Sahara

The film’s greatest secret weapon is its hip, young cast, lead by the bronzed and buff Matthew McConaughey, who despite public scrutiny delivers a solid performance as the swashbuckling Dirk Pitt. Sporting dark, wavy locks, chestnut tinted stubble, biceps the size of cantaloupes, and a grin so mischievous that it curls up on his lips like a Cheshire cat, McConaughey taps into his character’s unflinching bravado, turning Dirk Pitt into one of the most courageous action heroes ever to hit the silver screen.

Bride and Prejudice

In 1813, not even the venerated Jane Austin could’ve accurately predicted that Pride and Prejudice would become one of the most beloved novels of all time, much less the inspiration for a contemporary Bollywood musical. But today, 192 years later, that’s exactly what’s happened, thanks to a legion of loyal fans, and a young, ingenious director named Gurinder Chadha.

Bridget Jones: The Edge of Reason

Unfortunately, unlike its quirky predecessor, The Edge of Reason features a storyline constructed entirely around a series of mind-numbing mishaps, strategically placed to keep Bridget from finding true love. For example, when Bridget suspects Mark of having an affair with a beautiful barrister named Rebecca (Jacinda Barrett). Instead of asking him about a suspicious message she hears playing on his machine, Bridget immediately dumps Mark, heads for Thailand, and begins snogging her old boyfriend, Daniel Cleaver (Hugh Grant).

Head in the Clouds

Historically, this period leading up to World War II has always been portrayed in movies as excessive, if not over-the-top, and here in Head in the Clouds that’s certainly no exception as Duigan indulges his heroine’s hedonistic side, complete with a lesbian lip lock and a bondage-style beating. But this type of provocative material does nothing to bolster the film’s ambitious narrative, confounding viewers with its contradictory message that people cannot live in isolation aloft from the political and moral issues of their time.

Wimbledon

Set exclusively around the white-collar sport of tennis, Wimbledon opens with Peter Colt (Paul Bettany, Master and Commander ), a 32-year-old pro once ranked 11th in the world, walking in on a naked Lizzie Bradbury (Kirsten Dunst, Spider-Man) – the reigning queen of tennis – thanks to a room snag that leaves them both wanting more. The two are in London at the posh Dorchester hotel to compete in the world-renowned tournament. She as the young American hotshot hell-bent on winning her first Wimbledon, and he as the over-the-hill Brit selected as the match’s wild card.

Mean Creek

Shot on location in the idyllic Oregonian wilderness, Mean Creek literally begins with a bang as shy, unassuming Sam (Rory Culkin) is beaten to a bloody pulp by George (Josh Peck), the overweight school bully, who pummels his victims like underage punching bags. But this time, George has messed with the wrong kid and to prove it, Sam’s older brother Rocky, and his best friends Marty and Clyde, hatch a plan to show the ill-tempered 14-year-old exactly who's boss.

The Princess Diaries 2: Royal Engagement

Set in the fictional country of Genovia (think Switzerland by way of Burbank), The Princess Diaries 2: Royal Engagement opens with 21-year-old Mia Thermopolis onboard a private jet with her mild-mannered cat Fat Louie en route to the palace she will soon call home. Five years have passed since Mia first discovered she was a princess and now she has returned to her beloved kingdom with a bachelor’s degree in diplomacy and political science to help her assume the throne. Only problem is that Genovian law strictly prohibits an unmarried princess from becoming queen, forcing Mia to choose between a bevy of royal suitors.

Two Brothers

Set in French Indochina in the 1920s, Two Brothers follows real-life tigers Koumal and Sangha as they journey from the lush jungles of Southeast Asia -- where they live among the ancient temples of Ankor -- to Siem Reap, a provincial town located along the riverbanks leading to the ruins of the Khmer Empire. Once in captivity, the brothers are separated following the death of their father, a fierce predator shot by British adventurer Aidan McRory (Guy Pearce).

Le Divorce
Teknolust
The Girl From Paris
The Fighting Temptations
Under the Tuscan Sun
Intolerable Cruelty

Resurrecting the brilliant comedies of the Golden Age of Hollywood--think like Bringing Up Baby, His Girl Friday, It Happened One Night, and The Lady Eve--the Academy Award winning Coen brothers have once again given audiences a winning revival of the classic screwball genre with their surefire hit, Intolerable Cruelty.

Sylvia

Sylvia Plath was a complicated woman. She, who once famously said: "Dying is an art, like everything else.

21 Grams

Anyone who saw the critically acclaimed Amores Perros knows that Mexican director Alejandro González Iñárritu is a man possessed by serendipitous fate.

Honey

Ever since Jennifer Beals sashayed on-screen back in 1983 inspiring the ripped, asymmetrical T-shirt and legwarmers trend―as Alex Owens, a part-time welder and exotic dancer with aspirations of becoming a prima ballerina,

The Company

Arguably the greatest American director since Howard Hawks, Robert Altman is more than just an auteur. He’s a cinematic icon.

Bon Voyage

Set in Bordeaux in June 1940, Bon Voyage tells the fictional tale of seven disparate characters who converge on the Hotel Splendide on the eve of the German occupation in Paris.

Against the Ropes

In 1931, The Champ became the first boxing movie to score big at the box-office, winning Wallace Beery an Academy Award® for his poignant performance as Andy Purcell

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