Stanley Kubrik's first condemnation of war, Paths of Glory remains a tense, frustrating, and evocative film.
An ode to grief and love, Eternal Sunshine of the Spotless Mind remains an eccentric, clever classic.
Plodding and distinct, creative but limited, Killer's Kiss earns note due to its Stanley Kubrick credit but it's otherwise a forgotten b-tier noir.
Ants meanders around a posh hotel, barely offering any excitement during its soapy TV drama.
Mutant bees make their run at humanity in Terror Out of the Sky, yet it's dreadfully dull given the stakes.
By-the-numbers TV horror, Tarantulas: The Deadly Cargo is passable horror with no surprises and a few creature attacks worth remembering.
Out of Sight's smoothly written dialog plays well as both a comic crime caper and kitschy Hollywood romance.
Tense and unforgiving, For a Few Dollars More is in a constant state of distrust amid a persistent sense of Hollywood cool.
Elegantly violent but truthfully pure about America's western cinema, A Fistful of Dollars defined the genre's export and change in perspective.
An engrossing murder mystery and condemnation of southern Civil Rights-era biases, In the Heat of the Night is a brooding, sizzling police procedural.
Touch of Evil's exotic, groundbreaking camerawork is matched by eccentric, b-level noir storytelling that's wholly captivating and still distinctly modern.
Seedy, cold, and quietly vicious, Eastern Promises explores characters more than story, but it's a rich, complex world they inhabit.