A Navy pilot flies upside down above a Russian MiG taking a Polaroid picture of the pilot before flipping him the bird and thirty-five years later fans of Top Gun are still feeling the need for speed, but not all.
The Mummy Returns celebrates its twentieth anniversary and unlike most sequels it knew what it was and never tried to be any thing more, unfortunately it got wrapped up in itself.
Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles II: The Secret of the Ooze is the sequel to the 1990 film Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles. The Shredder, returns to take back command of the Foot Clan, wanting revenge on the Turtles.
“Fargo” was released to theaters on March 8, 1996 directed by Joel Coen, produced by Ethan Coen, co-written by the brothers and set in the upper Midwest, celebrates its 25th anniversary.
Kelsey Grammar, best known for his role as “Frasier” stars as Lt. Commander Thomas “Tom” Dodge a career Naval officer who is given one last chance to command his own submarine as Down Periscope celebrates its twenty-fifth anniversary.
In 1996 one movie dared due the unthinkable, take an aspiring hockey player and make a golf pro out of him. Happy Gilmore starring Adam Sandler celebrates twenty-five years of laughs.
The Silence of the Lambs was released to theaters back in 1991 and celebrates its thirtieth anniversary this year a movie based on a 1988 novel of the same name written by Thomas Harris.
Sleeping with the Enemy, a film that failed with critics, loved by the audience and is celebrating its 30th anniversary.
Star Trek ran for three seasons on television in the late 1960’s before being canceled, but thanks to animation and syndication it was able to boldly go to the movies.
It’s been forty years since Francis Ford Coppola’s Vietnam masterpiece Apocalypse Now graced American cinemas and brought with it a gritty, realistic view of the horrors of the Vietnam War.
Licence To Kill, the last Bond movie to feature Timothy Dalton celebrates it’s 30th anniversary, but has this gritty version of Bond that was a head of its time held up three decades later?
On June 15, 1994, people around the world were introduced to “The Lion King”, an awe inspiring fictional tale taking place on the plains of Africa.
In 1973 George Lucas wrote The Adventures of Indiana Smith and while on vacation in Maui in 1977 George pitched it to Steven Spielberg and Indiana Jones was born.
In a day and age where every movie is trying to set up the next great franchise, 1999’s The Mummy was a fun action-adventure that wasn’t worried about what comes next.
I can’t remember when I last saw The Matrix, but it’s been a number of years. I remember the black trench coats, Hugo Weaving’s disconcerting Agent Smith, and the bullet-time sequences, but the story beats were lost on me.
Right from the start we’re told “Not many people know what their life’s worth,” and in Payback, Mel Gibson’s antihero character knows exactly what that amount is.
Mel Brooks’s satirical take on the American West celebrates its 45th anniversary, but is it a movie for generations or just a generational comedy that’s out of time?
It’s been 25 years since Jim Carrey became a true Hollywood actor. Oh sure, he’d been in a few things here and there: mainly comedy clubs trying to get discovered.
Schindler’s List is a film everyone should watch at least once. A film that is bleak without joy and 25 years later is as relevant today as it was in 1993.
In 1978 Christopher Reeve made us believe a man could fly when he took flight as Superman and opened the door to today’s modern superhero films as Superman The Movie celebrates forty years.
It’s been 20 years since Saving Private Ryan rattled audiences everywhere. Its realistic, relentless violence, emotional story line & unflinching brutality still holds up as one of the finest war films ever made.
Thirty-years ago the (fictional) Nakatomi building was taken over by German terrorists who would be thwarted by a barefoot off-duty New York cop becoming one of the best action movies of all time.
In 1988 director Robert Zemeckis asked the movie audience to believe in a world where humans and cartoon characters could co-exist together in 1947 Hollywood.