- Once (2006)
- All the President's Men (1976)
- Being John Malkovich (1999)
- In the Year of the Pig (1968)
- In The Mood For Love (2000)
- Hole, The (1960)
- Tokyo Story (1953)
- Ocean’s Eleven Blu-Ray Review
- Jurassic Park (1993)
- Gilda (1946)
- Rounders (1998)
- Masque of the Red Death, The (1964)
- Django Unchained (2012)
- Fat City (1972)
- Amélie (2001)
- All That Jazz (1979)
- Night of the Hunter, The (1955)
- King of Comedy, The (1983)
- Manhattan (1979)
- Mishima: A Life in Four Chapters (1985)
- Sullivan's Travels (1941)
- Adventures of Priscilla, Queen of the Desert, The (1994)
- Hecklefest Four-Word Film Reviews! August '12 - Week 4
- Playtime (1967)
- Crouching Tiger, Hidden Dragon (2000)
- Haunted Castle, The (1921)
- Last Wave, The (1977)
- Naked Lunch (1991) * Weird and Wacky *
- Phantom Carriage, The (1921)
- Lolita (1962)
1001 Movie Club - Clockwork Orange, A (1971)
#525. A Clockwork Orange (1971)
Why It's In The Book: "Stanley Kubrick's most controversial film, a social sci-fi fable made in 1971, was withdrawn in the United Kingdom by the director himself for nearly 30 years despite its initial, phenomenally successful but heavily criticized release... A Clockwork Orange is still electrifying, a bold translation into cinematic terms of the dystopian Anthony Burgess novel...[a] thought-provoking,... scathing satire of society's hypocrisy, corruption, and sadism... Kubrick's arresting vision of the not-too-distant future... the picture of aimless louts alleviating their boredom in mindless viciousness is chillingly topical, as is the real issue at the picture's center - the fragility of individuality and personal rights when they do not conform to the desires of the state. Sensationally stylish and often startlingly funny, with a delirious soundtrack, A Clockwork Orange still packs far more punch than its many blatantly derivative descendants." -1001 Movies You Must See Before You Die
Adolytsi - 10/10
"This is a truly glorious piece of artwork, one that raises the bar for what can and should be considered art."
Jaime Grijalba - 10/10
"my dorogoy friends, I'm ittying to tell you the raskazz of this bolshy sinny called A Clockwork Orange, it's considered odin of the bolshiest sinnies ever made, because of its acting, its rebellious condition, its splendid cinematography and spectacular script."
Kurosawa_Lover - 10/10
"Why do I say this film is Kubrick's greatest film? Because it has all of the style and brilliance of his classics like 2001 and The Shining, but it is also less emotionally detached than those films, because it actually has a moral message and deep character development (like his earlier Paths of Glory and Lolita), as well as much of the dark humor that Dr. Strangelove had. In short, it is a collection of the best of everything Kubrick has to offer as a director."
Michaël Parent - 10/10
"Subsequent viewings of all his (Kubrick) films makes every experience richer and more meaningful to the spectator."
Siochembio - 10/10
"Kubrick puts us in the uncomfortable position of "being" Alex. We know what he is thinking constantly and are present firsthand to witness the atrocities he commits... I would give this 11/10 if I could."
Squish - 10/10
"the fashion of the future is loud as can be, from Alex's mother's wigs to the rival gang outfits, though the highlight is Alex's own gang attire including a bowler and that ironic, iconic single eyelash that instead makes its femininity a sinister symbol."
Doug Tilley - 9/10
"A cold and technically magnificent film with countless memorable scenes."
Alyson - 9/10
"As we watch Alex viciously attack, our eyes and ears may conflict emotionally with what we see and how it is shown."
Klaus Ming - 9/10
"a masterpiece of satirical black comedy filled with explicit images of violence and sexuality."
Movie Guy Steve - 9/10
"Should you watch it? Yes. But you should also read the book."
Nicolas Krizan - 8/10
"The innovative use of language, the futuristic shabby chic visuals, and the forced change of perspectives!"
Kim Wilson - 7/10
"There is a plot and I never once felt as though I were drifting off to sleep—how could I with such shocking images? Still, this movie is just too reprehensibly amoral for me."