That clip alone just might be better than anything I've seen in a long-ass time!
I doubt it's gonna be better than this masterpiece, but hope never dies...
And actually the 1976 King Kong was my first film I've ever seen in the cinema, and I loved the experience so much, my parents had to take me to another screening of that same film in another cinema theatre we were passing on our way home from that first screening.
So maybe I should go over to team Kong...?
The 1962 film is definitely worth watching. The final fight is something you won't see anywhere else and ever forget.That clip alone just might be better than anything I've seen in a long-ass time!
I'm starting to watch older films I've never seen and some of the aspects that are so great do not exists in the current films anymore.He's trying to ram a whole tree down his throat hahaha. That just doesn't happen in modern movies.
Especially with the music, old movies still hold something special for me that modern one's lack.
Yep.When your kids wont eat their broccoli!
This is no exaggeration, simply one of the best showdownsThe 1962 film is definitely worth watching. The final fight is something you won't see anywhere else and ever forget.
You're absolutely right. I totally forgot about the octopus and stuff. Must rewatch it.This is no exaggeration, simply one of the best showdowns
Kong gets an octopus stuck on his head... drugged (twice)... his belly burnt... blown up with TNT.
That's before he gets into a scrap with zilla!!
I'm sure the dude in the Zilla costume suffered some serious cerebral damage that day. One of those vampire Hammer flics may have been my very first movie experience. They used to show them all the time for the Saturday afternoon matinees back in the early 1970's. Godzilla and other goodies were usually on the Friday Night Frights in full 5-inch, B&W Philco glory. And thank God for Carl Kolchak! It was all about imagination back then, was it not?
Wow, that must have been great! I love Murnau's Nosferatu. I had some different versions with soundtracks made out of church organ, and one with some weird noisy sounds, like some romanticist industrial.Last year I attended a projection of Nosferatu, with a live soundtrack performed by a Jean-François Zygel quartet (percussions, horns, ondes Martenot, Cristal Baschet, Celesta, etc.).
Out of the event, many kids were terrified and the adults were stunned.