kill bill harry

  • Snape: Mr. Potter, why don't you read first?
  • Harry: Alright, Chapter 1; Surviving your fascist Potions Professor who needs to put kids down to feel big.
  • Harry: Oh wow! This is useful guys, we should read on!

I like seeing pictures of actors and their stunt double(s). 

I

honestly

have

no

fucking

idea

why, 

but 

seeing

that

shit 

cracks

me

up

so

much.

But Jackie Chan though.. 

He doesn’t need any of that stunt double bullshit

And then there is Jeremy Renner wearing Scarlett Johansson’s stunt double’s mask. 

I am so happy this picture exist. lol

10

Looks like a girl, but she’s a flame

So bright, she can burn your eyes

Better look the other way

You can try but you’ll never forget her name

She’s on top of the world

Hottest of the hottest girls

50 Best Movies of the 2000′s (50-41)

Somewhere among the endless superhero blockbusters, franchise reboots, and sequels, some really great movies came out in the last 15 years. So in honor of the weeks leading up to the Academy Awards for 2015, I figured I’d rank the best of the lot. Of course, this is all subjective.

For this list, I chose my favorite 5 movies from each year, 2000 to 2015, ranked them, then narrowed those entries down to 50. I’ll be posting lists by 10 a week. Here we go…

50. THE HARRY POTTER SERIES (2001-2011)
Director: Chris Columbus, Alfonso Cuaron, Mike Newell & David Yates
Starring: Daniel Radcliffe, Emma Watson, Rupert Grint, Michael Gambon, Alan Rickman, Maggie Smith, Ralph Fiennes
The Plot: A boy wizard grows up over 8 movies, joining forces with a dopey ginger and a hot brainiac to save the world from Noseless Ralph Fiennes.
Why it’s great: Unprecedented 10 year franchise kept most of its cast throughout, showed us the aging and maturation of the kids, and never lost its integrity all the way through 8 films.
Rotten Tomatoes Average Score: 84%
Academy Awards: 12 nominations, 0 wins

49. INCEPTION (2010)
Director: Christopher Nolan
Starring: Leonardo DiCaprio, Ken Watanabe, Joseph Gordon-Levitt, Marion Cotillard, Ellen Page, Tom Hardy
The Plot: Leonardo DiCaprio and company drug Cillian Murphy and go inside his head to make him do things he otherwise would not do, while Hans Zimmer plays loud music.
Why it’s great: While it’s not the mind-fuck Nolan might want it to be, it’s a tour de force execution of a brainy concept resulting in a thrillingly-exciting surrealist heist.
Rotten Tomatoes Score: 86%
Academy Awards: 8 nominations, 4 wins (Cinematography, Visual Effects, Sound Editing, Sound Mixing)

48. KILL BILL: VOLUMES I & II (2003-2004)
Director:
Quentin Tarantino
Starring: Uma Thurman, David Carradine, Lucy Liu
The Plot: Uma Thurman is a bad bitch. David Carradine is a creep. There is blood and anime.
Why it’s great: Probably Tarantino’s most masterful inhabitance of a genre; even through the buckets of blood, you can see his radiant love for martial arts films as he spoofs, twists, and ultimately transcends them.
Rotten Tomatoes Average Score: 85%
Academy Awards: 0 nominations, 0 wins

47. MOULIN ROUGE! (2001)
Director: Baz Luhrmann
Starring: Nicole Kidman, Ewan McGregor
The Plot: A prostitute falls in love with the handsomest writer in the world, stars in a musical extravaganza, then dies of tuberculosis, all the while belting top 40 hits.
Why it’s great: Aside from revitalizing the movie musical, Luhrmann audaciously echoed the style of Bollywood, swinging from low comedy to high tragedy effortlessly and producing one of the most fun, emotional entertainments of the last 15 years.
Rotten Tomatoes Score: 75%
Academy Awards: 8 nominations, 2 wins (Costume Design, Art Direction)

46. ALMOST FAMOUS (2000)
Director: Cameron Crowe
Starring: Billy Crudup, Frances McDormand, Kate Hudson
The Plot: A 15 year-old uses Billy Crudup and Kate Hudson to get published in Rolling Stone, but gets high, rocks out, and gives us all the feels as well.
Why it’s great: Crowe captures an infectious spirit of movies like A Hard Days’ Night. Nearly everything feels wonderfully unexpected, from the offbeat humor to the palpable emotional beats.
Rotten Tomatoes Score: 85%
Academy Awards: 4 nominations, 1 win (Screenplay)

45. LOST IN TRANSLATION (2003)
Director: Sofia Coppola
Starring: Bill Murray, Scarlett Johansson
The Plot: Bill Murray and Scar-Jo party it up in Tokyo.
Why it’s great: Bill Murray’s performance is heartbreakingly perfect, and the subtle love story Coppola conjures strikes that sweet spot of hysterically funny and devastatingly sad.
Rotten Tomatoes Score: 95%
Academy Awards: 4 nominations, 1 win (Screenplay)

44. SCHOOL OF ROCK (2003)
Director: Richard Linklater
Starring: Jack Black, Joan Cusack, Mike White
The Plot: Jack Black makes a fat stoner who manipulates children for personal gain one of the most endearing film characters of the last 15 years.
Why it’s great: Richard Linklater’s deft handling of a tired formula and Jack Black’s top-form and on-fire performance elevate this film to the heavens with infectiously feel-good badass-ery.
Rotten Tomatoes Score: 93%
Academy Awards: 0 nominations, 0 wins

43. BIG FISH (2003)
Director: Tim Burton
Starring: Ewan McGregor, Albert Finney, Billy Crudup, Jessica Lange
The Plot: A son comes to terms with his father on his deathbed and calls him out for lying about how he used to be Ewan McGregor.
Why it’s great: Tim Burton transcended his usual weirdness by tapping into something more personal here, creating a celebration of storytelling and the child within every adult which alternates between enchanting set-pieces and truthful, touching observations on the relationship between a father and son.
Rotten Tomatoes Score: 77%
Academy Awards: 1 nomination, 0 wins

42. O BROTHER, WHERE ART THOU? (2000)
Director: Joel Coen
Starring: George Clooney, John Turturro, Tim Blake Nelson
The Plot: “The Odyssey: The Musical”
Why it’s great: One of the most all-out fun Coen Brothers entries is a fantastically surreal romp grounded with some of Roger Deakins’ best cinematography and one of the best film soundtrack albums of all time.
Rotten Tomatoes Score: 77%
Academy Awards: 2 nominations, 0 wins

41. SHREK (2001)
Director: Victoria Jenson, Andrew Adamson
Starring: Mike Myers, Eddie Murphy, Cameron Diaz, John Lithgow
The Plot: An ogre teams up with Eddie Murphy as a donkey and rescues a ginger princess in order to get Disney characters off his lawn.
Why it’s great: Pretty much an instant classic, it managed to make fun of Disney and Hollywood conventions without betraying the truth and charm that made it a wonderful fairy tale in and of itself, anchored by endearing and now-iconic characters.
Rotten Tomatoes Score: 88%
Academy Awards: 1 nomination, 1 win (Animated Feature)

NEXT WEEK: http://admittedlynotspartacus.tumblr.com/post/137634588199/50-best-movies-of-the-21st-century