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Cinematography can either individualize and isolate you or inspire you to meet companions to experience the wonder of cinema together. With our selection, you can watch the most strange and exotic movies that you wouldn't feel embarrassed to watch with your friends. No one will be insulted, you can be certain of that.


Joe Carnahan's survival thriller is extremely unsettling and frightening. The beautiful Liam Neeson is one of the passengers on a plane that crashes in the middle of Alaska. The passengers, who have miraculously survived, struggle to survive and clash with the environment and local wildlife. One of Liam Neeson's best acting performances is in "The Scramble." The entire movie is a solo performance by the artist who tries to strike a delicate balance between the roles of hunter and victim. The sequences where the characters face out against a pack of wolves make this particularly clear.

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The lighthearted, somewhat absurd, and a little odd comedy of John Mitchell. Essentially, it's an intriguing effort to reimagine the teen comedy subgenre. Along with the issue of coming of age and finding one's first love, Mitchell adds a brilliant layer of story by having the protagonist fall for an alien girl whose body has just 48 hours left to survive on Earth. Here is where the distinctive quirkiness of the British shines through: lots of strange humor, paradoxical imagery, and a stubbornly hideous aesthetic. The warmth in the movie, though, is partly attributable to its naiveté and dashing punk attitude.
One of the "wintriest" horror movies ever made (aside from The Thing by John Carpenter, of course, the indisputable master of the genre). " Frozen by Adam Green muses on the dangers of ski resorts. What happens if you leave individuals dangling on a ski lift without allowing them to request assistance or descend? What will happen when they experience the piercing cold? The movie brilliantly blends survival entertainment with snowy Buried Alive; one could wonder, though, whether being stuck above ground is preferable to being imprisoned below.
Red Heat
There's a reason Walter Hill's movie is regarded as a model cranberry: policeman Schwarzenegger, Red Square, a Moscow winter, and fights in Russian baths. Red Heat is a perfectly acceptable action movie that also deftly, joyously, and elegantly parasitizes on the complexities of US-Soviet relations. A comparable scenario would have ended up being a typical crime thriller with nothing to distinguish it if it had occurred someplace in the Chicago region. Red Heat demonstrates the exact opposite. You typically have just one compelling reason for watching this movie, and that is to hear the broken Russian mate. Amazingly, neither you nor your friends find it embarrassing for you to admit it.
At first look, Todd Solondz's obscure independent comedy appears to be a sparse and uninspiring film (even though it features a very mischievous Danny DeVito in one of its roles). In actuality, though, it's a really slick, funny, and biting comedy that doesn't hesitate to bring up the subject of passing. To conduct a moral judgement and to demonstrate who is truly a man and who is truly a dog, the director places a dog in the center of the action. Even if the movie may be a touch hurried and lack some aesthetic flair, Dachshund has a satisfying conclusion that adheres to all postmodern ironic conventions. A unique and unusual surprise for the evening.