Movies on the Big Screen as They Were Meant To Be Seen.
STREETS OF FIRE
Dir: Walter Hill
One of the great guilty pleasures of the 1980s, director Walter Hill’s spectacular, rock & roll-fueled pulp classic roars at you like a souped-up roadster with the radio going full blast. B-movie god Michael Paré stars as an enigmatic loner who comes back to town to save former gal-pal Diane Lane from the clutches of sinister biker chieftain Willem Dafoe (sporting one of the wickedest hair-dos known to mankind.) Outtasight, baby!
Dir: Stuart Heisler
“Come on, Oscar, let's you and me get drunk!” Bette Davis racked up another well-deserved Academy Award nomination playing a movie star whose career has hit the skids. Former actor turned boat mechanic Sterling Hayden throws her a lifeline - but can she put love above the chance at a Hollywood comeback? Natalie Wood costars.
Dir: Robert Aldrich
Forget about its reputation as a camp classic; this first-rate study of the most dysfunctional siblings in cinema history is a classic, period. Bette Davis is unforgettable as a washed-up child star who passes the time by torturing her invalid sister Joan Crawford, and Robert Aldrich's direction crosses horror with film noir to create one of the most chilling yet darkly comic masterpieces of all time. With the great, underrated Victor Buono in probably his most memorable role (he was Oscar-nominated as supporting actor, as was Davis, for actress).