Ahhh, the ’90s, a Tamagotchi, dial-up speed internet, Blockbuster Video loving decade, but full of great movies. Let’s see what were the most popular films at the North American box office based on ticket sales, All data was obtained from ‘The Numbers’ website.
Find out how Francis Ford Coppola managed to be talked back into making The Godfather Part II, and how he managed to make the best sequel of all time.
We take a look at how John Carpenter crafted his classic 1978 horror film, Halloween. The film that not only started a franchise but, arguably started the entire slasher genre.
Steve McQueen, The King of Cool, a movie star that women loved and men wanted to be. We look at McQueen’s life and career.
So how did Steven Spielberg and George Lucas manage to make the timeless classic Raiders of the Lost Ark? We find out.
Richard Pryor broke down all sorts of barriers and is still regarded as one of the best stand-up comedians ever. We take a look at his amazing story
So whatever happened to the guys who played Buff Tannen and his Gang in BACK TO THE FUTURE? We find out…
A Frenchman playing a Scot, a Scot playing a Spanish-Egyptian, an American playing a Russian! Read on for the making of the ’80s classic, Highlander.
David Fincher might be an A-list director now. But, his experiences on his first movie nearly made him leave the industry for good. We lift the lid on the nightmare shoot that was Alien 3
Although Jaws has is accepted as one of Steven Spielberg’s masterpieces, and for all the horror and tension the film exudes, there was just as much going on behind the camera in the making of Jaws.
This fantastic interview with Superman (1978) director Richard Donner was originally published in Cinefantastique just months after the film’s release. It’s an astonishingly honest interview from Donner on just how challenging making Superman really was, and this interview was taken just BEFORE he was fired from Superman II!
John Landis, director of The Blues Brothers and Animal House, always wanted to do a horror movie. It took over ten years for his idea to become a reality, a process hampered by his decision to mix old-fashioned horror shocks with jet-black comedy. We look at the making of An American Werewolf In London.