I know that this is a big question for most of you, but I thought it would be fun to put a question to you: which movie should you watch when you’re bored?
It’s the movie that you’re most likely to remember watching and most likely will be the one you want to see again.
But which one should you go for when you feel like you’ve seen it enough times?
The best movies for boredom are all about making you think.
If you have the urge to watch a film that’s just plain boring, then there’s a good chance you’ll want to re-watch it again.
There are plenty of movies that you might not have watched enough of to rewatch them, but for those of us who like to keep track of the latest and greatest films, here are a few of our favourites.
The Girl With the Dragon Tattoo (2007) This is probably the one that sticks with me most.
This movie was so good and so fun, that even as a child, I’d just watch it every time I got bored.
The fact that it is now considered one of the most boring movies in cinema history is a testament to its power as a cinematic device.
It’s an absolutely engrossing film that I can still remember all my favourite lines from: “Don’t you know, there’s an old lady here”, “You know what’s great?
This movie has nothing to do with dragons”.
It’s a perfect example of the type of movie that can take a long time to get into, so if you want something to take you back, then this is it. 2.
The Man With the Golden Gun (1986) There are a lot of good movies out there that are just straight-up fun, and that’s not a bad thing at all.
It has all the elements that make a good movie, but it’s still a movie that’s fun to watch.
When you see a good action movie, you know that the action is going to be intense, that you’ll be laughing and you’ll have a great time, but the best movies tend to focus on the emotional connection between the characters, not the action itself.
The Dark Knight (2012) A lot of movies are made by a director who’s either completely brilliant or completely terrible, and this is probably one of those cases.
Some directors take on a certain tone that they’re trying to push their own creative vision onto the screen, while others simply don’t know how to make the audience relate to them in the first place.
The problem with most directors is that they don’t really know what their audience wants, so they create movies that just don’t connect to the audience.
Batman Begins is a great example of that, and it’s also a great film that is pretty much universally beloved.
The Lord of the Rings (1977) I think of this movie as the most underrated movie in cinema, but that doesn’t mean it isn’t a pretty great film.
The movie has a great sense of pacing and a great story, and while it doesn’t have the great action of The Lord Of The Rings or The Fellowship Of The Ring, it’s definitely the best film in the franchise.
The Silence of the Lambs (1992) It’s been almost 20 years since The Silence Of The Lambs, and I still find myself thinking back to it frequently.
The film is set in the 1970s and the movie is about the trials and tribulations of a woman whose son was murdered by a serial killer.
It was an incredibly important movie that was just a part of the larger cinematic narrative of the time.
It had the same effects on audiences as other great movies like The Dark Crystal or The Exorcist, so you know it’s going to have a huge impact on the film’s reception.
A Clockwork Orange (1971) The original Clockwork Orange was probably the most important film of the 1960s.
The plot revolves around the protagonist’s struggle to escape from a totalitarian regime and the trials of his life.
It wasn’t just a great movie, it was also one of my favourite films of all time.
There’s a lot to be said for making films that are interesting and challenging, and making one that you know is going be remembered for decades to come.
Taxi Driver (1976) One of the things that made Taxi Driver so special was the way that its story was so incredibly realistic.
Every single character was there, every single character had their own motivations, and they had to work together to achieve their goals.
The only problem was that the movie didn’t actually work as a whole film.
It only worked as an arc that took place over a year or so, and if you think about it, that’s a long enough time for a movie to have some sort of impact.
The Good, The Bad and The Ugly (1971