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Old 07-13-2012, 09:37 AM   #46 (permalink)
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Tier 4 (Part 1): (Movies 38 thru 43)

43) One False Move - Somehow the original list completely left out Carl Franklin's crime noir thriller that features the rare frenetic pacing generated by characters rather than by unnecessary chase scenes or special effects explosions. Bill Paxton gave the performance of his life (apart from briefly portraying a turd monster in Weird Science, of course) in this movie as the Arkansas sheriff who manages to outwork and out think the LAPD with some bonus folksy appeal thrown in for good measure. If you haven't seen this classic, what are you waiting for?

42) American Movie - Mark Borchardt is the living embodiment of Dawson Leery's dream. He's willing to take advantage of his elderly uncle's "generosity", of his friends and fellow townspeople, and even of his own mother to get his movies made. He has this ambitious spirit, which I do have a measure of respect for, that just consumes him in a very real and often very scary way. This movie is sad, painful, bizarre, and sometimes confusing, but above all else, it's just plain good. One of my top 5 documentaries of the decade.

41) The Remains of the Day - As you saw earlier in my list, I think the Emma Thompson and Anthony Hopkins pairing is magical. They both turn in typically stellar performances in this detailed period film. It's a story of misplaced loyalty and of a man just trying to do something good with what's left of his life. Watching this film requires a certain level of deduction from the audience. I love movies that don't make it easy for me, and this is certainly one of those movies. Passive viewers need not apply.

40) Heavenly Creatures - This is the movie that showed the world Peter Jackson was capable of mastering cinematography at an elite level. If not for Heavenly Creatures, The Lord of the Rings trilogy may not have been possible. This film is like the sadistic version of The Parent Trap. When their parents decide to separate them, Pauline and Juliet decide to get even. I think this movie was meant to explore the extent of what people are capable of doing together that they otherwise might not have been capable of doing alone. When I first saw this movie, I was blown away. The fact that it barely cracked the top 40 just reinforces how good of a movie decade this was.

39) Bound - I wonder if Jennifer Tilly just shakes when she's nervous...


38) Thelma and Louise - This movie marked a revolution for the "open road" movie when it came out. Working class women weren't exactly meant to be gallivanting around together without a care in the world. Equal parts plausible drama and zany comedy, T&L will make you laugh, cry, and then laugh and cry again. I would imagine I have this ranked higher than most of you on this board would, but would it kill you to experience some emotions for once?
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Old 07-13-2012, 10:03 AM   #47 (permalink)
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Re: 90 Best Movies of the 90's

interesting omission from the original list is David Lynch's Wild at Heart (also did I miss Lost Highway?)
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Old 07-13-2012, 11:15 AM   #48 (permalink)
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Re: 90 Best Movies of the 90's

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interesting omission from the original list is David Lynch's Wild at Heart (also did I miss Lost Highway?)
I liked Wild at Heart, but I couldn't find a place on this list for it.

I have not seen Lost Highway.
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Old 07-16-2012, 04:29 PM   #49 (permalink)
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Re: 90 Best Movies of the 90's

One of the bigger criticisms I have with your list so far is areas where you came out saying you didn't partiularly like a film, yet have them listed reasonably high on your list. Rushmore, for example.
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Old 07-17-2012, 05:52 AM   #50 (permalink)
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Re: 90 Best Movies of the 90's

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One of the bigger criticisms I have with your list so far is areas where you came out saying you didn't partiularly like a film, yet have them listed reasonably high on your list. Rushmore, for example.
I am commenting on the original list's placement versus my own in those cases. I still like those movies a great deal. I just don't necessarily think as highly of them as Paste Magazine. Also, I totally forgot I was doing this until you just responded to the thread. Thanks for reminding me. More movies will come today.
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Old 07-17-2012, 07:35 AM   #51 (permalink)
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Tier 4 (Part 2): (Movies 32 thru 37)

37) Terminator 2: Judgment Day - Easily the best of the series, this sequel was a landmark in the world of special effects. They took away the original Terminator's blood lust in favor of a more humanistic approach with some real comedy mixed in. Oh and...


36) The Sweet Hereafter - Ian Holm plays a lawyer similar in a lot of ways to the father he plays in Garden State. He's sort of just going through the motions of life because of his situation with his daughter. This movie is not about the case of the bus crash or about who caused the accident. It's all about what life is like after a disaster of that magnitude. When you lose hope, what do you have left to cling to in this world? This movie seems to strive to answer that question.

35) Léon: The Professional - I believe that this film put Natalie Portman on the map in the same way that Winter's Bone truly got Jennifer Lawrence recognized as more than just a bit player in Hollywood. What do you tell an ambitious and resourceful little girl who just wants to follow in your footsteps... when you're a contract killer? I guess sometimes you don't have a choice in the matter. The sleek visuals and creative cinematography on display throughout this urban thriller really make it rise above its peers in this genre for me.

34) Stop Making Sense - Jonathan Demme's first foray into the documentary world was not an easy one. Due to the saturation in the "Rockumentary" genre of concert pictures in the late 90's, it was truly hard to stand out. This film does that for me because it is just plain fun to watch. Demme made it about the artists themselves instead of about some manufactured narrative that he was trying to push on his audience. The result is an honest look at a talented lead singer and the average-to-good band that serves as the backdrop for his talent.

33) Before Sunrise - This is an introspective love story set in Vienna that has everything and nothing to do with where it takes place. There aren't any real plot twists or zany supporting characters or melodrama of any kind. It's just about two people getting to know each other against a beautiful European backdrop. It's so real that almost anyone who's ever met someone who they really liked immediately can relate to the things they talk about as they verbally probe each other for details. I also really enjoyed the sequel, but it was not a 90's movie, so it's not on the list.

32) Boogie Nights - If you live at the right time in the right place and if you surround yourself with the right people can you fulfill your dream of making something as inherently taboo as the porn industry into an art form? I guess it depends on who you're willing to step on to get it done. Dirk Diggler is the tragic hero in this modern epic that features an impressive all-star cast who all embody their characters with the appropriate levels of confidence and restraint. This movie could easily have become a farce in the wrong hands, but Paul Thomas Anderson held all the personalities together very nicely. My only complaint with this film is that it fades in it's final act to the point that I normally can't watch it all in one sitting.
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Old 07-19-2012, 11:42 AM   #52 (permalink)
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Tier 4 (Part 3): (Movies 27 thru 31)

31) Crumb - The edgiest, and often most respected, artwork often comes from a disturbed place. That is certainly the case for Robert Crumb. More than just a critique of his work, this documentary humanizes the artist through an exploration of his tumultuous childhood and through an examination of his two brothers who... let's just say... weren't quite as successful overcoming their upbringing. Anyone who's suffered through life with an abusive parent will relate to this man's story and to the gripping way it is told, here.

30) Wag the Dog - Perhaps no professional is held in more high regard in Washington than the spin specialist. Robert DeNiro perfectly embodies just such a shifty shyster in this political satire that moves at a faster pace than almost any other movie in the genre. Each member of the all-star cast (most notably Dustin Hoffman and Woody Harrelson) gives a perfectly spot-on performance. The script is quick-witted and sharp throughout. The plot twists are always believable and necessary. The premise is well-explored and intriguing. This is just an all-around solid Hollywood production.

29) Braveheart - The historical accuracy of this epic feature have come into question since its release, but that doesn't take away from it being a good movie. It's every bit as inspiring as it is sprawling. Until I saw The Lord of the Rings: The Return of the King, I never thought another director could surpass the consistently excellent job Mel Gibson of amassing technically sound fight scenes that were believably graphic, believably violent, believably frequent, and just plain believable. And no matter how many times I see it, this still gets to me...


28) Schindler's List - This is one of the longest films I've ever seen that I thought was way too short. Everything about this movie screams subtlety. There's subtlety in the way Schindler shifts his motivations, subtlety in the way his relationship develops with Stern, and subtlety in the way incidents and actions frame the narrative when words just wouldn't get the job done. This is a really good movie, maybe even close-to-great, just not top 2 of the 90's great. This is probably Spielberg's second best movie.

27) Exotica - I think of this as the movie equivalent of a 1000 piece puzzle. Every scene and character seems important as you watch them on screen. Then, when you see them all put together, you feel like you've accomplished something just for having been a part of the procedure. Expertly conceived and well executed, this movie marks the top of my 4th tier with flare.
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Old 07-19-2012, 03:13 PM   #53 (permalink)
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Re: 90 Best Movies of the 90's

I know it isnt a very good movie for film enthusiasts.. but I want Tombstone on that list..
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Old 07-19-2012, 03:21 PM   #54 (permalink)
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Re: 90 Best Movies of the 90's

Talking Heads, average to good band?
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Old 07-19-2012, 04:13 PM   #55 (permalink)
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Re: 90 Best Movies of the 90's

seminal band, but the ridiculously big suit originally hit screens in 1984 (see also soundtrack release) the band was touring in support Speaking in Tongues (I think) not late 90s - early 80s
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Old 07-19-2012, 04:17 PM   #56 (permalink)
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Re: 90 Best Movies of the 90's

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I know it isnt a very good movie for film enthusiasts.. but I want Tombstone on that list..
I'm your Huckleberry

http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=KfbAFgD2mLo
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Old 07-20-2012, 12:48 AM   #57 (permalink)
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Re: 90 Best Movies of the 90's

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Goldeneye was one of the best Bond movies of all time! That movie is excellent!
This isn't true. It doesn't hold a candle to any of the first 10 Bond movies. What it has in its favor is that it was our generation's intro to Bond, it was waaaaay better than the Timothy Dalton movies, and of course the video game.

Magnolia at 3? Wow...
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Old 07-20-2012, 04:26 AM   #58 (permalink)
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Magnolia at 3? Wow...
Do you think it's more appropriate at 59?
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Old 07-20-2012, 09:35 AM   #59 (permalink)
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Tier 3 (Part 1): (Movies 21 thru 26)

We have now gotten to the movie that I would consider exceptional. These three tiers feature 26 movies that could stand up favorably against the top movies of any other decade quite favorably. Let's get it in.

26) American Beauty - From the opening monologue (in which the narrator announces that he will be dead in less than a year) right on through to the ending scene (where viewers find out how he dies, who kills him, and why), this movie is a roller coaster of emotion and innuendo. How can watching despondent characters living their lives with such disdain be so much fun? Maybe it's the beauty found in all the simplest things in life or maybe it's the mental existence we all live where fantasizing about our daughter's best friend isn't very creepy at all or maybe it's the bliss that accompanies assuming all your son's electronics get paid for through a bullshit catering job. The acting here is on a level few other movies (even on a list with this many high caliber films) have reached. Annette Bening and Kevin Spacey submit two of the best performances in their stellar careers, and they do it within the confines of a very tight script with very little fluff. Only in the 90's could there be 25 movies better than this one. Having it 89th on the original list was a little ridiculous.

25) Glengarry Glen Ross - So you put 6 of the best actors alive in one room and just let them play off each other for an hour and a half... sounds like the recipe for a good movie to me. Jack Lemmon, Al Pacino, and Alec Baldwin give particularly memorable performances in this simple screenplay about a real estate office nearing the end of its rope. The sharp dialogue that permeates the script creates an almost musical rhythm between these great actors. At times their dialogue, though gritty and often profane, seems more like dancing than acting. A seemingly mundane office environment has never been portrayed as more of a life or death situation than it is, here. I love characterization that is developed through the unspoken even as countless things are being spoken. James Foley has always been a master at that, and GGR is no different.

24)The Silence of the Lambs - Smart and restrained, Lambs features terrible savagery set against the heartbeat of a classical score much in the same vein as the first act of A Clockwork Orange. It's the type of movie that brings you to the edge of your seat and just leaves you there until it's done with you. Anthony Hopkins' performance as the brilliant, cannibalistic psychopath who could easily have a future as a detective spawned a sequel almost single-handedly. He speaks with such insightful sensitivity and in such soothing tones that you can sometimes forget how vicious a beast dwells behind that plexiglass wall. Also sometimes lost in the brilliance of the hero, the antihero, and the real villain is Anthony Heald's creepy performance as the psychiatrist who was so chillingly disturbed that I half expected to be Buffalo Bill himself. I watched Lambs again recently, and it stands the test of time quite well.

23) Fargo - More than just the film that put William H. Macy on the map in a major way and paved the road to a brilliant career, Fargo was the vehicle for the Coen brothers to show the world to which limits they were willing to go satirically. My favorite aspect of this delicious drama is way the Coen's create this apparently simple world and then carefully peel back a layer at a time exposing its ugly underbelly. It is the rare movie that succeeds at being the kind of funny it set out to be while also containing enough unintentional comedy to make it eternally rewatchable. I can't see myself ever turning this movie off... at least before the wood chipper scene. Fargo also happens to feature on of the most empowered everywoman heroes in movie history. Frances McDormand's pregnant police chief controls her town with an iron fist wrapped in the soft, velvet glove of compassion and fairness. It's not quite the Coen's best movie of the 90's, but it's still very good.

22) Good Will Hunting - If you're a jaded film buff like myself, you've seen this plot 100 times. Underprivileged person with special skill rises above difficult circumstance with the help of unlikely mentor and solid friendship to get exactly what he/she was looking for from life in the end. This isn't exactly ground-breaking stuff, but it's not the storyline that makes this movie so good... it's the attention to detail. Hunting strikes me as the type of film where every scene was poured over during shooting and then later in editing to ensure that the director's vision was present in every frame. With every punch that's thrown, every verbal barb that's hurled, and every equation that's solved Gus Van Sant's skill just inches closer to the forefront. Robin Williams also proves something very similar to his critics. Before this we never knew how he would handle such a serious role. Now we have no doubt. And then there's Matt Damon. A lot of the time we need the benefit of hindsight to look back at an actor or actresses career and determine just when we knew he or she was destined for greatness. That is not the case with Damon. I knew the first time I saw this film that he had just officially arrived on the A-list.

21) Gods and Monsters - Things weren't the same when James Whale was making movies. At first they were silent, then they were black and white, then they were carefully criticized and cookie-cutter. Things also weren't the same once he retired. People didn't have the same reservations in the 50's that they have today. People left their doors unlocked. People let their kids play in the streets. And attractive young men posed nude for obviously gay older men without that pesky gay-dar ringing in the backs of their minds... or at least that's the case for Brendan Frazier's naive yard boy in this film. Frazier sort of sees Ian McKellen's Whale as a father figure to replace the harsh father he actually grew up with who just never made it a priority to understand his son. Bill Condon directs this movie with a steady hand and an eye towards the type of energy and uncertainty one might expect from a young man in Frazier's position. I love the contrast of personalities and motivations within Whale's ever-changing demeanor. This movie somehow manages to be uncomfortable and fun at the same time.

I should get a chance to start the top 20 some time today.
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Old 07-20-2012, 07:30 PM   #60 (permalink)
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Re: 90 Best Movies of the 90's

dude - stop making sense was released in 1984
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