the score of this movie is amazing

Reasons why you should see Power Rangers (NO SPOILERS)


•  Said autism is not treated as a weakness and really makes said character the stand out of the movie


 • It’s not a topic that is dealt with throughout the whole movie. They talk about it for like two minutes 

• No one treats said character any differently after the reveal


• Not a single sexist comment throughout the entire movie. Not. One.

• (At least I don’t remember any. I may be wrong but I’m 99% sure I’m right)

4. EVERYONE IS FLAWED OR HAS A ‘disability’ 


• I can tell you a lot of people need someone to tell them that





• I cried like three times


• Includes The Score, twenty one pilots, Fitz and The Tantrums, and Tove Lo




• It takes a lot of the movie for them to be able to be open with one another



DUNKIRK (2017)
  • I just saw Dunkirk in 70mm and IMAX and
  • It was the single most amazing cinematic experience of my life
  • As you may have heard, there was very little dialogue throughout the movie which can make a film feel slow or even boring at times, but I was completely captivated
  • But never did I feel that the screen was bogged down with too many lengthy series of quick cuts
  • The angles used in the air were incredible and I’m sure not easily chosen
  • The use of silence in the film was fantastic and their timing impeccable; it was loud and quiet at the same time
  • His score was just too good, as usual (especially the bit where they’re trying to reach the boat in time)
  • Lee Smith is an editorial god
  • Christopher Nolan and the two mentioned above are literally the dream team
  • Can’t believe he wrote that cause, like, it’s easy to imagine something but to write it down in a concise way that doesn’t involve two characters just talking is really difficult let alone in a warzone
  • I commend their use of mostly practical effects and real props
  • There’s a point where it’s night and there’s a bunch of people in a lifeboat with flashlights (or maybe it was fire in the background, I can’t remember) while a guy shivers on the deck of a ship and it reminded me of Titanic
  • Real stories are eerily impressionable, at least in my mind
  • The depiction of what I would call the main characters was very well done
  • Taking fictional characters with a fictional story and having them seamlessly blend into the story of the movie, the story of the Battle of Dunkirk… Well done
  • It’s easy to believe that, despite being created, it may have been someone’s real story, something experienced by a real soldier on that beach
  • The events of the film are harrowing
  • So much emotion delivered in just 147min
  • Tom Hardy’s plane
  • His sacrifice and the way the men cheered for him
  • How they made us think that his landing gear wasn’t going to come out, but it did with the most beautiful colours (great colour scheme all around) of the sun lending its light for his landing down on the beach
  • How his plane became engulfed in flames, burning ablaze on the beach before he stepped into the Germans’ arms
  • It was the first time we see his face
  • But never once do we see the enemy’s face
  • It’s not about the enemy, it was never about winning anything
  • It was about survival and making it home to fight another day and in that itself is a victory
  • This story belongs to the British and although I myself am not a Brit, I have always been fascinated by this particular event in the war
  • (Sidenote: Go watch Atonement or YouTube it’s glorious 5-minute long single shot on the beach at Dunkirk)
  • My mind was basically blown when I discovered this one thing
  • Throughout the film, there’s this theme of “home” and getting there
  • Several civilian fishing boats travel across the channel in hopes of delivering soldiers back to England and like I mentioned, I saw the movie in 70mm
  • ((THANK YOU JESUS for allowing Christopher Nolan and Hoyte van Hoyte to bless us with these beautiful images))
  • At least, most of it was in 70mm
  • I immediately noticed that from time to time it would switch from full screen  70mm to widescreen 35mm. I assumed they were using a different camera for these shots/scenes, but I couldn’t figure out why
  • Then, in the car after the movie it hit me: All of the widescreen shots were of England, of home. You see, the civilian ships coming to rescue them were referred to and represented home so all the shots on the little boat were in done in 35mm as well as the ones at the end of the movie on the train and such
  • The reading of the newspaper was a nice touch made beautiful in a perfect movie
  • The boys on the train
  • The boy on the boat…
  • I could go on—but instead—
  • just do yourself a favour and go see it for yourself

“The U.S. WNT played a version of “name that tune” with famous movie themes on the bus back from training in Brasilia. With the score tied (right side of bus vs. left), it came down to a veteran vs. a rookie for the tie-breaking song.”

Can you believe that Morgan Brian didn’t know “my heart will go on” from Titanic until Cap said “iceberg, iceberg”? 😂😂😂


Alyssa yelling “Come on Moe!” and cheering her on the whole time (awesome friendship)

Moe yelling “WHAT IS THIS?”

Cap hysterically trying to figure out the song with amazing facial expressions

Abby saying “The real question is has Morgan Brian seen titanic? Probably not”

Kelley freakin the hell out because Cap accidentally helped Moe win

What is this camera work 

I mean, what more do you want


When I was a kid, the Oscars felt like this impossibly larger-than-life thing. The first time I felt like I had a horse in the race was in 1990. I was 10, and The Little Mermaid was up for best song and best score. They did that crazy “Under the Sea” number with the late, great Geoffrey Holder and dudes in scuba outfits tap-dancing with flippers. We had a tradition of recording the show on our VHS, and I must have watched it a million and a half times. There was also an amazing Chuck Workman montage at the beginning of the show that depicted 100 years of filmmaking with classic scores. I was already in love with movies, but this was the most beautiful thing I’d ever seen in my life. (x)

Lin-Manuel Miranda on His Lifelong Oscars Obsession and Why the Show Still Matters (Guest Column)

The Hollywood Reporter
February 20, 2017

During college, Lin-Manuel Miranda and a friend used to improvise interpretative dance tributes to best picture nominees at their annual Oscar party. “It was a lot of breathing and rolling around,” recalls the creator of the Broadway smash Hamilton. “We had a great Seabiscuit dance one year.”

For the New York-born son of Puerto Rican parents — his father a political consultant, his mother a psychologist — it was just another phase of a lifelong fascination with the Oscars that began when he was growing up in the Inwood section of Manhattan, playing and replaying the telecasts that his family recorded on their VCR. At 37, Miranda is about to cross the threshold from superfan to participant: “How Far I’ll Go,” which he wrote for the Disney film Moana, is nominated for original song, and on Feb. 26, Miranda (with his mother) will attend his first Academy Awards.

It’s an auspicious step in a career that will see him star with Emily Blunt and Colin Firth in Disney’s 2018 Mary Poppins Returns and collaborate with composer Alan Menken on the studio’s live-action The Little Mermaid, one of Miranda’s favorite films and, he reveals here, the gateway to his Oscars obsession.

My brain is a compendium of Oscar moments: Tom Hanks’ beautiful acceptance speech when he won best actor for Philadelphia in 1994. Roberto Benigni climbing over chairs and wanting to make love to everybody in the world when Life Is Beautiful won best foreign-language film in 1999. Kim Basinger presenting in 1990 and telling the audience that one of the best films of the year, Do the Right Thing, was not nominated. For her to take a stand, 25 years before #OscarsSoWhite, was incredible — and impressive because time has shown the prescience of that film.

I expect we’ll see more of that this year. It’s a political time, so I imagine the Oscars will look exactly like your Twitter or Facebook feed. Why should we ignore for three hours what we’re talking about 24 hours a day?

The Oscars were always a family affair when I was a kid. One sort of unintentional tradition we had every year was during the “In Memoriam” part of the show. My family called it the “She died?” section because my dad, who is pop culture-oblivious, would always go, “She died? He died? She died?!” the whole time. So, it was very sad and yet also very funny watching my dad catch up.

When I was a kid, the Oscars felt like this impossibly larger-than-life thing. The first time I felt like I had a horse in the race was in 1990. I was 10, and The Little Mermaid was up for best song and best score. They did that crazy “Under the Sea” number with the late, great Geoffrey Holder and dudes in scuba outfits tap-dancing with flippers. We had a tradition of recording the show on our VHS, and I must have watched it a million and a half times.

There was also an amazing Chuck Workman montage at the beginning of the show that depicted 100 years of filmmaking with classic scores. I was already in love with movies, but this was the most beautiful thing I’d ever seen in my life.

That was the period when Billy Crystal was hosting, and I would memorize his musical spoofs of the year’s top films. He did them with Marc Shaiman, whom I’m working with right now on Mary Poppins Returns… I was a huge fan of those moments and musical numbers — they showed a genuine love of movies while still poking fun at them. I may also be the only person in America who laughed his ass off to “Uma, Oprah. Oprah, Uma.” David Letterman’s commitment to that bit was enough to put it over the top for me. He didn’t care if no one got it. In his head, it was funny.

Hosting the Oscars is not a thing I would ever want to do… You always have to do this dance as a host: You’re playing to a billion people at home, and you’re playing to anxious contestants in a room, and that’s an insanely hard thing to divide. It’s the most thankless task in the world. I have a pretty healthy ego, but it does not extend in that direction. I’d much rather be the guy writing the opening tune than having to deliver it.

Another Oscar moment that really stuck with me was when Whoopi won her best supporting actress for Ghost. I’ll never forget, at the top of her acceptance speech she said, “Ever since I was a little kid, I wanted this,” which is so rare. Then she said, “As a little kid, I lived in the projects, and you’re the people I watched. You’re the people who made me want to be an actor.” For me, it was like she was saying, “If you want this, you can get it, too. I’m proof that you can.”

I had been seeing myself in this world since I was old enough to do anything, and it was as if she reached through the screen to talk to me. I was that kid. Even my mother used to say, “Remember what Whoopi said.”

That speech was the inspiration for the opening song I co-wrote for Neil Patrick Harris, “Bigger,” for the 2013 Tony Awards:

There’s a kid in the middle of nowhere sitting there, living for Tony performances singin’ and flippin’ along with the Pippins and Wickeds and Kinkys, Matildas and Mormonses / So we might reassure that kid and do something to spur that kid  / ‘Cause I promise you all of us up here tonight, We were that kid and now we’re bigger

Another of my favorite moments was in 2005, when they had Antonio Banderas sing “Al Otro Lado Del Rio” from The Motorcycle Diaries, which was nominated for best song. And then when Jorge Drexler, who composed it, won, he went onstage and sang it, like, “This is how it really goes.” It was so funny and ballsy and great. I’m happy whenever Latinos win anything, so I was thrilled by both performances.

I can’t tell you what it feels like in that room because this will be my first time at the Oscars, but I can tell you why the Oscars matter. It’s a night when the arts and artists are formally honored, and this recognition is seen by millions of people across the country and around the world. The show inspires people to keep pursuing their craft, or to seek out the nominated films or the overall body of work of the nominees, and through that exposure, people gain a greater appreciation of what the art of filmmaking brings to our culture.

One of the most interesting scenes in an amazing movie. In Spirited Away, no scenes are wasted. Every single scene is filled with important dialogue or action that will be necessary for a later scene. Continuity is one Spirited Away’s many, many strong suits. But this train scene, gives Chihiro some downtime, and gives us, the audience downtime as well. It gives us a breath, gives us time to decompress, and collect our thoughts. A somber, yet lovely score by Joe Hisaiashi, and beautiful animation. The realism that Hayao Miyazaki loves to portray is exhibited with the other spirits aboard; they display adulthood. One spirit is shown waiting for the next train with his daughter, others get off the bus, until it’s just Chihiro and No-face. Nothing is happening, but so much is happening.

Facts about HTTYD you probably didn’t know

1.  Toothless is actually the first character to be seen in the movie. His silhouette is seen flying through the star-filled night sky during the DreamWorks intro.

2.  In the book, Toothless is a little iguana sized dragon much like the Terrible Terror. The directors changed this as they wanted a dragon Hiccup would be able to climb on to and that would have a design helping it emote better.

3.  The sounds Toothless produces along with his behavior and personality were inspired by cats, dogs, and horses.

4.  Toothless’s design resembles Stitch’s from the Lilo and Stitch movie. This can be attributed to the fact that both directors for HTTYD also directed Lilo and Stitch.

5.  At one time, one of Toothless’s animator stuck a ball of duct-tape on his own cat’s tail for reference which ended up perfect for the shot in The Gift of the Night Fury where Toothless tried to shake his new tail off.

6.  Animators had to attend “flight school” during production. It is a legitimate program in which they would study flight physics and movements of different creatures for realism. After graduation, they each even received a diploma.

7.  Throughout the film, Hiccup vehemently declares he can’t kill dragons while the other Vikings boast about all the dragons they’ve killed. Ironically, Hiccup is the only Viking we actually see kill a dragon in the whole movie.

8.  HTTYD features lots for beards and fur. Not only are beards tough to rig but designing them is also tricky. Stoick’s beard alone took months to make.

9.  John Powell’s amazing score for the movie was nominated for an Academy Award. The song “Romantic Flight” was actually played during this year’s Oscars, introducing Jamie Foxx and Jessica Biel on the stage to present the Best Original Score category.

10.  In their efforts at giving HTTYD a more epic and cinematic feel, the filmmakers turned to eight-time Oscar nominee Roger Deakins (Skyfall, Prisoners, The Shawshank Redemption) to help with the movie’s visuals.

11.  One of the focus groups used to preview the film was so moved by the ending scene, they insisted the directors keep their decision to make Hiccup an amputee as they connected with it and though it was daring. A kid among the group said “It was sad because Hiccup lost something but then he gained so much more”.

12.  Astrid’s character isn’t in the original book. She was created especially for the movie.

13.  Dragons had their own language in the original books. Early on, the team decided they should only communicate physically so they’d feel more animal-like.

14.  The eye opening as Toothless’s wing passes by was an accident in the animation process. The filmmakers kept it because it looked creepy and very fitting.

15.  When Hiccup reads the Dragon Manual, the writings in it are actually in plain English cryptographed into runes.

16.  Before Toothless brings Hiccup and Astrid to the dragon’s nest, we get several shots of other dragons. Pay attention to one shot of a Monstrous Nightmare; it can be seen holding Gloria, the hippo from Madagascar. (Confirmed on the DVD’s commentary)

17.  When it came out in theaters, HTTYD was praised for its use of 3D during the flying sequences which some people claim was on par with or better than Avatar’s which came out around the same time.




  1. American Psycho (OBC & OBC Closing Night)
  2. Be More Chill (OBC)
  3. Dear Evan Hansen (Colton Ryan, 5/3/17)
  4. Little Miss Sunshine (Reference Recording, all 19 Songs!)
  5. Pokemon Live! Soundtrack


  1. 25th Annual Putnam County Spelling Bee
  2. Amelie
  3. American Psycho
  4. Bare: A Pop Opera
  5. Bonnie and Clyde
  6. Book of Mormon (OBC Preview, Chicago cast)
  7. Bring it On
  8. Come From Away
  9. Dear Evan Hansen
  10. Falsettos (2016) (Bootleg)
  11. Fun Home
  12. Hamilton (OBC)
  13. Heathers (OBC)
  14. Hedwig and the Angry Inch (AR, DC, JCM, MCH, NPH)
  15. Hunchback of Notre Dame (OBC)
  16. In the Heights
  17. Kinky Boots
  18. Legally Blonde
  19. Matilda
  20. Natasha, Pierre, and the Great Comet of 1812 (OBC)
  21. Newsies (Proshot)
  22. Next to Normal
  23. Pippin (ORC)
  24. Pokemon Live!
  25. School of Rock
  26. Something Rotten
  27. Spiderman: Turn Off the Dark
  28. Spongebob
  29. Spring Awakening (OBC, DEAF WEST)
  30. Waitress (OBC)
  31. War Paint (OBC)



  1. Angels in America
  2. Elephant Man
  3. Fat Pig
  4. Intermission
  5. Middletown
  6. Our Town
  7. Peter and the Starcatcher
  8. Red
  9. Thom Pain


  1. 9 to 5
  2. 25th Annual Putnam Spelling Bee
  3. 42nd Street
  4. A Chorus Line
  5. A Little Night Music
  6. A New Brain
  7. A Very Potter Musical
  8. Addams Family
  9. Anything Goes (Original, 2013 Tour)
  10. Avenue Q
  11. Bare: A Pop Opera
  12. Beautiful: A Carole King Musical
  13. Be More Chill
  14. Bonnie and Clyde
  15. Book of Mormon
  16. Bye Bye Birdie
  17. Cabaret
  18. Carousel
  19. Carrie (Original and 2012)
  20. Catch Me if You Can
  21. Chess
  22. Cinderella (Rodgers and Hammerstein)
  23. Company
  24. Curtains
  25. Damn Yankees
  26. Dear Evan Hansen
  27. Dogfight
  28. Evita
  29. Falsettos (Original)
  30. Fiddler on the Roof
  31. First Date
  32. Footloose
  33. Fun Home
  34. Godspell
  35. Grease
  36. Hairspray
  37. Heathers
  38. Hedwig and the Angry Inch
  39. Hello Dolly!
  40. Honk!
  41. Hunchback of Notre Dame (OBC, Papermill Playhouse Version)
  42. If/Then
  43. In The Heights
  44. Into The Woods
  45. Jersey Boys
  46. Les Miserables
  47. Lion King
  48. Little Miss Sunshine 
  49. Little Shop of Horrors
  50. Mamma Mia
  51. Mary Poppins
  52. Matilda Script
  53. Natasha, Pierre, and the Great Comet of 1812
  54. Next to Normal
  55. Oklahoma
  56. Pajama Game
  57. Pal Joey
  58. Parade
  59. Peter Pan
  60. Pippin
  61. Priscilla, Queen of the Desert 
  62. Ragtime
  63. Rent
  64. Seussical
  65. Shrek the Musical
  66. Sideshow
  67. Sound of Music
  68. South Pacific
  69. Spring Awakening
  70. Sunday in the Park with George
  71. Sunset Boulevard
  72. Sweeney Todd (Musical + Movie)
  73. The Drowsy Chaperone
  74. The Last Five Years
  75. The Wedding Singer
  76. Thoroughly Modern Millie
  77. [title of a show]
  78. Urinetown
  79. We Will Rock You
  80. West Side Story
  81. Wicked
  82. Wild Party
  83. Xanadu
  84. Young Frankenstein

                    🎭SHEET MUSIC🎭


  1. Almost There (Princess and the Frog)
  2. Disney Fake Book
  3. Frozen (Piano)
  4. Hercules
  5. Hunchback of Notre Dame
  6. Tangled Score
  7. The Princess and the Frog


  1. 9 to 5
  2. 13
  3. 21 Chump Street
  4. 25th Annual Putnam Spelling Bee
  5. 42nd Street
  6. A Chorus Line
  7. A Christmas Story
  8. A Little Night Music
  9. American Psycho
  10. A New Brain
  11. A Very Potter Musical
  12. A Very Potter Sequel
  13. Addams Family
  14. Aladdin
  15. American Idiot
  16. Annie
  17. Anything Goes (Original, Patti Lupone)
  18. Avenue Q
  19. Bare: A Pop Opera
  20. Bat Boy
  21. Beautiful: A Carole King Musical
  22. Be More Chill
  23. Billy Elliot
  24. Bonnie and Clyde
  25. Book of Mormon
  26. Bridges of Madison County
  27. Bullets Over Broadway
  28. Bye Bye Birdie
  29. Cabaret
  30. Carousel (1994 Full Score)
  31. Carrie (Original and 2012)
  32. Catch Me if You Can
  33. Cats (Full Score + Score)
  34. Chess
  35. Chicago (Score + Movie Vocal Selections)
  36. Cinderella (Rodgers and Hammerstein)
  37. City of Angels
  38. Company
  39. Curtains
  40. Damn Yankees
  41. Dear Evan Hansen Vocal Selections
  42. Dogfight (Score, Complete Score)
  43. Evita
  44. Fiddler on the Roof
  45. First Date
  46. Footloose
  47. Fun Home
  48. Gentleman’s Guide to Love and Murder
  49. Ghost
  50. Godspell
  51. Grease (2003 Score + Full Score)
  52. Gutenberg The Musical 
  53. Hairspray
  54. Hamilton 
  55. Heathers
  56. Hedwig and the Angry Inch
  57. Hello Dolly!
  58. Homemade Fusion Score
  59. Honk!
  60. High School Musical JR.
  61. Hunchback of Notre Dame (OBC, Papermill Playhouse Version)
  62. Into The Woods
  63. It’s a Bird, It’s a Plane, It’s Superman
  64. Jekyll and Hyde
  65. Jersey Boys
  66. Joseph and the Amazing Technicolor Dreamcoat
  67. Kinky Boots
  68. Les Miserables
  69. Lestat The Musical
  70. Lion King
  71. Little Shop of Horrors (Score + Revival)
  72. Little Women
  73. Mamma Mia
  74. Mary Poppins
  75. Matilda Script
  76. Natasha, Pierre, and the Great Comet of 1812 Vocal Selections 
  77. Newsies (Vocal Selections + Conductor’s Score)
  78. Next to Normal (Score + Vocal Selections)
  79. Oklahoma
  80. Once (Vocal Selections)
  81. Once on this Island
  82. Ordinary Days
  83. Pajama Game
  84. Pal Joey
  85. Parade
  86. Peter Pan
  87. Pippin (Score + Revival)
  88. Ragtime
  89. Rent
  90. Rocky the Musical
  91. Saturday Night
  92. Seussical
  93. Shrek the Musical
  94. Sideshow
  95. Singin’ in the Rain (Piano + Vocal Score)
  96. Sister Act
  97. Sound of Music
  98. Spiderman: Turn Off The Dark 
  99. Spring Awakening
  100. Starlight Express
  101. Steel Pier
  102. Sunday in the Park with George
  103. Sunset Boulevard
  104. Sweeney Todd (Musical + Movie)
  105. Tale of Two Cities
  106. The Color Purple
  107. The Drowsy Chaperone
  108. The King and I
  109. The Last Five Years
  110. The Wedding Singer
  111. Thoroughly Modern Millie
  112. Titanic
  113. [title of a show]
  114. Tommy
  115. Tuck Everlasting 
  116. Urinetown
  117. Waitress (Partial Score)
  118. We Will Rock You
  119. West Side Story
  120. Wicked (Vocal Selections + Score)
  121. Wild Party
  122. Working
  123. Xanadu
  124. Yank 
  125. Young Frankenstein


  1. Costume Party (Come From Away)
  2. I Am What I Am (La Cage Aux Folles)
  3. I Enjoy Being A Girl (Flower Drum)
  4. I Hate Men (Kiss Me Kate)
  5. Magic to Do (Pippin Revival Vers.)
  6. Satisfied (Hamilton)
  7. She Used to be Mine (Waitress)
  8. Something’s Missing (Come From Away)
  9. Somewhere My Love (Dr. Zhivago)
  10. The Girl in 14G (Kristin Chenoweth)
  11. The Way of the World (Little Miss Sunshine)
  12. Unusual Way (Nine)
  13. Waiting for Life to Begin (Once on this Island)
  14. You’ll Be Back (OBC + B Flat)


  1. Coraline The Musical End Credits
  2. Dear Evan Hansen Album Booklet
  3. Falsettos Digital Booklet
  4. Les Mis Act 1 (Conductor’s Piano Score)
  5. Les Mis Digital Booklet (Movie Soundtrack)
  6. Next to Normal Medley
  7. Patience
  8. SMTA Mezzo Belter ( Vol. 1, 3, 5)
  9. The Best in Broadway Sheet Music


  1. Born This Way - Lady Gaga
  2. Joanne (Songbook) - Lady Gaga
  3. Speechless - Lady Gaga


If you have something that I want, PLEASE MESSAGE ME! If something has stars next to it, it means that I REAAAALLLYYYY want it, and would probably sell my soul to you if you have it!

***Anything that is bolded and crossed out means that I found it, or it was given to me! If the title of the show is crossed out but there’s something not crossed out it means I don’t have that one thing. (IE: American Psycho, I have the score but not the script, etc.) Just wanted to clear that up!***

  1. ****American Psycho Score + Script​***
  2. Anything Goes Revival Score
  3. Chicago Movie Score
  4. Come From Away (Script + Score)
  5. Coraline The Musical (Bootleg + Score + Script)
  6. ***Dear Evan Hansen Video Bootleg ​(Colton Ryan as Jared or Evan)***
  7. Falsettos 2016 Score + Script
  8. ****Gold, Linda Eder (Individual Song or full book is fine!)****
  9. Hamilton Score + Script
  10. ***Little Miss Sunshine (Bootleg + Score + Script)***
  11. Natasha, Pierre, and the Great Comet of 1812 (FULL Score)!
  12. Once on this Island Score + Script​ (Also if you have the JR. Version of the show HMU!)
  13. Pippin Revival Score + Script
  14. Spiderman: Turn off the Dark Score + Script
  15. Waitress FULL Score + Script

                                                     🎭     🎭     🎭

Y'ALL I need your help! I need money for a car! My mom just had surgery and can’t drive. So I need a car to help my family out.

Above I’ve included a list of all of the bootlegs and sheet music that I have. I’m basically going to sell bundles of files.

My prices are:

1 file: $2

3 files: $5

5 files: $7

10 files: $10

I’m open to bargaining and whatnot. But please keep in mind that I need help and ANY amount is well appreciated!

Also, if there’s something you want that  you don’t see here just comment and lmk! This list is CONSTANTLY updating! As I add more files into my theatre collection daily!

I’m sorry for doing this y’all, I’d normally give these away for free, but I really need a car. My mom can barely walk rn and I don’t really know what to do. I have one job, and I’m trying to find another, but any donation is really appreciated!

Kingsman: The Secret Service : Sentence Starters
  • "Manners maketh man."
  • "Then let me teach you a lesson."
  • "I'm a Catholic whore, currently enjoying congress out of wedlock with my black Jewish boyfriend who works at a military abortion clinic."
  • "Hail Satan, and have a lovely afternoon madam."
  • "There is nothing noble in being superior to your fellow man."
  • "True nobility is being superior to your former self."
  • "Sorry, Love. Gotta save the world."
  • "If you save the world, We can do it in the asshole."
  • "I will be right back."
  • "The suit is the modern gentleman's armour."
  • "I've had a rather emotional day."
  • "I'd appreciate it if you could just leave us in peace."
  • "Are we going to stand around here all day or are we going to fight?"
  • "You are about to embark on the most dangerous job interview in the world."
  • "Looks like a lot of people are going to die."
  • "Does it look like I give a fuck?"
  • "Son of a bitch!"
  • "Do you like spy movies?"
  • "Give me a far-fetched theatrical plot any day."
  • "If you're prepared to adapt, you can transform."
  • "When I was a kid, that was my dream job: gentleman spy."
  • "Ah yes. Very, very nice."
  • "Now do your very best impersonation of a German aristocrat's formal greeting."
  • "Your weapon scores are excellent, by the way."
  • "That is sick."
  • "What does this do? Electrocute you?"
  • "Don't be ridiculous. It's a hand grenade."
  • "This whisky is amazing, you will shit."
  • "If you get blood on the carpet you're going to have to take the carpet up!"
  • "I see someone who doesn't know what the fuck to do with his life."
  • "Now, my point is that the lack of a silver spoon has set you on a certain path that you needn't stay on."
  • "Well, that was surprising."
  • "You know I've got nothing to lose."
  • "Of sorts. Interested?"
  • "You blew your opportunity just for a fuckin' dog!"
  • "You shot your dog and had it stuffed?"
  • "Sorry about that, needed to let off a little steam."
  • "Mankind is the virus, and I'm the cure."
  • "I'll have the Big Mac."
  • "Good choice, but nothing beats two cheeseburgers and special sauce."
  • "It ain't that kind of a movie."
  • "You didn't - stop - shit!"
  • "Thank you for the 'happy' meal."
  • "Choose your puppy."
  • "How deep does this fuckin' thing go?"
  • "Wherever you go, your dog goes."
  • "What? They're gun dogs."
  • "It's a bulldog, ain't it?"
  • "It'll get bigger, don't it?"
  • "Shit."
  • "The man who got you released."
  • "I’ve never met a tailor before, but I know you ain’t one."
  • "You need to solve problems under pressure."
  • "Mass genocide?"
  • "Felt sorry for the boy, did you?"
  • "He will find this humiliating."
  • "I have trouble understanding you people sometimes. Y’all talk so funny."
  • "If you have a problem with me, you come and you whisper it in my ear."

Reasons to see Valerian and the City of a Thousand Planets:

- It defies sexist tropes in a mind-blowing way; I have never seen a mainstream sci-fi action movie where the male lead spends most of the movie just going on and on about how much he adores and wants to marry the female lead, while the female lead GETS SHIT DONE and has amazing development as a character and stands on her own as a fully fleshed-out character, it’s normally almost always the other way around

- Sure Valerian needs to rescue Laureline at one point bUT SHE HAS TO RESCUE HIM FIRST IT’S FANTASTIC!!!!

- Laureline is never once objectified by the characters or the camera’s gaze not even in her very first scene when she’s wearing a bikini


- Both leads are super likeable despite the somewhat minimal amount of development they get and are superbly acted (seriously I don’t think Valerian would have been nearly as endearing a character if he hadn’t been played by Dane DeHaan, he makes him super charming and funny) and you get genuinely invested in them and their relationship


- The Emperor of the Pearls has a distinctly female voice (whom you may recognize as Ayesha from GOTG2) and the Pearls in general defy gender roles and it’s AMAZING


- Rihanna in general holy damn she doesn’t have much screentime but she darn near steals the show

- INCREDIBLE visual effects, alien character designs, and score

- Seriously it’s just a gorgeous movie visually all across the board

- Bob the submarine pilot

- Da and his mama


- Space Oddity by David Bowie plays over the opening credits what more do you need than that 

- John Goodman as an Unkar Plutt looking motherfucker

- Ethan Hawke as a piano-playing pimp for two minutes




- Laureline’s speech towards the end about love reminded me so much of Wonder Woman in the BEST OF WAYS


- Basically it may not be groundbreaking but it’s a lot of CGI-heavy sci-fi action fun and it made my nerdy little heart SO HAPPY please give this movie a shot if it looks like it’ll float your boat!!

How Far I’ll Go. Thoughts on the Oscars 2017.

I am so angry for the fact that “How Far I’ll Go” didn’t win as best song, and not only because Lin was the author. 

Let’s start from the fact that it is getting so much success, like they pass it on the radio all the time, and people love it; even if it’s not Auli’s version but the other one which is great as well. Then, we have the theme, which is UNIVERSAL. You could substitute the being at the edge of the water, staring at the horizon with anything else and it will work, because it perfectly describes what a young person feels while growing up. It is so relatable and has a fantastic message. 

I mean, shouldn’t the “best song” send a message to people? I don’t know you, but every time I listen to it, this song speaks to my soul. It put in music what I feel and holds all the insecurities that we feel as young adult. We don’t know how far we’ll go, but if we listen to that voice inside us, we might know, or get an answer. “How Far I’ll Go” tells you to follow your dreams and do your best, try to be successful, but if you aren’t it doesn’t matter, because you tried and were close to make it. 

I don’t know which criteria they follow to give the Best Song Oscar, but I think that the message alone should’ve gotten one, not only a mere nomination, which is a lot too. 

Instead, they gave the price to “City of Stars” which is a good song too, but it holds a poor message. It is about a city, Los Angeles, or Hollywood to be more specific; the places where your dreams become true, that holds millions of lights and restaurants and people and music and it’s just magic. 

What does it tell you? Nothing. It tells you “hey, go to that city. Your dreams will come true”. In my opinion, it’s a poor subject. Yes, the music is really pretty and even if you listen to it once you’ll sing along.

I find it sad, on one side, we have a song that is in a children movie, that teaches to be your own person and follow your heart, because you will go big, and if you don’t succeed, it’s ok. At least you tried. And on the other, we have a film about success, about showbiz once again. A really pretty film, with catchy songs. But that is, in my opinion, not Oscar material and a bit poor in content. I am not saying it wasn’t good, because it was and Chazelle did an amazing job, he is really good. But this movie, who got success everywhere and is so loved, wasn’t in my opinion Oscar material. There were other movies, like Lion or Moonlight or Manchester by the Sea, to give some titles, that could’ve scored the same number of nominations and even more. 

I don’t want to be the alternative, throwing shades on La La Land, because I liked it. I’m just saying that I don’t get all the success it has got, since there were other films that deserved the same amount of success and got shaded by the light on the umpteenth film about Hollywood.

And to add a personal thought: Lin Manuel Miranda had to win because he deserves to be MacPEGOT. 


so theres this FUCKING AMAZING AND ODDLY ACCURATE movie that was released in 2016.“Middle School: The Worst Years Of My Life”. It deals with some insane shit many middle schoolers go through. i watched as a “reward activity” on the last day of 8th grade. it got cheers, sobs, and all around agreement THAT EVERY U.S. SCHOOL OFFICIAL NEEDS TO WATCH IT. It deals with school administration’s useless fucking rules and dress codes that suffocate children’s creativity and individuality. It shows what a principal will do, has done, and can do, to get perfect scores. Perfect scores that hinder a child. Perfect scores that turn us into mindless rule following robots. It shows the impacts of standard tests, both on teachers who agree with them, those that don’t, and the children being turned into robots from them. It shows how much a teacher that actually takes the time to understand and involve their kids can alter a kid’s life. IT ALSO HAS A PLOT ALONG WITH IT FOR A SHITTY FATHER, A MOTHER STANDING UP TO SAID FATHER, THE LOSS OF A TEEN DUE TO CANCER, AND MOST IMPORTANTLY; Rules Aren’t For Everyone.

so yea… even if you have no relation to the majorly flawed U.S. School system, watch it. It’s from a kid’s perspective that actually is in the system and is so accurate in it’s own goofy way. Especially parents and teachers- y'all in for an eye opener.

rashaka  asked:

have you seen WONDER WOMAN and if so was it a) a great movie or b) the greatest movie?


gif via @harlzquinzel (x)

If I wasn’t crying, I was grinning. There were at least a half-dozen times when @geneeste grabbed my arm because something on screen was so fantastic she had to make sure I was paying attention, and she did it to @slytherin629 at least that many times too.

There were many, many things I absolutely loved about this movie, but one thing I noticed in particular was that the women were allowed to make ‘ugly’ faces. 

Remember how, during the press tour for Avengers: Age of Ultron, Elizabeth Olsen talked about how Joss Whedon kept reminding her that she should keep her face still when she was using her powers, because if she made weird faces they’d look unattractive on screen in slo-mo? In Wonder Woman, most of the women are WARRIORS. You know what they do when they’re fighting? THEY GRUNT AND MAKE FACES AND THEY DON’T GIVE A SHIT IF THEY LOOK UNATTRACTIVE BECAUSE THEY AREN’T THERE TO LOOK PRETTY. This is a movie totally lacking the male gaze and it’s AMAZING. 

On top of that, it’s just an excellent story in which love is the strongest power, filled with good-hearted people who are trying their best to do the right thing, even when the odds are stacked so high against them they can’t see any way they’re getting out alive, and they keep trying anyway just because it’s the right thing to do. Pretty much everything about this movie—the writing, the acting, the costumes, the battle scenes, the special effects, the music (oh god THE SCORE IS SO FANTASTIC)—is just wonderful.

I’ve already bought the soundtrack, and I’m planning to see it at least twice more at the theater. If you haven’t seen it yet, you definitely should!

Originally posted by dceumovies


While the Razzies appear to challenge the industry’s laziness, it also seems to perpetuate Hollywood’s prejudiced social norms. For example, in 2015 – incidentally the year that Laverne Cox became the first transgender person be nominated for an acting Emmy – the Razzies couldn’t stop themselves referring to Transformers: Age Of Extinction as “Trannies #4.” We’re sure you’ll agree that this is clearly the bravest joke an award show dedicating to punching up at cynical Hollywood elites could make. We’re kind of amazed the Razzie for Worst Picture isn’t called “The Gayest Movie Of The Year Award.” When your whole schtick is pointing a mocking finger at how hacky Hollywood can be, you need to at least try harder than the movies you claim to hate so much.

Black actors don’t exactly receive a fair hearing from the Razzie crew, either. In the past 35 years, black actors have won Academy Awards only 13 times – that’s less than one out of every ten awards. Oddly enough, that’s still an impressive score, seeing how few nonwhite roles there are in Hollywood. But in the same timespan, the Razzies have bestowed 14 awards to black actors, because when it comes to hating things, the world suddenly becomes an absolute meritocracy.

Look, it’s not like we’re saying that 2004’s Catwoman didn’t deserve to be cat-pooped on for being horrible, but it’s not like Halle Berry had a million chances to become a black lead in a superhero movie either. The Razzies had a chance to be more than a dart to throw at shitty movies, a truly outside-the-box ceremony that could have turned on Hollywood’s deeply entrenched racism by pointing out that the best franchise Hollywood had to offer Academy-Award-winning actress Halle Berry was an indecipherable bastardization of a beloved female icon. (In the film, Catwoman has to bring down an evil cosmetics empire, because women be shopping.) But instead, the Razzies are usually as lazy and cynical as whatever Adam Sandler movie they’ve nominated this year.

4 Reasons The Razzies Suck (And Should Be Abolished Forever)


HOLY CRAP IT IS FINALLY HERE! Let me tell you, I have been anticipating this film since it was announced that Javier would be playing the villain back in 2015. I have tracked it, followed it, and kept an eye on it for two years straight now… and now I’ve seen it! So, was it good?

Let’s start with the pros of this film, because there are quite a few!

- The CGI in this film was absolutely incredible. It was groundbreaking. The ships looked amazing, the open waters were beautiful, the creatures in the film looked awesome, and of course, Capitan Salazar’s CG hair looked seamless. No complaints there.

- The acting in this film was great. Johnny Depp was as usual, fantastic in his role of Captain Jack Sparrow, and he was hilarious as usual. I was fortunate to see the film in a rather packed IMAX theater, and the crowd loved Jack and his humor. The new cast members were great, as well. Though personally, I found Henry to be the better of the two new young faces. He had a more compelling motivation, and was a better actor than Kaya, I thought. Javier Bardem as Capitan Armando Salazar was fantastic, though I expected nothing less. He was menacing, terrifying, unpredictable, and still carried a bit of that Javier charm that he adds to every role. Loved it. Best part of the movie.

- Capitan Salazar is a pro in himself. He was a fantastic villain whom you really understood and even could empathize with. However, I do have one complaint about the character that I will address further down.

- This film did a great job at really recapturing that sense of adventure that some of the other films lacked. It was amazing to hear that iconic Pirates score and watch Jack Sparrow try and escape his ill-fortune once again. For that, I commend the filmmakers a job well done.

- The score in this film is fantastic as well. Though it isn’t Hans Zimmer this time around, the new composer did a fantastic job. There were several moments in the film where the music was just breathtaking, AND THE SCORE WHEN THE CREDITS ARE ROLLING WAS AMAZING. If anyone knows the title of that track, I would appreciate the info!

Let’s get to some cons, because there are a few things that did bother me a little.

- The new characters were not very compelling. In particular, I found that I really didn’t care at all about Carina, even though there is a major plot reveal in the film that ties in with her. I found that her acting was okay, but she in herself lacked a bit. Her motivation for searching for the Trident wasn’t quite strong enough and kind of got lost in the storyline.

- Which reminds me… in the middle of the film, the plot gets a bit convoluted. You have Barbossa’s ships, Salazar’s ship, the British Navy’s ships, and Jack’s ship, and they are all pretty much chasing after each other. I could have done without the British Navy subplot, though they and their ship did suffer a pretty awesome fate. But the film did kind of jump around a lot, and at times it was difficult to keep up.

- Captain Salazar. NOW HOLD UP. YOU KNOW I HAVE NOTHING BAD TO SAY ABOUT JAVS OR HIS BADASS GHOST VILLAIN, so take a breath. My con, is that once again, I felt like Javier’s villain was a bit underutilized. We see him quite a bit, and his presence in the film is the central plot point that keeps the characters moving to their destination. His character is what keeps that sense of urgency present throughout the movie. However, I wanted more. Better yet, I wanted to see Salazar come up with some sort of plan or strategy. I just needed more Salazar overall, as he was my favorite part of the movie.

Pirates of the Caribbean: Dead Men Tell No Tales is not a perfect film, nor was it ever supposed to be. I think that that is where many critics get lost. They expect every damn movie they see to be the greatest thing ever. No. Take it for what it is, Pirates 5 is a fun, entertaining adventure film that will make you laugh, cry, and feel everything in between. It may not be the best adventure film ever, but it has a lot of heart, and it shows.

My score 8/10

Saw Dunkirk tonight!! 

Here’s my thoughts:
1. Fionn Whitehead was amazing!!!!!! He truly earned his place as the lead in the film.
2. Harry was surprisingly really good. His character was a dick, but Harry played him really well. 
3. The movie slowly built as it went, but it makes it really dramatic.
5.Hans Zimmer did a fantastic job with the soundtrack and the film score.
6. Barry & Tom. They worked so well together!!! 
7. FIONN WAS AMAZING ( did I say that alright?) 

"There's No Marvel Bias"
  • MCU film: *editing issues. Weak story*
  • Critics: The cinematography was beautiful and the soundtrack was killer. Despite its flaws, it was still so much fun.
  • DCEU film: *editing issues. Deep story with substance*
  • Critics: Worst movie ever. Ghastly. Two hours I'll never get back. *forgets to mention the beautiful aesthetic, the amazing score/soundtrack* *continues to rant about it over a year later* *compares it negatively to every new film, they possibly can, even if it's not comic book related*

Text reads as follows:

Josh Hutcherson has been acting for more than half his life, but odds are you probably know the 24 year old as Peeta from The Hunger Games. “Very wholesome”, Hutcherson laughs. “That’s not me. I went across to the dark side. It is really freeing.” He’s talking about his work on Future Man, the latest genre-riffing projects from executive producers Seth Rogen and Evan Goldberg. Hutcherson plays Josh Futturman, a janitor at an STD research laboratory who spends lonely nights in his parents house earing high scores in his favorite video game, Biotic Wars. “He can clean and play video games, those are his two talents” says Hutcherson.

Then fate beckons him to unlikely heroism. When Josh receives the high score Biotic Wars, he’s identified as the world-saving messiah by future warriors Tiger and Wolf (Eliza Coupe and Derek Wilson), who travel back to our time to recruit Josh to prevent their apocalyptic reality. It’s a twist taken right out of 1984′s The Last Starfighter, and Future Man boils over with nostalgia for 80′s-era-sci-fi. “All of us grew up with these amazing movies like Back to the Future and The Terminator,” explains co-creator Ariel Shaffir (Sausage Party). “This was an opportunity to lean into the genre, but do it in a funnier way.”

Don’t call it a spoof, though: For all the fish-out-of-water era comedy, Future Man has world building ambitions. “Our comedies are very plot-driven and conceptual,” says Rogen. “We’ve always talked about the big picture, the second season, the third season, the fourth season.”

The show’s genre mashing reaches an early apex in the seventh episode, when the trio run afoul of a famous auteur adventurer. “As time travelers, you need this rare form of biofuel,” Hutcherson explains. “It’s called Cameronium, because James Cameron discovered it at the deepest part of the ocean.” Inside of the director’s smart house, seen here, they meet an AI, and Josh takes a leap into Abyss-like depths. “I have to dive down to the bottom of this death tank,” Hutcherson explains of the day he spent in an enormous water tank. How long can he hold his breath? “Not long enough,” he deadpans. No one ever said saving the world was easy.


Entertainment Weekly Presents Comic-Con.

Wonder Woman: A Moment

Tonight I walked into my hometown theater with my mom, little sister and some of my best friends, proudly displaying the Wonder Woman logo on my chest and with an electric feeling in my veins. I can’t remember the last time I was this excited personally for a film or any story really. Sure the return of Star Wars to the silver screen was glorious, but this was different. This was about me. For the first time in my life I was going to see a female superhero on the big screen, in surround sound, kicking ass and saving the world with a story all her own told through the eyes of a real life badass female.

Honestly I don’t think I really understood that until it was starring me in the face 30 minutes into the film and I didn’t know what to do. One moment I was cheering for the reveal of Wonder Woman in her full armored glory and the next I was in tears. Tears I didn’t know I was crying until they rolled off my face. Tears that came down streaming too quickly for me to stop. Tears that became the physical embodiment of happiness. Tears that made me realize I finally felt SEEN and HEARD and even PRAISED for nothing more than being, being a strong woman despite growing up in a world where we are told to be anything but.

This fact was so relevant that Diana’s comedic relief became my reality. Her confusion at her lack of a voice and control over herself in this new world further opened my eyes to the fact that we live in a society that finds it appropriate to allow us to think not having a place is normal and expected. Sure the film is outdated, this isn’t the 1940s, but the core sentiment is very much still present. Women struggle every day to have their stories told and opinions heard. It’s easy to believe that we live in the bubble that our movie theater creates for us, and that everyone finds it laughable that Diana can’t speak when she wants to because in reality she should be allowed to do so. The fact of the matter is that it’s quite the opposite outside of those doors. So many believe that women do not have a place next to man and that there is no reason for even a fictional story centered around an independent woman to exist.

As an immigrant woman in her early 20s who is the first in her family to attend and graduate from a private university in the United States, I have to disagree and point out that there are far too many reasons for me to list for a story like this to be told. Too many lives around the world that could be changed with just a little bit of hope and optimism about the future for women. However, I also realize that I am viewing the film through a specific lens and that, ultimately, I am not the audience that needs convincing of this fact. The audience that needs convincing doesn’t even know that THEY do. I learned this tonight as my brother and father found it all to easy to criticize Wonder Woman and compare it to the rest of the films in both the DC and Marvel universes. As someone who studied film in college, I can understand their attempt to be objective, although ultimately they were men talking about a movie that could otherwise mean nothing to them.

As I sat in the car and attempted to put into words how I felt about the film, it dawned on me. I am totally and 100% biased about Wonder Woman without even knowing I would be. It hit me when my brother compared the film to DC’s Man of Steel by saying “I mean it’s a really good DC movie but I will always love Man of Steel the best. Then again I am partial to  Man of Steel because I love Superman, he is my favorite.” That’s when I realized I don’t have the luxury to have a “favorite”. Wonder Woman is the first film of its kind and a damn good one to top it off. It and she are my favorites because they are my ONLY.

My brothers have grown up with SuperMAN, BatMAN, SpiderMAN, AquaMAN, Iron MAN and the list goes on. This is “just another superhero movie” to them. To me it is “THE superhero movie”. They’ve never had to wait years to see themselves on screen the way WE have. They couldn’t possibly comprehend what the film means to me because they have lived a different life and never once had to worry they would not be represented on the screen, in theater, in writing, in music…

Today I witnessed an amazing film with beautiful cinematography, a well thought out story, compelling characters, an incredibly moving score and a leading lady that had me at the edge of my seat whether it was by her words, her skills or her array of emotions, but in the end what I really witnessed was history.

Tonight I walked out of my hometown theater with my mom, little sister and some of my best friends, proudly displaying the Wonder Woman logo on my chest and with an electric feeling in my veins. This time with a hope that stories like this will continue to be told and that little girls like my sister will never have to ask why there are no girl hero stories as I did when I was young. There are so many emotions going through me right now, but at the end of the day I feel nothing but gratitude for the care that the cast and crew took in delivering a very special piece of movie magic. 

Thank you DC, WarnerBros, Gal, Chris and especially Patty Jenkins. You have rocked my world and that of many others with your art.