A third one is currently on the way. Tom Six has already gone on record as saying it'll make the second film look tame by comparison.
Yesterday, I was flipping on and off of Green Hornet. Now I know why people were saying...
Gorgo. A British monster movie. It wasn't bad.
Heavy Metal (1981). Boy, that's an odd one. I remember one theatre in the area used to have regular midnight showings of this one.
Lifeforce (1985). Tobe Hooper's space vampires movie. Not bad. Interesting to see Peter Firth with hair; he's Harry on the BBC's Spooks/MI-5.
Secret Mission (1942). Old B&W war/spy dramas made during the war.
Saw War Horse the other day and it was actually really good. You know going in that it's a movie that's going to try to pull at your heartstrings and it starts tugging at them right from the start; but by the end of the movie I didn't care that I was being manipulated, because I was too caught up in the horse's story.
"To be concerned about being grown up, to admire the grown up because it is grown up, to blush at the suspicion of being childish; these things are the marks of childhood and adolescence… When I became a man I put away childish things, including the fear of childishness and the desire to be very grown up." - C.S. Lewis
Invisible Invaders and Attack of the Puppet People. Two B&W offerings starring the great John Agar.
Wild, Wild Planet. A spaghetti space movie. The Italians liked to reuse movie props, cause I was sure I saw the same spaceships in a previous movie.
Tower of London. Roger Corman's take on Richard III, with Vincent Price in the title role.
The Masque of the Red Death. Again, Corman's take on Edgar Allen Poe, with Price as the lead.
Temple of Doom was on this weekend. I remember why I liked it so much as a kid; just flat-out action. But the bugs still freak me out.