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Gd Films Bottomless.mp4

Martin Scorsese's "The Wolf of Wall Street" is abashed and shameless, exciting and exhausting, disgusting and illuminating; it's one of the most entertaining films ever made about loathsome men. Its star Leonardo DiCaprio has compared it to the story of the Roman emperor Caligula, and he's not far off the mark.

gd films bottomless.mp4

As is often the case in Scorsese's films, "Wolf" gives alpha male posturing the attraction-repulsion treatment, serving up the drugging and whoring and getting-over as both spectacle and cautionary tale. In his most exuberant performance since "Titanic," DiCaprio plays Belfort as a pipsqueak Mussolini of the trading floor, a swaggering jock who pumps his guys up by calling them "killers" and "warriors" and attracts hungry, self-destructive women, partly via brashness and baby-faced good looks, but mostly by flashing green. The film lacks the mild distancing that Scorsese brought to "GoodFellas" and "Casino." The former contrasted Henry Hill's matter-of-fact narration with occasionally shocked reactions to bloodshed; "Casino" adopted a Stanley Kubrick-like chilly detachment, as if everyone involved were narrating from a cloud in Heaven or a pit in Hell. "Wolf" is in the thick of things at all times, to suffocating effect, depriving the viewer of moral anchors.

Scorsese and Winter aren't shy about drawing connections between Belfort's crew and the thugs in Scorsese's mob pictures. Those mob films are addiction stories, too. "Wolf of Wall Street" showcases Belfort Henry Hill-style, as if he were an addict touring the wreckage of his life in order to confess and seek forgiveness; but like a lot of addicts, as Belfort recounts the disasters he narrowly escaped, the lies he told and the lives he ruined, you can feel the buzz in his voice and the adrenaline burning in his veins. You can tell he misses his old life of big deals and money laundering and decadent parties, just as Hill missed busting heads, jacking trucks, and doing enough cocaine to make Scarface's head explode.

The films listed below have been cited by a variety of notable critics in varying media sources as being among the worst films ever made. Examples of such sources include Metacritic, Roger Ebert's list of most-hated films, The Golden Turkey Awards, Leonard Maltin's Movie Guide, Rotten Tomatoes, pop culture writer Nathan Rabin's My World of Flops, the Stinkers Bad Movie Awards, the cult TV series Mystery Science Theater 3000 (alongside spinoffs Cinematic Titanic and RiffTrax) and the Golden Raspberry Awards (aka the "Razzies"). Films on these lists are generally feature-length films that are commercial/artistic in nature (intended to turn a profit, express personal statements or both), professionally or independently produced (as opposed to amateur productions), and released in theaters, then on TV, or more recently through video on demand or streaming services.

Pacific Standard wrote that Reefer Madness was "one of the first films ever to be considered transcendentally bad"[1] and Leonard Maltin has called it "the grand-daddy of all 'Worst' movies".[7] Las Vegas CityLife named it the "worst ever" runner-up to Plan 9 from Outer Space,[8] and considered it a "disastrous flop turned cult classic" due to its "terrible acting and exaggerated drug-addicted stereotypes".[9] Natalli Amato of The Daily Dot included Reefer Madness on her list of the best worst movies, writing that it "may be one of the worst movies of all time for the fact that it accomplished the exact opposite of its intended goal" by becoming a cult classic among stoners.[10] Leafly's Danté Jordan also wrote that it may be "the worst movie of all time", criticizing its many inaccuracies regarding marijuana use and calling it "easily one of the most uncreative and tone-deaf pieces of anti-cannabis propaganda".[11] For the Montreal Gazette, Joe Schwarz called it "undoubtedly one of the worst movies ever made", describing its acting as "stilted" and its plot as "seem[ing] comedic but...meant to be taken seriously".[12]

The Terror of Tiny Town, directed by Sam Newfield and produced by Jed Buell, remains the only musical Western with an all-dwarf cast.[13] The film was pulled from obscurity as a camp classic after appearing in college and midnight screenings in the early 1970s.[14] In 1978, it was included in Michael Medved's book, The Fifty Worst Films of All Time,[13] and has since been listed as one of the worst films ever made, by Flavorwire,[15] Rotten Tomatoes,[5] and The Golden Turkey Awards.[13] Melvin Defleur referred to it as "Perhaps the worst film of all time",[16] and critic Gabriel Ricard listed it as the worst film ever made; stating, "not only is it pretty terrible, but Tiny Town is also pretty endearing."[17] In 1986, The Terror of Tiny Town was the first film featured on Canned Film Festival, a late night television show featuring the worst movies ever made.[18]

Baseball Hall of Famer Ted Williams believed it to be the worst movie he had ever seen. The Washington Times stated that it "stands as possibly the worst movie ever made".[22][23] The Spokesman-Review included the film on their list of the worst films of all time, while Paul Newberry of the Associated Press wrote that the film's place on "nearly every list of the worst movies ever made" was "with good reason".[24][25] Newsday's Jack Mathews similarly wrote that The Babe Ruth Story was "what many people consider to be the worst sports movie of all time".[26] It also was called one of the worst sports films ever each by Newsday and The A.V. Club,[27][21] and called one of the worst biopics by Moviefone and Spike.[28][29] Entertainment writer Michael Sauter included the film in his book, The Worst Movies of All Time, and Leonard Maltin called it "perfectly dreadful".[7]

Cliff Goodwin, discussing No Orchids For Miss Blandish's initial reception, notes it was "unanimously dubbed 'the worst film ever made'".[30] Later reviews of the film were equally antipathetic. No Orchids for Miss Blandish was described by British film reviewer Leslie Halliwell as a "hilariously awful gangster film ... one of the worst films ever made".[32] Leonard Maltin's Classic Movie Guide states that No Orchids for Miss Blandish "aspires to be a Hollywood film noir and misses by a mile."[34]

Hughes, one of the world's wealthiest people at the time, had previously produced the successful dramatic films Hell's Angels, Scarface, and The Outlaw.[48] After seeing The Conqueror himself, Hughes bought every existing print for $12 million and refused to let the film be seen on TV until 1974, reportedly out of guilt over the decision to shoot at such a hazardous location.[49] This was the last film Hughes produced.[43]

Fire Maidens from Outer Space, a low-budget British space opera film (known in the US as Fire Maidens of Outer Space), is about a group of astronauts visiting an all-female society on a moon of Jupiter.[50] This film developed a negative reputation for its poor special effects (including a scene on the alien planet in which an automobile is visible driving past).[51] Leslie Halliwell described Fire Maidens from Outer Space as "a strong contender for the title of the worst movie ever made, with diaphanously clad English gals striking embarrassed poses against cardboard sets".[52] British film historian I.Q. Hunter included it in his list of candidates for "the worst British film ever made".[53] The DVD Talk website's review claimed it "may be among the worst-ever professionally produced science fiction films".[51] Paul Welsh of the Borehamwood & Elstree Times wrote that it was "probably the worst [film] ever produced".[54] In his book Operation Hollywood: How the Pentagon Shapes and Censors the Movies, David L. Robb wrote that the film's director Cy Roth is "widely regarded as one of the worst filmmakers of all time", adding that, out of the three films he made, "the worst was Fire Maidens from Outer Space...which is often cited as one of the ten worst movies ever made".[55] declared it "widely considered the worst picture ever made", calling Plan 9 From Outer Space "a bona fide magnum opus" compared to The Creeping Terror.[69] Montreal Gazette and Dread Central also report that it has a reputation as being one of the worst films ever made.[70][71] The film was featured in The Golden Turkey Awards,[72] and its follow-up book, Son of Golden Turkey Awards.[70] Mystery Science Theater 3000 featured The Creeping Terror during their sixth season and British film magazine Total Film included it on their list of the 66 worst films ever made.[73][74]

The 1970 comedy film Myra Breckinridge, based on the book of the same name by Gore Vidal, directed by Michael Sarne and starring Raquel Welch, Rex Reed, Mae West, John Huston and Farrah Fawcett,[108] provoked controversy due to a scene in which Welch forcibly sodomizes a bound man while clips from various classic films play onscreen. The film was initially rated X before edits and an appeal to the MPAA brought it down to an R. It also used the technique of inserting clips from Golden Age movies in such a way that the dialogue took on sexual undertones. Several stars whose films were featured objected to the gimmick such as Loretta Young who sued to remove the footage from the 1939 film The Story of Alexander Graham Bell.[109] The film was a critical failure, with Time magazine saying, "Myra Breckinridge is about as funny as a child molester."[110] Leonard Maltin gave it a BOMB (the lowest score possible) and stated that it was "as bad as any movie ever made".[7] The Miami News critic Herb Kelly nominated Myra Breckinridge as the worst film ever made.[111] It was also included in The Book of Lists' worst movies of all time, which claimed that there was something in it to offend absolutely everyone.[38] Likewise, The Fifty Worst Films of All Time and Vanity Fair also listed it as one of the worst movies ever made.[6] Gore Vidal disowned it, calling it "an awful joke",[112] and blamed the movie for a decade-long drought in the sale of the original book.[113] 041b061a72

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