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.
The seventh sequel to a forgettable early '90s action flick, Sniper: Assassin's End only bores in developing the next iteration.
Bloodshot doesn't want to consider the ethical quagmire behind its story, so aims its attention on hokey action scenes instead.
Embracing the character's pulp origins with no restrictions, Mask of Zorro is a delight that holds up thanks to the inspired casting.
Hampered by outmoded style and themes, Bad Boys for Life still produces the most entertaining comedy of the series, if little else.
Tim Roth and Clive Owens headline Song of Names' sentimental Holocaust drama that takes decades for its mystery to be solved.
While its heart is in the right place, Charlie's Angels lacks the needed action spark and falls to some dire cliches.
With limited story and a dismal message, Jumanji: The Next Level isn't more than few setpieces of modern CG held together by Dwayne Johnson's comedy.