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Not the Sheryl Crow song, but a deeply disturbing story of one man (Nicolas Cage) struggling with alcoholism in Sin City. He falls in love with a sex worker (Elisabeth Shue) who tries to save him.
Richard Dreyfuss is a high school music teacher who inspires his students while not giving proper attention to his wife (Glenne Headly) and deaf son. Meanwhile, he has written an orchestral piece that he fears will never be performed. Somehow, all three come together for a feel-good music flick.
Oliver Stone directed this controversial take on the life of President Nixon (played by Anthony Hopkins). Despite critical complaints and trouble on the set, the film still scored four Oscar nominations.
A convicted murderer on death row (Sean Penn) and a nun (Susan Sarandon) strike up a friendship in this based-on-a-true-story tale.
Four black women in Arizona support each other through the ups and down of their relationships. Not only was the cast fantastic (Whitney Houston, Angela Bassett, Lela Rochon and Loretta Devine), but the Babyface-produced soundtrack was bangin'.
This neo-noir whodunnit follows a very questionable interrogation of a con man (Kevin Spacey) and the color cast of criminals embroiled in his story. The end twist is shocking and contains one of the most memorable movie lines of all time.
Babe is a pig who thinks he’s a sheep dog in this super-sweet children’s tale. That’ll do, pig.
Don’t Google this true-story space flick if you don’t already know the outcome before you see it. It only adds to the nail-biting suspense watching Tom Hanks, Kevin Bacon and Bill Paxton trying to engineer their way out of trouble in space.
In a case of “who would have thought there’s truth in this post-apocalyptic vision of the future,” a time traveler from the 2030s (Bruce Willis) goes back to the 1990s to stop a virus before it wipes out most of the population. A mental patient (Academy Award nominee Brad Pitt) may actually be the key to the virus’s origin.
Based on “Emma” by Jane Austen, a self-centered high-schooler (Alicia Silverstone) meddles in the lives of her friends and family. The film also introduces us to a young Paul Rudd, who, strangely, hasn’t aged a day since.
After a meet-cute on a train platform goes wrong, Sandra Bullock’s token collector pretends she the fiancée of a handsome man in a coma (Peter Gallagher). Meanwhile, she falls for his schlubby brother (Bill Pullman) as they wait by his bedside. All goes well until the patient suddenly awakens…
Martin Scorsese directed dream team Robert De Niro, Sharon Stone and Joe Pesci in this film based on gambling expert Sam “Ace” Rothstein's life. When the mob asks Ace to run their Vegas casino, it goes well until problems with Ace’s enforcer (Pesci) and his hustler wife (Stone) begin to take their toll.
Based on the wildly bestselling 1992 romance novel, Clint Eastwood and Meryl Streep take the leads as a photographer and a housewife spending the perfect four days together in search of covered bridges. Contrary to popular belief, neither the novel nor the movie was based on a true story.
Another Jane Austen novel brought to life, this Ang Lee-directed film follows the Dashwood sisters (Emma Thompson and Kate Winslet) as they look for husbands to pull their family out of financial ruin. Alan Rickman and Hugh Grant are the suitors who set out to woo them.
The first film in what would become a trilogy follows two strangers (Ethan Hawke and Julie Delpy) who talk their way around Vienna for one night before they must part. The following two films pick up with the couple in nine-year increments.
A buddy cop comedy meets sun-soaked action blockbuster in this Will Smith and Martin Lawrence team-up. Two sequels followed, "Bad Boys II" (2003) and "Bad Boys for Life" (2020).
Ice Cube wrote this comedy to emphasize the lighter side of life in the hood. It's also the film that coined the catchphrase “Bye, Felicia!”
Mel Gibson was showered with both critical and audience accolades for his battle-filled biopic about Robert Wallace of Scotland, but the film was later included on a list of the most historically inaccurate films of all time.
Before The Rock and Kevin Hart got sucked into a video game, there was this super-creepy board game flick starring Robin Williams. Instead of kids getting locked in a digital universe, the board game unleashes a trapped Alan Parrish (Williams) -- a neighbor turned jungle boy --and hordes of animals on a small New Hampshire town.
A super gory serial killer flick starring Brad Pitt, Morgan Freeman, Gwyneth Paltrow and Kevin Spacey or the worst unboxing video ever made -- you decide.
A Disneyfied version of the events of the Jamestown settlement where Pocahontas falls in love with Captain John Smith, this movie may have been historically inaccurate, but Pocahontas became the first woman of color to be the lead in a Disney film, so good on them there!
This presidential rom-com was screenwriter Aaron Sorkin’s rough draft for his TV series, “The West Wing.” Michael Douglas is President Shepherd and Annette Bening is the lobbyist he falls in love with.
Adam Sandler began his movie empire with this broad comedy about a spoiled rich kid who has to complete grades 1 through 12 in two weeks in order to take over his father’s hotel. Though it was panned by critics, it make double its budget and debuted at number one at the box office.
The first Pixar feature film, “Toy Story” immediately stole hearts with its lesson of friendship and teamwork. Four movies, several specials and a theme park later, this franchise is one that cannot be stopped.
At the time of its release, this post-apocalyptic Kevin Costner film was the most expensive film ever made. The film had mixed reviews but eventually made its money back thanks to home video sales.