Appallingly crass, New York Ripper freely exploits a city drowning in crime, sparing nothing to depict a surreal - if authentically grounded - serial killer story.
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A genuine shocker predicting a decade of cruel criminality, Lucio Fulci's House by the Cemetery spares few details, if ultimately let down by pace and crude dubbing.
Cramming in an entire universe worth of cartoons into a slim frame, Scoob forgets it involves more than a talking dog and its hippie friend.
Trolls World Tour doesn't hold back its equality message to ensure kids understand, and doesn't hold any surprises in its delivery either.
Jerry Maguire doesn't tear down or alter the romantic drama/comedy formula, but finds a finds purpose in its characters.
A fun (if heavily fictionalized) take on a WWII-era women's baseball team, A League of Their Own carries enough sanitized charm to give it a pass.
Still inspiring, Gandhi's source images stem from the early 1900s, yet remain powerful as people continue seeking equality.
Grandiose, lavish, and meticulous, Lawrence of Arabia's anti-war stance celebrates its hero as much as resenting his defeat.
Still a satirical masterpiece (if only it were less real), Dr. Strangelove loses none of its staying power over sixty years later.
Sentimental but pure enough, Mr. Smith Goes to Washington looks past its time to tell a political fable that works in any decade.
Jaws holds it status after 45 years not because its a memorable horror or monster movie, but for its ability to use the shark as a catalyst for change.
Arguably bettering even HG Wells' original story, the new take on The Invisible Man pairs flawlessly to modern times with a focus on the victims.