Articles, Blog

Movies Everyone Should See At Least Once In Their Life

With art being subjective and audiences unpredictable,
filmmakers can only hope their work will leave a lasting impression. Directors may even prefer a strong negative
reaction to a film over one of indifference. Every once in a while, a special film comes
along, and whether you love it or hate it, it makes you think, stirs up heated conversation,
and stays with you long after your viewing. From spine-tinglers to mind-benders, here
are some films you should definitely check out at least once in your life. Some small spoilers ahead. Zodiac It’s human nature to want to solve complicated
puzzles and crack unsolved mysteries. But sometimes there are questions that just
can’t be answered — like who ended five people’s lives in northern California during
the late ’60s and early ’70s. He called himself Zodiac, and nobody ever
discovered his true identity, although that wasn’t for lack of trying. The case inspired quite a few sleuths, and
while most walked away defeated, a few would never give up until they looked the killer
right in the eye. That’s where David Fincher’s Zodiac comes
in. It’s a study of obsession — on what happens
to a person when curiosity keeps gnawing away at his mind. “You got 4 crime scenes, not a single usable
print? You can’t think of this case in normal police
terms.” The movie follows a trio of heroes — a detective
played by Mark Ruffalo, a reporter played by Robert Downey Jr., and a cartoonist played
by Jake Gyllenhaal — chasing down the hooded serial killer. Zodiac is about the never-ending search and
how that quest can change from dedication to obsession. Granted, if you’re looking for a gorefest,
you might want to pass on this film. This is a story about chasing after shadows
and accepting the fact that you might never know all the answers. Looper Time travel is a common trope in science fiction. It’s used so often that it can get pretty
stale, and that’s why Looper is a treat for any film fan. Written and directed by Rian Johnson, Looper
uses the genre’s time-bending conventions to focus on how violence only begets violence
and how our actions can wreak havoc across generations. In this universe, gangsters from 2074 send
their victims back to 2044, where they’re disposed of by hit men like Young Joe, played
by Joseph Gordon-Levitt. It’s a lucrative job, but as part of the deal,
Joe will eventually have to shoot his older self to “close his loop.” Only, “Old Joe” Bruce Willis isn’t going to
sit around and let his younger self end his own life. This kicks off a film about a guy literally
trying to find himself. “You done all this already? As me?” “I don’t want to talk about time travel. Because if we start talking about it, then
we’re going to be here all day talking about it, making diagrams with straws.” The more Young Joe learns, the more he gets
sucked into a twisty revenge plot. In a medium that often glorifies brute force,
Looper shows that violence — even when done for understandable reasons — doesn’t solve
problems… it just makes them worse. Snowpiercer If you’re looking for realism, then Snowpiercer
probably isn’t the movie for you. Instead, Bong Joon-ho’s first English-language
film works more like a fairy tale, one full of brilliant visuals, masterful action scenes,
and a radical message about the nature of society. The story is set in a post-apocalyptic future
where the world has been turned into a giant ice cube. The few survivors have taken shelter on a
massive train, but life aboard this locomotive can be pretty rough for those stuck in the
tail end. “I belong to the front. You belong to the tail.” These unlucky passengers are treated like
peons by the well-to-do folks in the front, so eventually a group of rebels led by Curtis,
played by Chris Evans, decide it’s time for an uprising. As they fight their way up the train — and
through some of the most wonderful sets in recent sci-fi memory — Curtis comes face-to-face
with a harsh realization. Without getting too far into spoilers, Snowpiercer
isn’t just a critique of the class system. It’s an examination of the very idea of “revolution.” Look at history, and you’ll see that in most
cases, idealistic rebels turn into the dictators they want to overthrow. According to Snowpiercer, that’s because the
system itself is beyond saving. You might disagree with Snowpiercer’s interpretation
of politics, but at the very least it provides some interesting food for thought. And if for no other reason, you should check
out the film for Tilda Swinton’s hilarious-yet-horrifying performance as the world’s most maniacal politician. Ex Machina From Metropolis to Her, science fiction movies
have always been interested in examining man’s relationship with technology, often reflecting
the worries and concerns of their time. After all, technology’s constantly evolving,
and constantly creating new benefits and new drawbacks. Nowhere is that more evident than in Alex
Garland’s Ex Machina. “Are you attracted to me?” “What?” “Are you attracted to me? You give me Indications that you are.” “I do?” “Yes.” The story centers on a young programmer named
Caleb, who wins the chance to spend a few days working with Nathan, a wealthy super
genius. When Caleb shows up at Nathan’s secluded cabin,
he quickly becomes a part of a complicated test, tasked with interviewing a beautiful
robot named Ava. Caleb soon develops a crush on the imprisoned
Ava, while Nathan clearly enjoys his status as a creator god. As for Ava, she just wants to be free. This brilliant film grapples with the ethical
and moral questions about how humans should treat artificial intelligence, and it also
deals with relevant themes like the issue of surveillance. But there’s something else going on in Ex
Machina, as the film is a deeply disturbing study about the different ways men objectify
and abuse women. By the end of the movie, you might start questioning
everything you’re seeing, with a few gut-punches along the way that will leave you thinking
about Ex Machina for quite some time. Whiplash If we know one thing for sure about Damien
Chazelle, it’s that the man loves himself some jazz music. For proof, look no further than Whiplash,
the director’s breakout film. The movie stars Miles Teller as an ambitious
young drummer named Andrew, a guy desperately hoping to join a prestigious band at the music
conservatory he attends. But if he wants to make the cut, first he
has to impress Terence, a snarling, swearing, instrument-throwing conductor played by J.K.
Simmons. This is not a man who’s easily impressed. Driven by his need for perfection, Andrew
dedicates every waking hour to becoming the world’s best jazz drummer, practicing so hard
that his fingers bleed. Meanwhile, he burns every bridge and ruins
every relationship in his life, all to achieve his goal of greatness. Andrew only grows more and more obsessed with
impressing Terence and becoming the next Buddy Rich. Sure, he’s becoming a horrible person, but
he’s going to get his face on the Mt. Rushmore of jazz music. That’s why Whiplash is such a fascinating
film. It’s all about the price of success — similar
to Chazelle’s La La Land — and it suggests that while you might become the greatest drummer
who’s ever lived, you’ll probably have more fans than friends. The Invitation There are a lot of great movies out there
about grief like Ordinary People and Manchester by the Sea. But the scariest might be Karyn Kusama’s The
Invitation. This is the ultimate dinner party-gone-wrong
movie, one that’ll have you sitting on the edge of your seat the entire time, screaming
at the characters to get out of the house. Unfortunately, they won’t listen — because
they’re far too polite. The Invitation follows a guy named Will, played
by Logan Marshall-Green, who’s experienced a terrible tragedy that ruined his marriage. Now, he’s received an invitation from his
ex-wife Eden, played by Tammy Blanchard, for a get-together at her Hollywood Hills home. All the old gang’s going to be there, and
Will reluctantly agrees to attend. But when he arrives, he feels something is
terribly wrong — probably because Eden won’t stop talking about the weird cult she’s just
joined. Or perhaps everything feels off because Will
is still trying to cope with that tragedy from his past, an event that occurred in this
very house. As his emotions come boiling to the top, Will
must grapple with old wounds that never healed, while trying to convince the other guests
— all too nice to question their hosts’ odd behavior — that something weird is happening. “You think we’re crazy?” “I never said that.” “That’s OK. I’m not offended. A lot of people think we’re crazy.” It’s a nail-biter of a film that deals with
pain, loss, and the power of social norms. And by the way, it ends with one of the creepiest
final shots in thriller history. The Babadook Being a parent — especially a single mom
— is incredibly hard, something Amelia knows only too well. She was left a widow when her husband was
in a car wreck, and now she’s alone with her 7-year-old son, Samuel. Amelia and Samuel’s relationship is complicated;
he’s basically a devil child. He screams, cries, and metaphorically suffocates
his mom. She loves the boy, but she kinda hates him,
too. Just when Amelia reaches the edge of her sanity,
a grisly pop-up book shows up at her house. This isn’t your normal bedtime story, though. Instead, it’s a “children’s tale” about Mr.
Babadook, a murderous demon with some very bad plans for Amelia and her boy. Soon, our hero sees the spirit lurking in
the shadows, and as the monster gets closer and closer, Amelia’s relationship with Samuel
takes an even darker turn. “The Babadook did it, mum.” Written and directed by Jennifer Kent, this
Australian film works perfectly as a first-rate fright flick. In fact, William Friedkin, director of The
Exorcist said it was the scariest movie he’d ever seen. But really, The Babadook feels more like a
compassionate version of The Shining. The movie works on multiple levels, examining
both the depths of depression and the pain and suffering of being a parent. It’s a story about battling your demons and
keeping them at bay, even if you know full well that you’ll never truly defeat them. Get Out Warning: the less you know about Get Out,
the better. If you want to keep completely spoiler-free,
just know that writer-director Jordan Peele has crafted one of the greatest horror movies
of the 2010s, one that surpassed all box office expectations and impressed nearly every critic
on Earth. You should also know that Get Out is a movie
about racism, but not the kind that involves rednecks, nooses, or burning crosses. Daniel Kaluuya plays Chris Washington, a black
photographer dating a white woman, played by Allison Williams. She wants Chris to meet her parents, but Chris
isn’t sure that’s a good idea. He knows a thing or two about being a black
guy in a white world. Nevertheless, Chris gives in, and Mom and
Dad certainly seem friendly. Many cringey compliments later, we begin to
wonder if these people aren’t quite as PC as they seem, and maybe that’s true about
more Americans than we think. “Do you find that being African American has
more advantage or disadvantage in the modern world?” We won’t give away any more of the plot, but
rest assured, things get really scary really fast. The movie plays out like those horrific conspiracy
classics from the ’60s and ’70s, like Rosemary’s Baby or The Stepford Wives. With its ever-growing sense of dread, Peele’s
debut film is a brilliant satire of race relations in the U.S., while also featuring one of cinema’s
creepiest party scenes and an intense climax — to say the least. Thanks for watching! Click the Grunge icon to subscribe to our
YouTube channel. Plus check out all this cool stuff we know
you’ll love, too!


  1. paul harmer Author

    Blood diamond, one flew over the coo coos nest, hacksaw ridge, district 9, the deer Hunter, million dollar Baby, the time machine (the first one) Salem's lot, Gangs of New York, High Plains Drifter, Cool Hand Luke

  2. Sumit Waidande Author

    I like to watch thriller movies because they leave you totally confused after watching it and you are eagerly waiting for what will happen next, so i decided the invitation was a good thriller to watch because of this video where he told it is a good movie to watch but The Invitation is kind of boring, yeah it has a twisted ending but you feel bore until the ending comes. Instead they have given many clues at the beginning of movie which are not so Clever and you understand it immediately which also makes ending boring too. I don't know whether you have watched it or not and you liked it or not but in my opinion it is really very boring and not like other thrillers or i have been expecting too much from a thriller movie since i watched movies like Shutter Island and zodiac they are pure class👌

  3. ChinaMo Author

    Requiem for a Dream
    Modern Times
    The Great Dictator
    The Fountain
    Spirited Away
    Ninja Scoll
    The Abyss
    Much Ado About Nothing
    The Dark Crystal
    Stand by Me
    The Green Mile
    Shawshank Redemption


  4. Neo Author

    I am deeply hurt that neither the video nor the comments mention the one and only greatest piece of story telling in all eternity – "The Big Lebowski". smh.

  5. SuperGirl Author

    U should watch
    1- twilight ( 6 parts )
    2- 50 gray shades ( 3 parts )
    3- john wick ( 3 parts and soon 4 parts )
    4- The maze runner ( 3 parts )
    5- shaft
    6- girls trip
    7- seven sisters

  6. Salil Sankritya Author

    curious case of Benjamin button
    7 years in Tibet
    the great gatsby
    3 slow movies but leaves a long impact on you positively go watch them all

  7. Connie O’Shea nee Nedeljkovic Author

    Films I’m Embarrassed To Admit I Never Saw

    Pulp Fiction
    Reservoir Dogs
    Star Wars
    Hunger Games
    Lord Of The Rings
    The Hobbit
    Harry Potter
    Raging Bull
    Apocalypse Now
    The Godfather
    Full Metal Jacket
    Donnie Brasko

  8. no privacy Author

    The Shining should be on this list and another commenter suggested Pans Labyrinth and I totally agree! Oh, and The Babadook was super disappointing. Just remembered another film worth watching. The Virgin Suicides

  9. Uma Thurman Author

    Here's my list (it's a really long one):
    Don't Breathe (2016)
    Triangle (2009)
    Get Out (2017)
    Orphan (2009)
    The Mist (2007)
    Lights Out (2016)

    Titanic (1997)
    The Princess Bride (1987)
    50 First Dates (2004)
    A Walk to Remember (2002)
    The Notebook (2004)
    The Longest Ride (2015)
    Windstruck (2004) korean movie
    Our Times (2015)
    A Werewolf Boy (2012) korean movie
    The Shape of Water (2017)
    Love, Rosie (2014)
    Edward Scissorhands (1990)
    Warm Bodies (2013)

    Why Him? (2016)
    The Hangover (series)
    White Chicks (2004)

    Gifted (2017)
    Whiplash (2014)
    Black Swan (2010)
    The Pursuit of Happyness (2006)
    Hachi: A Dog's Tale (2009)

    Gone Girl (2014)
    The Prestige (2006)
    Oldboy (2003) korean movie
    The Chaser (2008) korean movie
    The Butterfly Effect (2004)
    Fight Club (1999)
    Donnie Darko (2001)
    Memento (2000)
    Pulp Fiction (1994)
    What Happened to Monday (2017)
    Shutter Island (2010)

    Your Name (Kimi No Na Wa) (2016)
    Hotarubi no Mori e (2011)
    Spirited Away (2001)
    Grave of the Fireflies (1988)

    Hacksaw Ridge (2016)
    The Shawshank Redemption (1994)
    3 Idiots (2009)
    Forrest Gump (1994)
    Slumdog Millionaire (2008)
    Life of Pi (2012)

    Coco (2017)

    Snowpiercer (2013)
    Interstellar (2014)
    Inception (2010)
    Alita (2019)
    The Matrix (1999)
    Avatar (2009)
    In Time (2011)

    Apocalypto (2006)
    Wanted (2008)

    Nerve (2016)
    The Parent Trap (1998)
    Bridge to Terabithia (2007)
    Stand By Me (1986)
    Flipped (2010)

    Yes, I know. I have a lot of time.

  10. Maestro Jack Author

    C'mon! The Babadook? I could've gone the rest of my life without seeing that piece of shit and been so much better off. And none of the other movies on this list are essential either. I mean, Snowpiercer wasn't anything to write home about. The movie had no real point except that life is pointless – which it isn't. The Shining stinks. Why people rave about it is a mystery to me because the only thing that makes it remotely entertaining is the presence of Jack Nicholson. Otherwise the movie is just plain stupid and not at all frightening, which is remarkable since I assume that was the intention when Kubrick made it. Kubrick was something of an idiot by the way, and most of his films are completely overrated duds, like 2001: A Space Odyssey. How dull.

  11. Madzie 2000 Author

    This year I watched Kill Bill and Shawshank Redemption, as well as my first horror film, Brightburn

    I've seen enough murder and gore to last a lifetime so someone get this kid a comedy!

  12. icy Author

    "The OA"
    is the best series that got canceled by Netflix. This show is MINDBLOWING, FANTASTIC, 100%WORTH IT. PLEASE GO CHECK THIS LIFE CHANGING series OUT. check it out on Netflix before its to late.

  13. Sandeep Meena Author

    Best indian movies..
    5.swadesh stars on earth
    7.3 idiots
    9.A Wednesday
    11.vikram vedha
    17.My name is khan
    There are many good but you can watch thease some good movies

  14. Wish You Were Here Author

    must sees:
    – Predestination
    – Eyes Wide Shut (Stanley Kubrick's last message)

    – Apocalypto
    – Fight Club
    – Blue Velvet
    – Mulholland Drive

  15. gentleman.n1 : Instagram Author

    That movie where black people are kidnapped and their body is used by white people is just super racist towards white people

  16. Detective Assassin Author

    Thus far I have agreed with your picks ( I have watched The Babadook, Zoidac, Ex Machina and Whiplash ), I am gonna add more films to stuff I think you should have mentioned , so here is the list ( that I will add to ) :
    Fight Club
    The Prestige

  17. Oscar Torres Author

    Arlington road!

    elephant (lower case) columbine shooting! Great faking movie

    Ravenous (1999)

    Rampage(vengeance is ruthless)

    Metropolis (anime) 2001

  18. Giannis Konto Author

    My personal list

    the life of brian
    the knights of the round table
    sausage party
    the dictator

    The rosemary baby
    Get out
    The nightmare of the els street
    the mist

    china town
    sherlock holmes
    shutter Island

    superhero movie
    Infinity war
    batman:the red hood
    Pandora box
    captain America the first avengers
    Iron man
    Captain America: the winter soldier

    Medieval movies
    a night tale
    black death
    the name of the rose
    robin hood(1991)
    the legend of King Arthur

    The American beauty
    the shawshank redemption
    the green mile
    dead poets society
    American history x
    fight club
    taxi driver
    the wold of wall street
    the Revenant
    ace in the hole
    the apartment
    12 angry men

    the killers clown from out of space
    star wars
    the frankenstein
    invisible man

    la la land
    some like it hot
    strek (1)
    sunset boulevard

    mr verdoux
    the godfather
    reservoir dogs
    john wick
    pulp fiction

  19. Charles Vickers Author

    Re: "Whiplash", loved J.K. Simmons' performance, but his character was misguided and completely WRONG. Genius exists to be interpreted, it doesn't grow out of the artist. Example: John Waters. Most of his films are considered brilliant on some level, yet, the man didn't have to break a sweat, he just decided to make the worst films humanly possible, and accidentally stumbled backwards up the ladder of success. The only reason why you have so many sad stories of greatness coming from personal pain and tragedy in jazz is because most of the musicians come from bad/modest backgrounds, are hooked on drugs and/or lose the ability to communicate in a normal way with normal human beings due to their personal habits or lack of social skills. Creative expression is about reaching out to other people, not how well other people choose to believe that you do it.

  20. Charles Vickers Author

    PS, "Get Out" was a fine film, but, it was a little obvious as well as basic in it's polemics, i.e. "Rich white people: bad, Poor black people: good". I have just seen Jordan Peele's "Us", and, it is much better, with subtler commentary on society, as well as being positively gripping!. Better-written, as well as more creatively-focused than his previous film. B.T.W. anyone who sees "Us" could easily substitute the metaphor of the Tethered for the economically disenfranchised of America: lower-level people who exist without the knowledge of the "upper class", while living confined lives being watched by unseen, if not, unavailable forces.

  21. Manasa Kuchana Author

    Love /Romantic:Clueless ,10 things I hate abt you ,How to lose a guy in 10 days,13 going on 30,The fault in our stars,Titanic,Notebook,Brokeback mountain,Cruel Intentions,Call me by your name,Before Series
    2)Comedy – Hangover series,Sex and the city ,Old school,Zombieland,Wolf of wall street
    3)Action – MCU Infinity saga,Kickass 1n 2,Chris Nolan batman trilogy
    4)Fantasy- POTC,Harry Potter , Hunger games,LOTR,Star Wars
    5)Thrillers – Shutter island,Get out,The sixth sense,Triangle,Now you see me 1,The prestige ,Inception,Fight Club,Ex machina,Looper ,Dunkirk
    6)Sci-fi:Gravity ,Avatar,Interstellar
    8)Realistic-Shawshank redemption,I Tonya,the theory of everything,ladybird, beautiful mind,Devil wears Prada,Social network,3 billboards outside ebbing Missouri
    9)Animation- Wall e ,Incredibles,Hotel Transylvania,Coco,

  22. Arsalan Khizar Author

    my recommendation ….

    Dama, Biography
    1. The Pursuit of Happyness ( 2006)
    2. Braveheart (1995 )
    3. Greater ( 2016)
    4. Patch Adams ( 1998)
    5. Hacksaw Ridge ( 2016)
    6. Green Book ( 2018 )
    7. 12 Years a Slave ( 2013)

    Drama, War
    1. Gladiator ( 2000)
    2. Saving Private Ryan ( 1998)
    3. The Last Samurai ( 2003)
    4. Troy( 2004)
    5. Kingdom of Heaven ( 2005 )
    6. Inglorious Bastards ( 2009)
    7. 300 ( 2006)

    Drama, Family
    1. Hachi: A Dog's Tale ( 2009)
    2. Pay It Forward ( 2000)
    3. Real Steel ( 2011)
    4. Little Boy ( 2015)
    5. Million Dollar Baby ( 2004)
    6. Gifted ( 2017)
    7. Room ( 2015)

    Drama, Comedy
    1. Life is Beautiful ( 1997) ~Italian
    2. One Flew Over the Cuckoo's Nest ( 1975)
    3. The Terminal ( 2004)
    4. The Intouchables ( 2011) ~French
    5. The Great Dictator ( 1940)
    6. 3 Idiots ( 2009) ~Hindi
    7. The Truman Show ( 1998)

    Drama, Survival
    1. Cast Away ( 2000)
    2. I am Legend ( 2007)
    3. Life of Pi ( 2012)
    4. The Revenant ( 2015)
    5. 127 Hours ( 2010)

    Drama, Love
    1. Seven Pounds ( 2008)
    2. Titanic ( 1997)
    3. Eternal Sunshine of the Spotless Mind ( 2004)
    4. Me Before You ( 2016)
    5. The Fault in Our Stars ( 2014)

    Drama, Musical
    1. The Greatest Showman ( 2017)
    2. Whiplash ( 2014)
    3. 8 Mile ( 2002)

    Adventure, Fantasy
    1. Harry Potter ( 2001 – 2011)
    2. Avatar ( 2009)
    3. The Hobbit ( 2012 – 2014 )
    4. The Lord of the Rings ( 2001 – 2003)
    5. Pirates of the Carribbean ( 2003 – 2017)

    1. The General ( 1926)
    2. Liar Liar ( 1997)
    3. Vacation ( 2015)
    4. 21/22 Jump Street ( 2012/ 2014 )
    5. Let's Be Cops ( 2014)
    6. Meet the Parents/Fockers ( 2000/2004 )
    7. The Pink Panther ( 2006)
    8. Bruce Almighty ( 2003)
    9. Mr. Bean ( 1990)
    10. Rush Hour ( 1998 – 2007 )
    11. We're the Millers ( 2013)
    12. The Hangover ( 2009)
    13. This is the End ( 2013)
    14. Johnny English Reborn ( 2011)
    15. Zombieland ( 2009)

    Thriller, Mystery
    1. Shutter Island ( 2010)
    2. The Prestige ( 2006)
    3. The Bourne series ( 2002 – 2016)
    4. Saw ( 2004)
    5. The Gift ( 2015)
    6. The Lovely Bones ( 2009)
    7. Prisoners ( 2013)
    8. Se7en ( 1995)
    9. Gone Girl ( 2014)
    10. The Butterfly Effect ( 2004 )

    Sci-Fi, Thriller
    1. A.I. Artificial Intelligence ( 2001)
    2. Interstellar ( 2014)
    3. Inception ( 2010)
    4. Source Code ( 2011)
    5. Minority Report ( 2002)
    6. Gravity ( 2013)
    7. Oblivion ( 2013)
    8. The Martian ( 2015)
    9. Predestination ( 2014)

    Horror, Thrill
    1. The Exorcist ( 1974)
    2. Orphan ( 2009)
    3. The Babadook ( 2014)
    4. Get Out ( 2017)
    5. The Nun ( 2018)
    6. Evil Dead 1,2,3 ( 1981 -1992)

    1. The Godfather ( 1972)
    2. The Shawshank Redemption (1992)
    3. The Italian Job ( 2003)
    4. Training Day ( 2001)
    5. Inside man ( 2006)
    6. Pulp Fiction ( 1994)
    7. Den of Thieves ( 2018)
    8. The Green Mile ( 1999)

    1. Django Unchained ( 2012)
    2. The Hateful Eight ( 2015)
    3. The Magnificient Seven ( 2016)
    4. Unforgiven ( 1992)
    5. The Lone Ranger ( 2013)

    1. John Wick ( 2014 – 2018)
    2. Mad Max: Fury Road ( 2015)
    3. Mission Impossible ( 1996 – 2018)
    4. Fast & Furious ( 2001 – 2019)
    5. The Expendables ( 2010 – 2014)
    6. Kill Bill ( 2003-4)
    7. Danial Craig's 007 ( 2006 – 2015 )

    1. Logan ( 2017)
    2. Avengers ( 2012 – 2019)
    3. The Dark Knight ( 2008)
    4. Captain America Civil War ( 2016)
    5. Thor Ragnarok ( 2017)
    6. The Dark Knight Rises ( 2012)
    7. Wonder Woman ( 2017)
    8. Hancock ( 2008)

    1. Tangled ( 2010)
    2. Kung Fu Panda ( 2008)
    3. Avatar The Last Air Bender ( 2005-08)
    4. Zootopia ( 2016)
    5. Inside Out ( 2015)
    6. WALL-E ( 2008)
    7. Bee Movie ( 2007)
    8. Up ( 2009)
    9. Big Hero 6 ( 2014)
    10. Kubo and the Two Strings ( 2016)
    11. Coco ( 2017)
    12. Rango ( 2011)
    13. How to Train Your Dragon 1, 2
    14. The Lion King ( 1994)
    15. Ratatouille ( 2017)

    1. Racing Extinction ( 2015)
    2. Planet Earth 2 ( 2016 )
    3. Blue planet 2 ( 2017 )


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