We are all guilty of one thing, or another.
We tend to look for our favourites in movies, TV shows, books, comics and videos.
Sometimes the choices are so obvious and obvious that they seem impossible to miss.
Sometimes they are so easy to overlook that you miss them for a moment.
When we watch films or TV shows we often find ourselves wanting to go back to the old times when the characters were just human beings, the stories told in the first person, the lines spoken in a natural language.
In short, it seems like every time we watch a movie, TV show, comic or video we want to revisit those childhood days.
But sometimes, as we look back on it, it becomes so easy and obvious to forget the things that we loved about those times.
This is why, in our recent documentary series, we’re exploring the great films of the 20th century, the classics that helped shape our perceptions of time, space and space travel.
Sometimes it’s so easy for us to forget, but in many other cases, we forget.
Here are a few of our favourites.
A Clockwork Orange Written by Bram Stoker, this story of revenge and madness was a classic in its time.
The original story is set in the late 19th century in a Victorian London and features a group of young men who are tasked with a mysterious and dangerous task.
The men must infiltrate the notorious Black Dog Tavern, where the Devil and the Black Dogs are known to reside.
As the tale unfolds, the men find themselves drawn into a series of events that will test their loyalty and bring them into contact with the Devil.
The Prestige This film by Steven Spielberg was the first time Spielberg’s reputation as a filmmaker was known to be a reality, and it made an impact.
This film tells the story of a young man called Billy, who is brought to life by the power of the ghost, and is tasked with taking revenge on the evil Baron von Zweig.
As a result of his actions, Billy’s family is killed and his soul is lost.
It was one of the first films to be released in English to the public.
Bambi One of the most recognisable characters in British cinema is Bambi, a dog that plays the role of the antagonist of The Lion King.
He is played by the late Alan Rickman.
The story revolves around Bambies relationship with his owner, and how he will be rescued from the cruel King Tut and taken to the kingdom of the fairies, where he is to learn the power to defeat the king.
Blades of Glory This is one of our favourite films of all time.
Written by John Wayne, this film tells a story of two brothers named Darryl and Jimmy who have a dream to become an Olympic team and compete against other countries in the Olympics.
Darryls father, Earl, wants to become a champion for his son, and Jimmy wants to be the Olympic gold medallist.
They set out to become the fastest sprinters in the world, but their dream is shattered when the world’s best sprinter, Darryn, accidentally knocks them off the Olympic podium.
Their lives are turned upside down, and Darry, who was supposed to be his son’s coach, is forced to face the consequences of his choices.
Black Swan This story of an old, white woman named Mary Swan, who comes from a long line of Irish immigrants, is considered by many to be one of cinema’s greatest stories.
It tells the tale of a white woman, Mary, who has been brought up by her black mother, who takes her from an early age.
The film has been nominated for two Oscars, won the Grand Jury Prize for Best Original Screenplay, and won the Academy Award for Best Adapted Screenplay.
Bloody Mary (1959)Written by William Goldman, this short film is about a young woman, the daughter of a wealthy American family, who, along with her sister, is a victim of the civil rights movement in the United States.
In a violent struggle between the US and southern states, the family is torn apart, but at the end of the day, Mary is rescued from her violent and violent life.
She returns home to her parents, and begins to realise the importance of the power she holds over her family.
Big Daddy (1952)Written and directed by Robert Altman, this movie is a look into the life of a child in America during the 1950s.
The movie follows a group called the White Trash Boys as they struggle to survive.
They are forced to eat scraps and drink urine, as a way of survival.
It is a life that is constantly tested, and in the end, the White Turd Boys find themselves with the opportunity to be famous.
Born to Kill (2014)’s soundtrack album is a masterpiece of cinema.
Written and produced by Brian