Psychologically harrowing as a thriller and a captivating commentary, Silence of the Lambs retains its classic status through the decades.
Kathy Bates sells Misery's unnerving horror satire of the extreme religious right with gusto, and the blind cruelty is cinematic legend.
A genre masterpiece, The Good, the Bad, the Ugly doesn't suffer after decades of reference, parody, and copycats.
Not only poking fun at Star Wars, Spaceballs takes aim at the film industry as a whole in a clever spoof with every Mel Brooks signature.
Although Mel Brooks refined his comedy style in time, The Producers is still one of the most inspired film comedies ever made.
At times comical, campy, and absurd, Buried Alive still cleverly finds a sharp metaphor for a changing social dynamic.
Unique in its near future apocalypse, Mad Max takes to the road for a revenge tale, filled with violence and character.
An intimate, personal portrayal of esteemed composer and musician, Ryuichi Sakamoto: CODA delves into more than just his musical accomplishments.
While lacking in story or character depth, DeepStar Six nicely mixes the underwater disaster and creature feature genre.
Buster Keaton succeeded again in Our Hospitality, a story of feuding families given life through full scale train stunts, dangerous rapids, and sight gags.
Michael Gough tries as an impossibly evil scientist, but Konga rates as one of the dopiest big ape movies in its attempt to play things straight.
“No Problem!” Baby’s star is a doughy-eyed, infant Brontosaurus who often acts like a lost, scared puppy. It’s a kids movie, or it seems as such. To Baby’s credit …