7º – Eraserhead (David Lynch, 1977)We will follow the day to day of a strange man exposed to the most diverse setbacks, such as fights with neighbors, confusions with his girlfriend and so on. Disruptive, ‘Eraserhead’ is simply the work that revealed David Lynch to the world. His almost incomprehensible and nuanced plot is just one detail. The nice thing here is to be able to see Lynch’s creative ability, even on a tiny budget.
6º – The Big Lebowski (Joel and Ethan Coen, 1998)After having his house invaded by two criminals by mistake, a middle-aged man completely maladjusted decides to go after the person that those individuals sought for him to compensate him for the damage, entering into an unprecedented confusion. Belonging to the cinema of the Coen brothers, ‘The Big Lebowski’ works with a plot permeated by distinct nuances, changing to each outdated scene, delivering, as a final result, a great film. In charge of the central character, Jeff Bridges manages to act in his career, succeeding in being hilarious in each plan in which he is exposed.
5º – All That Jazz (Bob Fosse, 1979)A respected choreographer is entrusted with the task of directing a new production. In the middle of the production process of the new play, the man finds himself involved in a routine of exaggeration, with women, alcohol and work forming a bond that can cost his life. One of the greatest musicals ever conceived, ‘All That Jazz’ enchants the spectator from the first to the last scene, bringing a powerful and charming story.
4º – The Evil Dead (Sam Raimi, 1981)A group of friends find themselves in an unpleasant situation after travelling to an isolated hut in the middle of a forest and suffering from strange and truly dark events. Despite his very limited budget, ‘The Evil Dead’ manages to give the spectator a creativity that can give weight to his compendium of scenes more aggressive to the context of horror.
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