Nothing could make me feel higher than watching a film. Now it is a little bit of an exaggeration, but it is a great hobby to have. Something that all the time will get me is the way that a film can change me and make me percieve the world differently. Alas! that is the goal of art! It’s true, not all movies will completely change me as a person but there have been a few which have touched me in a startling and deep approach.
As with everyone I suspect, my tastes change with time. Some movies I watch for the 20th time, and I discover one thing new with every viewing. Other films wear a bit skinny with repeated screenings, and I will ultimately grow bored with a film I once loved. Some date much less nicely than others, and considered ten or twenty or fifty years after first screening, they just do not seem so good anymore. And in fact, there are all the time new films coming alongside to add to the record. Consequently this record will likely be dynamic, and might be adjusted regularly to reflect my current opinion.
To say this movie flopped can be an understatement. Critics cited the terrible script, terrible performing and handy plot gadgets of their reviewes. Travolta’s performance was, in more than one case, deemed ‘tacky at finest.’ This film has a 2% rating on Rotten Tomatoes. With an estimated budget of $seventy five million, Battlefield Earth drew in only $29 million after it’s field workplace release in 2000. This movie was imagined to be the primary of two and, in actual fact, solely addresses the primary half of the e book. It’s poor efficiency effectively cancelled the sequel.
What really makes a cult movie is hard to say. Sometimes it is a really good film that simply didn’t promote theater tickets. Occasionally it is a movie that’s so completely horrible that it’s awfulness is what makes it appealing. Sometimes the content of the film itself is what offers the flick it’s following. Cut classics are totally different from mega-hits like the Star Wars franchise, which has hundreds of thousands of die-onerous fans. These films do not attraction to only anybody.
Converting a movie title for digital release will be costly, particularly below the watchful eye of cinephiles who demand high quality. Some black-and-white titles could be digitized for $forty,000 or less, says Jan-Christopher Horak, director of the UCLA Film & Television Archive — with 350,000 titles, the second-largest in the U.S. after only the Library of Congress.