The new Star Wars movie is coming out and the entire world will stop to see what is going on in a galaxy far, far away. But because most of us have forgotten what happened in the two Star Wars trilogies before this new flick, we need a quick catch up onto what’s going on. Eclectic Method have summarized all 6 movies…
The folks at Digg decided to celebrate the end of Rick & Morty’s second season with this compilation of Rick’s gaseous emissions. Just a warning: You may feel slightly sick after watching them all in a row.
This is a lot of fun: Burger Fiction put together an impressive super cut of one really entertaining phone call that pieces together scenes from 57 movies. Here’s the full list of movies used.
Horror fans all over the world are mourning the passing of director Wes Craven. To remind you why he’ll never be replaced, here’s a look at five of the most terrifying scenes he ever directed. Are you ready for Freddy?
One of Batman’s most recognizable features beyond his costume, gadgets, and awesome cars is his first rule of crimefighting: No Killing. But as this supercut shows, the Dark Knight’s movie incarnations certainly don’t mind breaking that rule every once in a while.
I’m devastated at the loss of the great Sir Christopher Lee, arguably cinema’s finest screen villain and certainly one of its most prolific. But as we mourn the man, we should also celebrate his incredible body of work — including this compilation of his many, many fantastic death scenes.
This supercut by Frank Ireland of Disney villains falling is a great way of remembering how many times Disney has avoided having a hero deal the killing blow and making it easy to cut away from a gory end. Of course it has its own TV Tropes page: Disney Villain Death.
Here's nearly a century of robots on film, from the benignly helpful to evilly destructive. There are a lot of of robots here that are vastly superior to the humans in their movies.
One reason why director Stanley Kubrick is a legend is because of his beautiful shots, which feature symmetrical framing, or one-point-perspective — which means that all lines lead to a single point in the distance. We've made a supercut of all the scenes with one-point perspective in the legendary A Clockwork Orange…
Star Wars: A New Hope hit theaters in 1977—the same year that Apple moved from a garage to a real office building and Microsoft hired its first official employees. And the fact that it came out as consumer computers were truly hitting the mainstream shows.
The Tenth Doctor had "Allons-y!" The Eleventh Doctor had "Geronimo!" And Twelve? The Twelfth Doctor spent a great deal of Series Eight telling people to shut up. And he wasn't the only character prone to shushing everyone.
Someone has assembled this supercut of every single death shown in Fellowship of the Ring, The Two Towers and Return of the King, and suddenly it dawns on me that LotR is, in a sense, mostly a tale of genocide against orcs. Seriously, the ratio of orc to non-orc deaths here is kind of disturbing.
It seems that when you play the Game of Thrones, you win or you die... probably of alcohol poisoning, judging by the amount of booze that gets necked in this wine-themed supercut.
I fully approve of this supercut of The Walking Dead's zombie-slaying, although it may occasionally focus on quantity over quality. I do, however, begrudge its use of the "Can-Can" music when it could have used "Yakety Sax" to infinitely greater effect. Everything is better with "Yakety Sax," people. When will you…
Let us now celebrate the delightful barrage of close-up shots that accompany every Edgar Wright film with this wonderful compilation video, created by Jaume R. Lloret.
This trope has moved from being a badass boast to being a joke fairly recently, considering that it peaked in the 80s and can be traced to 1902. Esoteric is our other middle name.
It's a classic device: Person stands still in middle of street and suddenly a bus comes out of nowhere, knocking them out of frame. But, my god, this supercut is almost 12 and half minutes long. Just how funny is hitting people with buses? Okay, really funny. It's really funny.
Ahh, the table flip. Has film brought us a better short hand for "uncontrollable anger" than the table flip? No. It has not. And while this supercut only features movies (and thus leaves out a few of the true greats of table flipping), it is still epic.
Exactly which post-Apocalyptic tragedy came along to take out Jerry and the gang is left unstated in this dark Seinfeld supercut, but whatever it is must have been pretty bad because it left the whole of New York completely devoid of people.