Here's a fun thought exercise for those who partake in late night debates assisted by junk food and a lifting sense of clarity: which action movie star has killed more people in their movies? Is it Arnold or Sylvester? Stallone or Schwarzenegger? This video totals up all the deaths that Sly is responsible for and we…
Star Wars: A New Hope hit theaters in 1977—the same year that Apple moved from a garage to a real office building and Microsoft hired its first official employees. And the fact that it came out as consumer computers were truly hitting the mainstream shows.
Nothing rings in the new years like explosions and fireworks and countdowns and mind sacrificing hangovers earned during silly festivities. This supercut video by Screen Junkies has most of that from movies like Star Wars and Tropic Thunder and more. You can save the hangover for tomorrow.
A person's eyes can express so much. That's why directors hone in on them in crucial scenes of movies. That's why you can just see the eyes of a great actor and immediately know what movie you're watching. That's why this supercut about eyes is so fun to watch, it's just famous scene after famous scene.
The hero of Sony's Uncharted games isn't the stoic type. He's a chatterbox when all the jumping, shooting and punching is going down. It's not all quips and punchlines, though. One thing he says a whole damn lot? "No."
Ahh, the table flip. Has film brought us a better short hand for "uncontrollable anger" than the table flip? No. It has not. And while this supercut only features movies (and thus leaves out a few of the true greats of table flipping), it is still epic.
If you're watching a movie and the main character takes a whole scene to get ready, there's a pretty good chance that shit just got real. Here's almost 100 characters getting ready for their Big Moment.
It's hard to put into words how cringe-inducing all the cross-talk, missed throws, tongue-tied teleprompter mishaps, and bombed jokes were at last night's VGX. That's where this six-minute supercut by PixelPerfect comes in handy.