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Shall We Dance?: A Fred & Ginger Classic

by R. Carnavale December 22nd, 2016
Every now and then, a film comes along with some catchy tunes, superb dancing and a storyline that sticks with you long after you’ve seen it. If you love romance, witty repartee, scintillating dance sequences, and sensational music, you'll love this film. Shall We Dance?, starring Fred Astaire and Ginger
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Psycho (1960)

by T Akery December 15th, 2016
There are only a few movies that have had a major influence on the horror genre. But there was never one that was more influential than the classic Psycho. While it has been remade, spun off and imitated, the original is still the best and scariest version of this classic film to watch. While some may be put off by the black and white, many would argue that this just makes the film that much scarier.

This is undoubtedly one
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Super

by Ronald A. Rowe December 8th, 2016
If there were a recent award-winning movie starring Rainn Wilson (The Office), Ellen Page (Juno), Liv Tyler (Lord of the Rings), Michael Rooker (The Walking Dead), Linda Cardellini (Scooby Doo), Nathan Fillion (Castle), and the omnipresent Kevin Bacon (he’s Kevin Bacon) you would surely have heard of it, right? Right?

Maybe not. Chances are you’ve never seen or even heard of Super. Filmed in Louisiana on a shoe-string budget of $2.5 million, this independent film never really got much traction
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  • The Silence of the Lambs

    by T Akery December 1st, 2016
    The Silence of the Lambs is still one of the creepiest psychopathic movies ever to hit the big screen. In fact, it practically defined the genre. Originally released in 1991, it is still one of the movies that delivers on the chills as well as the terror. But what really makes this movie stand out from all of the newest psychological thrillers is the acting.

    There are very few performances
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  • Wayne’s World

    by Elizabeth Gunto November 22nd, 2016
    Mike Myers, not unlike many of his Saturday Night Live brethren, seems to have fallen into some kind of talent-ruining device around 1999. Since the 1990s have ended, he has put out some offensive, unfunny and dull films that left his once-devoted fan base disappointed. Even that obnoxious guy in your high school American History class has stopped quoting Austin Powers years ago, and all that’s left of a
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  • The Fantastic Four You Didn’t See

    by Ronald A. Rowe November 17th, 2016
    Before the mediocre 2005 version of The Fantastic Four hit the big screen, there was an infamous 1994 B-movie version that didn’t. It never hit the little screen, either. At least not legally. But roughly a gazillion bootleg copies are floating around thanks to the wretched hive of scum and villainy that is the traveling comic book convention.

    Roger Corman, king of B-movies, was hired to direct the film on
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