Cinema4Pylon's User Profile

Cinema4Pylon

4/28/2010 joined Flickchart

12905 profile views

277637 rankings / 13016 movies / 45 comments

899 days, 12 hours, 52 minutes spent watching movies

Cinema4Pylon's Favorite Movies

King Kong Duck Soup Singin' in the Rain Seven Samurai Alien Pinocchio Jaws Dr. Strangelove or: How I Learned to Stop Worrying and Love the Bomb Citizen Kane Psycho

Cinema4Pylon's Recently Added Movies

Dunkirk It Lavender Blazing Stewardesses Champion

The Best Movies Cinema4Pylon Hasn't Seen

Movie Rank
Band of Brothers 376
La jetée 423
Night and Fog 631
The Decalogue 781
Un Chien Andalou 905
A Trip to the Moon 1035
Duck Amuck 1128
Le trou 1145
L'Eclisse 1152
The Red Balloon 1195

Cinema4Pylon's TOTAL MOVIES RANKED BY DECADE

Cinema4Pylon's Friends

TheWorkingDead The
Working
Dead
ear ear
MateoU2 MateoU2
eggofthedead eggofthe
dead
Charyou_Tree Charyou_
Tree
ScarothJagaroth Scaroth
Jagaroth
Yojimbo28 Yojimbo
28
sleestakk sleestak
k
KingofPain Kingof
Pain
osciak219 osciak
219
McJeffrey McJeffre
y
Quirky Quirky

Comments (46)

 
tackangel

tackangel on 11/10/2010 Reply  · 

I can't believe out of all the movies you've seen, you haven't seen Cool Runnings. Hilarious movie.

Regardless, incredible list.

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Cinema4Pylon

Cinema4Pylon on 11/10/2010 Reply  · 

I have actually seen about half of Cool Runnings before and didn't really like it all that much. Not really my style, but it was sometime after it came out, and people change in such a span of years. Since I don't consider myself to have seen a film until I have actually seen 100% of it, I have not ranked it.

I am trying to finish up watching the Top 1000 rated films on Flickchart (I don't have that far to go), and so I will probably give Cool Runnings a fair shake sometime here in the next week or so. Maybe I will enjoy it. The one that I am surprised to see in the Top 1000 that I haven't seen yet was Broken Flowers. Huge Jarmusch fan, but hadn't gotten around to it.

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tackangel

tackangel on 11/10/2010 Reply  · 

I agree on the "If you've only seen part of it, you haven't really seen it" concept. It's the same rules I set for myself when I watch a internet video critic review of a movie I haven't seen.

You are definitely more dedicated than I am. I have a hard time sitting myself down just to watch the Top 50, let alone the Top 1000.

Nice work.

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killer7

killer7 on 11/15/2010 Reply  · 

Broken Flowers is fantastic, skip ahead to it!

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Cinema4Pylon

Cinema4Pylon on 11/16/2010 Reply  · 

I will actually be watching it this weekend. Had every intention of seeing it when it came out, but a friend ended up in the hospital the night I was going, and... well, you know how that goes. Then it sort of got lost.

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incidentaldog

incidentaldog on 1/9/2011 Reply  · 

Ambitious to work through all Top 1000, and inspiring. Hope your friend was okay--from the night you didn't get to see "Broken Flowers"--and we're a little late in saying it, but thanks for the friend request! http://buriedcinema.com

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Cinema4Pylon

Cinema4Pylon on 1/12/2011 Reply  · 

Thanks for asking. My friend was fine; just an emergency appendectomy. I'm not sure how inspiring it can be when I saw the bulk of the film way before Flickchart came along, but thanks anyway. I am downloading my first episode of your show right now. Thanks for commenting.

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casinoiscool

casinoiscool on 1/30/2011 Reply  · 

you should watch city island.it is a very good movie about a family living in new york where each of the family members has secrets. very funny movie

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Cinema4Pylon

Cinema4Pylon on 2/2/2011 Reply  · 

Thanks for the suggestion, casinoiscool. It is now at the top of my Instant Queue on Netflix. Should hit it in the next few days. Take care .

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kurohanzo

kurohanzo on 2/7/2011 Reply  · 

hey thanks for the friend request ^^d

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locomotivebreath

locomotivebreath on 2/16/2011 Reply  · 

Hey, if you're interested in seeing the Top 1,000 movies I'd recommend "They Shoot Pictures Don't They". It's a website that compiles the top 1,000 films as ranked by various critics and filmmakers. They are more obscure than flickchart, but usually better. (i.e. you won't need to seek out films like Cool Runnings :) )

http://www.theyshootpictures.com/gf1000_all1000films.htm

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Cinema4Pylon

Cinema4Pylon on 2/26/2011 Reply  · 

Thanks, Locomotivebreath (Nice Jethro Tull reference, by the way). The original drive to 1000 once I became so immersed on Flickchart was to simply finish out the Top 1000 since I had already seen over 800 of that initial list already (before they changed the parameters). Luckily, the Cool Runnings-type of films largely disappeared when they did that.

I am always interested in seeing movies of any stripe, good or bad, but the truth is, I usually avoid sites where compilations are made of the opinions of top critics, filmmakers etc. simply because I actually don't care what most people (whether critics or civilians) consider to be the best films. I listen to critics out of interest in determining my own interest in seeing a film, but I honestly don't care what they think of it, as I am on my own journey through film history, and the only opinion that matters in the end is my own. I am chiefly interested in how I am affected by the films I see, which is the M.O. behind most of my writing.

So I skip the Rotten Tomatoes (horrible design on that site, BTW) sites, etc. But I did just check out the site you suggested and it looks like it might be fairly interesting. I will definitely spend some time digging into it this weekend. So, thank you very much for the tip. Hope to talk to you soon.

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AlexHarris118

AlexHarris118 on 3/9/2011 Reply  · 

As you have seen most of greatest films ever made, which would you say are the most overrated?

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Cinema4Pylon

Cinema4Pylon on 3/11/2011 Reply  · 

Well, I wouldn't say I have seen MOST of the greatest films ever made (there are so many tens of thousands of films I have yet to attempt, including many films in the general canon), but I am working on getting there. What I am doing is seeing most of the highest ranked films on a single website. There is a big difference between the two. There is no single standard for "greatness" and since everything is based on opinion, much of it sliding as time passes, it is really a fruitless endeavor. Doesn't mean it can't be fun to try, which is why I love being on Flickchart.

That said, going back to your question, a look at even the Top 100 on Flickchart reveals a great many films which, while certainly beloved and/or popular at the moment, are probably overrated when placed against the actual full spectrum of film history. As much as I adore the movie-going experiences that are The Dark Knight and Inception, there is no way they belong in the #1 and #2 spots on any seriously considered list of greatest films outside of their actual release. I rank them relatively highly, but not that highly.

Most of the films that have won Best Picture at the Oscars over the past 25 years (even beyond) are rarely the best film of its release year (or any year, really), and thus I would lump them in the "overrated" category. Going backwards, The Departed was not even the sixth best film of Scorsese's career; I merely liked Crash when it came out, and my opinion has dropped precipitously on re-viewing it; Chicago is overrated as a film and as a stage show; don't get me started on A Beautiful Mind, which is not half as interesting as the real story; and Gladiator is a terrific action epic, but Best Picture? Hmmm... no. If there are multiple versions existing of our own dimension, then we live in the only one of them where Shakespeare in Love defeated Saving Private Ryan as Best Picture of 1998. And I am still in pain over Titanic defeating L.A. Confidential. (Likewise, Out of Africa over The Color Purple 12 years earlier.)

But the one that galls me the most in recent years is Forrest Gump. It has little to do with the fact I enjoyed the book when it first came out in 1986 (I owned a first edition hardcover until recently), but more with the fact that Zemeckis handled the film the way he has handled most things since he reached his peak with Back to the Future: clumsily, and with more regard for special effects than the authenticity of the characters in the scene. (And Sally Field sucks so badly in that film...) Oh, yeah... and then there is Pretty Woman... see, I can go on and on.

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casinoiscool

casinoiscool on 5/30/2011 Reply  · 

How many movies do you watch a day? I always see your number of movies grow in large amounts.

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Cinema4Pylon

Cinema4Pylon on 6/1/2011 Reply  · 

Only went up by 2 today, Alex, because I go through the unranked lists every single night, but I know what you mean. Lately, someone has been adding Warner Brothers, Betty Boop, and Popeye cartoon shorts, and so my number continues to grow, as I have seen (and own) most of the films in those series. As to a direct answer to your question, I currently average just over 2 films seen per day. It may seem impossible that I have seen so many films, but I have been a constant movie watcher since I was an adolescent. I am now 46, and if you consider a 2 film per day average over, say, a 30-year period (730 films per year = 21,900 films total potentially), then an actual quantity of under 9,000 total films seen (including shorts, which don't figure into my per day average) seems more reasonable. I will be abandoning my current rate of viewing to get to back to writing full-time (I do hold down a regular job as an editor, writer and webmaster), so my rate of adding films will definitely go down as well.

As a final note, keep in mind that for however many films I have seen, there are nearly 20,000 films here on Flickchart that I have not seen. It does nothing for me to lie on here. I created this account to keep an accurate account of my movie-watching habits, and to discuss films with other movie fans. If my numbers seem astounding, there is a very good reason for it: I have wasted a good portion of my life in darkened theatres and in front of a TV set. Combine this with a near total recall of everything that has crossed my path visually and with meticulous record-keeping (I even keep my movie ticket stubs; sad, I know), and you get the quantity you see on my page.

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Cinema4Pylon

Cinema4Pylon on 6/1/2011 Reply  · 

I also apologize, Casinoiscool, for calling you Alex, which was the name of the previous respondent. Sorry for that. :)

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casinoiscool

casinoiscool on 6/1/2011 Reply  · 

That amount of movies is astounding. I currently average 2 to 3 movies a day (watched 4 movies yesterday including Oldboy, the DVD i had of it didnt have English subtitles, so I didnt know what was really happening, but seems like the plot would of been good), but I try not to watch so many movies since Im 19 and go to college. But watching movies is a passion of mine. Im currently working on seeing the Top 1000 of flickchart (only a few more to go on the Top 100). Its going to be a long journey. I can say that Flickchart has changed my view about movies. I have watched some movies that are really great, butI wouldnt give a chance before flickchart, for example Taxi Driver, The Departed, Shawkshank Redemption, One Flew Over the Cuckcoo's Nest, American Beauty etc. Is there any movies in the Top 1000 that are worth skipping to and watching soon?

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Cinema4Pylon

Cinema4Pylon on 6/2/2011 Reply  · 

Well, I'm not one to recommend films to anyone, not even my closest friends, unless I am deeply attuned to their viewing habits. My tastes can run rather extreme, and so I tend to shy away from direct recommendations of any film, no matter how innocuous it may seem.

LIke you, as you may have noticed from earlier comments on my profile, I have been in a quest to view the Top 1000 films on Flickchart, which is a task made easier by the fact that I have spent much of my life immersed in watching cinema. I only have two films left to see to complete the task (Source Code and Rango, both of recent vintage), but with new films coming out constantly, there will always be newer, popular flicks popping into that Top 1000. I have actually set my sights on completing the Top 1500, and above the two films I already mentioned, I only have three other films to complete the Top 1300. Another 20 films or so after that, and the Top 1500 is mine. :)

As to your question, I could glance at your list of films you have yet to see and easily pick out dozens of films you should probably see first. Most of these would be films -- if cinema is indeed a passion of yours -- that would help develop your cinematic eye faster than if you merely went along in hit or miss fashion. There are going to be films you love sheerly for enjoyment's sake and there will be others that will help you expand your horizons. Keep a very open mind as you travel through film history, and also remember that, despite wonderful websites like Flickchart, there is no truly correct answer to "What is the greatest film of all time?" Like all art, the enjoyment or the understanding of the importance of a film are largely dependent on the angle of the viewer, on their individual likes and dislikes, and in what experiences (or general lack of experience) they bring to the viewing. Sometimes, what seem like strengths in a film to one viewer may appears as weaknesses to another viewer. Flickchart can give us an overall taste of what the collective melding of opinions may say about a film, but on a personal level, it's purely subjective.

However, I have taken a look at the next 20 films in your "Haven't Seen" list on your profile, and did a little experiment to show you how difficult picking it can be in choosing films to see for someone else. Your list (including Flickchart placement) was:

Terminator 2: Judgment Day 43
Kill Bill Vol. 1 55
Let the Right One In 59
The Good, the Bad and the Ugly 68
American History X 72
North by Northwest 74
A Clockwork Orange 84
Kill Bill Vol. 2 87
Good Will Hunting 93
Vertigo 101
Amélie 104
In Bruges 106
Trainspotting 108
The Third Man 110
Snatch. 111
L.A. Confidential 113
The Apartment 115
O Brother, Where Art Thou? 116
Ocean's Eleven 119
Heat 121

These are all films that I have enjoyed, to varying degrees naturally, but I did like them. Good Will Hunting would be my least favorite, and is much, much farther down on my own list, but I still had a decent time watching it. Clooney's Ocean's Eleven is far better than the original Sinatra version, but is still fairly frivolous when compared to everything else in this list, and again ranks much further down for me. The rest are all terrific, but I broke the list down into sub-sections according to their relative importance in film history measured against my own personal opinion. I then arranged the films into order to create what I would consider to be the most important films to see first in approaching your task.

The Third Man 1
The Apartment 2
North by Northwest 3
Vertigo 4
The Good, the Bad and the Ugly 5
A Clockwork Orange 6
Kill Bill Vol. 1 7
Kill Bill Vol. 2 8
Terminator 2: Judgment Day 9
Trainspotting 10
Heat 11
O Brother, Where Art Thou? 12
Let the Right One In 13
In Bruges 14
L.A. Confidential 15
Amélie 16
Snatch. 17
American History X 18
Ocean's Eleven 19
Good Will Hunting 20

The Third Man is an extremely important film noir with a sublimely appealing but villainous turn by Orson Welles as the great Harry Lime. if you continue through your cinematic journey, you will eventually find this film referenced many times. Likewise, the next five films are very important to have in your memory banks. It will give you two 1950s Hitchcock films in a row, and I chose North by Northwest first because it is more accessible. Vertigo will take you decades to fully ingest and analyze (I am still wrestling with it, as are many top critics, though all agree it is an amazing work). You may not like all of these films (or even any of them), but that's not the point. If you are serious about becoming immersed in film, then many of these titles are almost essential viewing to be able to carry on a learned discussion about the art of cinema. Some of the films farther down on the list, not so much, but they are still good-to-great films, many of which I am mad about and will see again in the future. How you take to them, well, that's up to you.

Now imagine doing this type of list on a larger scale (say, a Top 1000) and you will realize it is an enormous task. I hope my list helps you in some way, and if you get through this 20 without hating the results, drop me a line and I would be glad to go over the next grouping for you.

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Darbicus

Darbicus on 6/11/2011 Reply  · 

Seeing some of your comments....are you sure you're not the Cinema Snob in disguise? ;)

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Cinema4Pylon

Cinema4Pylon on 6/12/2011 Reply  · 

I don't know even know who that is, Darbicus, but I will look them up now. But, no, I am not the Cinema Snob in disguise. My name is Rik, and I am merely myself.

I am just trying to answer questions asked of me by fellow film fans in the most complete, truthful and helpful way that I can.

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Darbicus

Darbicus on 6/12/2011 Reply  · 

Cinema Snob is an Internet comedy reviewer named Brad Jones. He does mock reviews of 60-80s exploitations/schlockfests/porno spoofs as if he were a critic ala Roger Ebert or the like. The joke is that in real life, he loves those kinds of movies (Caligula is his self-admitted favorite movie of all time). He's also funny as all hell.

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Cinema4Pylon

Cinema4Pylon on 6/12/2011 Reply  · 

Thanks, Darbicus. I did check out the Cinema Snob website after your earlier comment. Looked amusing.

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MissedCall

MissedCall on 7/5/2011 Reply  · 

Do you enjoy watching movies or do you see it as a job?
I'm asking this question because i decided to complete IMDb250 List but i got bored in a while. However, you have seen 9000 movies. Aren't you a little bit bored watching movies?
Or, is this an addiction? You spend 5 hours in a day for movies. What is your family's opinion about it?

I kinda amazed. 9000. Somebody must stop you! :)

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Cinema4Pylon

Cinema4Pylon on 7/18/2011 Reply  · 

If you do anything, whether it is a job or hobby or just a passing interest, and you find yourself getting bored, then clearly you should find something else to keep your attention. If you find yourself getting bored watching a movie, then it probably isn't the movie for you.

In my previous comments, you may have noticed that I am in my mid-'40s and have been watching films steadily since I was a pre-teen. This is a solid 30+ years of film fandom, so at this point, it has probably grown from a mere hobby to a full-fledged addiction.

Regarding my family, that consists of a live-in girlfriend who has a slightly different work schedule from mine. No kids, but we do have dogs. We have weekends that don't match up, and I get up for work three hours before she does (which means I get home long before she does as well). I am also an early bird and she is a night owl. This affords me the 3-4 hours a day I need to knock out a couple of films (people tend to think of films being two hours long on the average, but the true average, when all types of film are figured into the equation) is probably closer to 90 to 100 minutes.

My girlfriend's hobby is reading, so she also needs time for that pursuit. She will occasionally watch a film with me (we watched Rango last night), but she is largely uninterested in my addiction. We have been together for almost a dozen years, so we are fairly used to each other. The one thing of which we make sure is, when we do hang out together, that we actually are fully engaged in the relationship.

Movies are fun, and I probably push my interest in them to extreme levels at times, but they should not interfere with your personal life. If I needed to drop watching films to save my relationship with my girlfriend, films would be dropped tomorrow. But she would also never ask me to do that. We are together for a reason, and that includes being attuned to the needs of the other. I watch films partly as a reflex, partly from a purely intellectual angle, and partly from an innocent love of film in general. She knows I use to focus/relax my mind when I am not working or wrapped up in other areas of life, that same way that she uses reading. She knows that my interest in film is fully vital to my general happiness, and so the time is afforded for me to continue my studies.

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casinoiscool

casinoiscool on 1/9/2012 Reply  · 

Congrats on over 10 thousand movies. That's quite an accomplishment!

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Cinema4Pylon

Cinema4Pylon on 1/9/2012 Reply  · 

Thanks, casinoiscool. It's a good and bad thing. It means I have seen a lot of cool movies, but it also means I have seen a lot of crap. The list is tainted by the fact that I have included short films and videos in the list, going purely by whether I have seen something or not.

I have decided to cut my list in two. I have created a new account called TC4P-Shorts where I am going to move all of the animated short films, live-action shorts, TV shows and videos, so that this list can become purely about measuring my favorite feature-length films again. My 10,000+ total will soon drop down to the 7,000-8,000 level because of this.

As always, I want my presence on this site to be solely about discovering my favorite films, along with realizing which films I still need to see. Take care!

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TheWorkingDead

TheWorkingDead on 1/13/2012 Reply  · 

To pick out one stray comment in your post and expand on it with my own feelings; with a list that is roughly 1/5th of yours(though this will change as you remove shorts and I add films I have seen but not yet ranked), I too have seen a lot of crap. But I tend to think that's outweighed by the good. Or maybe the amount of crap is high, but it's mass is lower, the continue that metaphor. I tend to love movies more than hate them, but even when I hate a film, or just dislike it, I'm usually glad I saw it. Mainly for instructive purposes; I like trying to pick apart why a film didn't work for me, and they can be useful in forming an understanding of the larger picture, be it a certain director's output, or film history in general.

But also, in some cases, I find it very easy to overlook a film's flaws if said film tries and achieves something unique. Angry Red Planet isn't a great film, but it has the Bat-Rat-Spider-Crab and some creepily asymmetrical aliens. Hell of the Living Dead is called the worst zombie movie ever in it's own DVD liner notes, but it has an interesting third-world perspective, and the best 'fake scare by a cat' scene ever.

What I'm saying is that while I consider myself discerning, it doesn't take much to please me.

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Cinema4Pylon

Cinema4Pylon on 1/14/2012 Reply  · 

Sometimes my favorite movies are the really crappy ones. I love Plan 9 beyond all measure, and have seen it dozens of times. I fully agree with your takes on The Angry Red Planet and Hell of the Living Dead. Their extremely low status on my chart doesn't currently reflect how much fun I had in actually watching them, regardless of quality.

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alec96

alec96 on 3/24/2012 Reply  · 

Hey, can you check out my blog, looking to gain more followers. http://moviereviewer96.wordpress.com/

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Maddhatter

Maddhatter on 9/28/2012 Reply  · 

Damn. Was Cutie Honey that bad?

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shane24

shane24 on 5/15/2014 Reply  · 

Thanks for accepting. We have very different top tens, but that doesn't mean I don't enjoy the films you have greatly.

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carayverson

carayverson on 7/6/2014 Reply  · 

Hello! I was wondering what you thought of Frances Ha. I'm trying to get people to see the quiet brilliance that I see in it. I just can't stop thinking about it.

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Cinema4Pylon

Cinema4Pylon on 7/6/2014 Reply  · 

Thanks for asking, Cara. I quite adored Frances Ha, and only partly perhaps because I saw a bit of myself in her. I know it is one of those films destined to divide audiences -- you either seem to love the character or find her insufferable -- but that is because most people don't like to imagine that they could possibly exist in that same state of personal inertia.

And since when is it a crime to like a character who clearly has personality faults? That she hasn't figured out what she wants to do, or even if she has, doesn't have the drive to get what she wants, shouldn't that make her all the more real? Does everyone that we meet in our day to day lives have the whole world figured out for themselves? Certainly some might believe that they do (and they are dead wrong in that belief), but the overwhelming majority are just as flawed in their varied facets as Frances is, perhaps even more so. No one is perfect; why should someone hate a film character only because she seems to be either afraid, unsure or unwilling to move forward with her life?

Why must we only One other note: I simply cannot get enough of Greta Gerwig.

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carayverson

carayverson on 7/7/2014 Reply  · 

I also saw some of myself in the character. I also loved the subtlety of the dialogue and in the characters actions. Another thing I find interesting is that if you look hard enough you see it's a kind of dark story. It has that undercurrent while remaining a film that will make you smile.

And yeah I'll be seeing anything that Gerwig is starring in from now on. Thanks for the thoughtful response!

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Cinema4Pylon

Cinema4Pylon on 7/7/2014 Reply  · 

Whit Stillman's Damsels in Distress is a recent favorite of mine featuring Greta. In fact, in some ways Frances could almost be a later version of Greta's character in Damsels.

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carayverson

carayverson on 7/8/2014 Reply  · 

I'll have to check that one out. It seems to be another one that splits audiences.

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Cinema4Pylon

Cinema4Pylon on 7/8/2014 Reply  · 

It might be Greta herself. I have heard some people say that she is a bit precious, in a bad way. I see it as quite the opposite.

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Flickcharter

Flickcharter on 10/18/2014 Reply  · 

I really like your top 10.

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Cinema4Pylon

Cinema4Pylon on 10/18/2014 Reply  · 

Thanks.

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Danielod

Danielod on 10/18/2014 Reply  · 

Just out of curiosity, what is your favorite movie trilogy and what is your favorite movie from that trilogy?

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Danielod

Danielod on 10/18/2014 Reply  · 

Just out of curiosity, what is your favorite movie trilogy and what is your favorite movie from that trilogy?

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Cinema4Pylon

Cinema4Pylon on 11/2/2014 Reply  · 

Bergman's Silence of God trilogy, Leone's Dollars trilogy, or Inagaki's Samurai [Miyamoto Musashi] trilogy.

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luke34

luke34 on 8/15/2015 Reply  · 

Impressive list! Do you have a favorite director?

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Cinema4Pylon

Cinema4Pylon on 8/30/2015 Reply  · 

Hitchcock, Kurosawa, Leone, Welles and Kubrick loom largest for me. Currently enjoying going through Ozu's catalogue.

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Nils98

Nils98 on 2/10/2017 Reply  · 

This. Is. Impressive!

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