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Dangerous Minds
(1995 John N Smith 50:-)

In this blackboard-jungle drama, Michelle Pfeiffer plays Louanne Johnson, an erstwhile lady leatherneck turned teacher who squares off against a classroom of impudent, inner-city teens. The students' bullying tactics nearly drive Johnson out the first day, but she radically changes her lesson plan to include bribery and browbeating (despite objections from the prissy principal) in an effort to teach the class that learning is its own reward.
Darkman
(1991 Sam Raimi 80:-)

In director Sam Raimi's moody, intense thriller, brilliant scientist Peyton Westlake (Liam Neeson) is almost killed by gangsters in a massive explosion. Unstable and disfigured, Peyton becomes Darkman, an impossibly strong, tormented antihero. Able to spend only moments in the sunlight, Darkman begins a quest to rekindle his love with his girlfriend (Frances McDormand), who he's held at a distance, and to take vengeance on his enemies.
Dave
(1993 Ivan Reitman 50:-)

Dave Kovic (Kevin Kline) looks so much like President Bill Mitchell that he's asked to stand in for him after the chief executive suffers an unexpected stroke. Stuck in the White House till Mitchell's staff (led by an unctuous Frank Langella) can decide what to do, Dave gets into the part, passing legislation and even developing a crush on Mitchell's estranged First Lady (Sigourney Weaver). Ivan Reitman directed this charming political comedy.
Day at the Races, A
(1937 Sam Wood 50:-)

In this madcap escapade, the Marx Brothers aid Judy Standish (Maureen O'Sullivan), who runs a private sanitarium that's facing foreclosure. Groucho plays (horse doctor!) Hugo Hackenbush, and the one-liners fly as Harpo mimes and Chico obliterates the English language in the guise of a racing tipster with a suspicious Italian accent. Perennial foil Margaret Dumont is on hand as a rich, fussy sanitarium patient. Hearty laughs all around.
Defending Your Life
(1991 Albert Brooks 50:-)

After Daniel Miller (Albert Brooks) crashes his BMW convertible into a bus, he's transported to "Judgment City," where he meets the love of his life, Julia (Meryl Streep). Unfortunately, Daniel needs to defend his life on Earth before he can ascend to heaven with Julia. He frantically attempts to explain the positive things he's accomplished, but soon realizes that Julia may be too good for him.
Diva
(1981 Jean-Jacques Beineix 100:-)

This vibrant mash-up of genres from French director Jean-Jacques Beineix is regarded by many as the vanguard of the stylish Cinema De Look movement. After a young postal worker illegally tapes a performance by a reclusive opera singer, it isn't long before Taiwanese bootleggers, a prostitute, a video-incriminated police chief, and the cop's henchman are hot on his tail.
Donnie Brasco
(1997 Mike Newell 50:-)

When FBI agent Joe Pistone (Johnny Depp) goes undercover and becomes "Donnie Brasco" to infiltrate the Mob, he dangerously starts to identify more and more strongly with the made men he's charged with taking down. Mike Newell directs this fact-based drama that explores the relationship between the hunter and the hunted -- the mobster (Al Pacino) who grooms Brasco as his protégé. Anne Heche and Bruno Kirby co-star.
Doors at the Hollywood Bowl
80:-

The legendary rock group, The Doors, were at their musical peak when this concert footage was taken. Filmed live at the Hollywood Bowl in the summer of 1968, Jim Morrison and the band perform an extended version of "Light My Fire," plus ten of their other most love songs, taking a standing room only audience on an aural journey of mystical worlds and psychedelic experiences.
Dumbo
(1941 Ben Sharpsteen 80:-)

Deceptively simple, beautiful, moving, and hilarious, DUMBO is often overlooked when considering Disney's greatest films because perhaps of its lack of extravagance, its brief running time, and its simple story.

Baby elephant Jumbo Jr. is delivered by the stork to his elephant mom with much fanfare but soon receives a cold shoulder from the snobby female pachyderms and the rest of the circus due to his oversize ears. When his mother goes on a rampage in order to protect him from some snickering rubes, she winds up locked away. Dumbo is left without a friend in the world until the street-smart Timothy Mouse decides to become his manager and a telephone line full of delightful jive-talking crows convince him he can fly.
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