A natural follow-up to their supercut of memorable character entrances, the folks at CineFix assembled some of the most powerful exits from the big screen, and explores why they had so much impact. You’re gonna need a box of Kleenex for this one.
Stop-motion animation dates back to the earliest days of movie making. To celebrate the recent release of Kubo and the Two Strings, Vugar Evendi assembled this brief history of the wonderful technique, with snippets of films from 1900 through 2016.
Following up on their montage of the badass Brit’s mighty fists flying, Burger Fiction is back with an epic supercut of the hundreds of times Jason kicked the snot out of his foes. Our groins hurt just watching this.
Filmmaker Lindsay McCutcheon created this masterful supercut of footage from dozens of Disney movies since the late 1980s. Of course, it wouldn’t have been possible without the help of Madeon’s musical masterpiece, Pop Culture.
If we were ever to join the mob, our outfit of choice would be the Adidas tracksuit. Travis Greenwood and Robert Jones compiled some of the many memorable on-screen uses for this versatile piece of wardrobe, from Back to the Future to The Royal Tenenbaums.
We’re not sure you can call it a retrospective two of the movies haven’t even been released yet, but we were still drawn in by editor Miguel Branco’s excellent tribute to some of the recent appearances of DC Comics characters on the big screen.
(PG-13, Flashing lights) Filmmaker and editor Owa Barua compiled this mostly black and white montage of some of the trippiest moments ever created for the big screen. There’s one glaring omission though – the entirety of Fear and Loathing in Las Vegas.
Burger Fictionreturns with a compilation of more ridiculous and unexpected weapons, ranging from telephones to chopsticks to toilets to paper clips… to… corn? Though the Aliens Power Loader was anything but improbable if you ask us.
There’s no crying in baseball! Editing duo Burger Fiction chopped together this sequence of some of the greatest coaches’ speeches in the history of motion pictures, to form one epic motivational speech sure to get anyone off their lazy ass and turn them into a winner.
In tribute to the impending release of Spectre, editor Phil Whitehead put together this reel showcasing one trait that many of 007’s diverse nemeses have shared over the years – their tendency to laugh maniacally.
(NSFW) Editor Jacob T. Swinney follows up on his side-by-side comparison of the first and last thing we see on screen in another 70 films. There are some real classics in here from visual masters like David Fincher, Alejandro Inarritu, Quentin Tarantino, and Stanley Kubrick.
For their latest supercut, Burger Fiction pieces together moments from movies in which the camera pushes in towards the subject’s face, creating a heightened sense of drama. Funny thing is, you could probably make the same thing entirely from Spielberg films.
Hello? Hello?Burger Fiction stitched together some of the many classic movie moments which took place while characters were speaking on the phone – in many cases to people we never saw on screen. See if you can name all the movies without cheating.
(PG-13) There are many aspects of Wes Anderson’s work which are consistent across his films. While his style, casting, and musical choices are often discussed, his effective use of cursing is not. Luís Azevedo of The A to Z Review makes it right in his video essay.
(PG-13) To commemorate the birthday of the late Stanley Kubrick, CutPrintFilm put together this brief montage of the cinematic master’s tracking shots from The Shining, 2001: A Space Odyssey, A Clockwork Orange, and Eyes Wide Shut.
Filmnørdens Hjørne put together this awesome compilation of fifty different movie car chases, stitching them together into one epic chase sequence. The soundtrack and editing does a great job building suspense and setting the pace.
Both Drive and Nightcrawler painted dark and foreboding portraits of sinister, morally bankrupt men driving through Los Angeles at night. Jack Mugglestone saw these obvious parallels and combined the films into a single clip.
Movie fanatic Roman Holiday returns with a montage of scenes which are shot from the perspective of the inside of a refrigerator. It’s far from comprehensive, so he plans on extending the montage based on comments over on Vimeo.
Cinematic montage artist Roman Holiday compiled this brief sequence using only closeups from the only Matrix movie that really counts – the 1999 original. Set to the original soundtrack’s epic Hotel Ambush music by Don Davis.
Roman Holiday presents a supercut of scenes in which the camera is mounted in-front of the car, and we see a pair of driving companions through the windshield. It’s amazing how much this simple setup can tell you about the characters.
Video editor Luc Bergeron (aka Zapatou) put together this dizzying montage of 178 of the amazing action clips captured and posted to the GoPro YouTube channel since the start of 2014. Our faves: #031 and #057. Which are yours?
Editor Jim Casey takes us on a breakneck ride from the late 19th century to modern day, illustrating the dramatic advancements in visual effects making over the years, paying homage to the early effects masters who paved the way.
A thrilling, seat-of-your-pants montage, from various POV scenes of car chases, edited by Zach Prewitt, and accentuated perfectly by Hans Zimmer’s Mombasa from the Inception soundtrack. Do pod racers really count as cars?