I’ve said it before, but I can’t deny how my favorite movies always make me feel like I’m having a good time. Watching them, I feel the exhilaration of a fresh evening together, and I feel the contentment and peace of knowing that I’m doing the right thing.
I mean, I know this makes me sound like a dick, but I will admit that some of my favorites are in fact, some of the best movies ever made. I could easily list a bunch of them, but the ones that really stuck with me the most were those that weren’t about relationships (though I was okay with this because they tended to be about a good guy doing the right thing), and those that featured family members.
I’ve always felt that many of the movies I enjoyed the most weren’t about love, but about good guys doing their best to get their way without getting their feelings hurt. These movies were often about the courage of their characters to do what they thought was right and do it well, despite themselves. These movies were in my opinion the most morally ambiguous movies ever, because they didn’t have the typical plot twists and moral questions that are so prevalent in movies today.
Movies like 13 Hours, The Imitation Game, and The Master never had the typical plot twists and moral questions that are so prevalent in movies today. These movies were in my opinion the most morally ambiguous movies ever, because they didnt have the typical plot twists and moral questions that are so prevalent in movies today.
I tend to view these movies as like the original trilogy of Indiana Jones. They’re not perfect, but they’re not as bad as some other movies in the same genre. I think that, if we’re going to make movies about morality, then I think it’s imperative that the movie has at least some kind of moral question.
Of course, there are many movies that can get you to think about morality. The first movie in this list is a classic example. It’s called 13 Hours, and it tells the story of the man who discovered the secret of time travel (or something like that). The man was an adventurer who had his whole life ahead of him. He was a brilliant scientist who worked out how to travel back in time.
The thing is, 13 Hours isn’t really a movie about morality. It’s a movie about a man, the hero of the story, who finds out he can’t travel back in time. He has to live a life of his own. In this case, his life is pretty much devoid of morality. In this kind of situation, I think it’s most important to make sure the movie has a moral question to start with.
To me, that is the most important lesson to learn from 13 Hours, at least for me. The character of Colt is very clearly a hero and an idealist. The man we see in the movie is just a pawn in a very large chess game. His choices don’t even make much sense. But I don’t want the movie to be about his moral dilemma. I want his story to be about how his choices made him.
There are dozens of movies that I’ve seen that have a very similar setup to 13 Hours. They’re just about a hero whose choices make him or break him. The same thing happens in 13 Hours when Colt is at the center of a very large chess game.
In many ways this is already a movie. I dont want to make any comparisons about the two, but if you consider the movie to be similar to the game, then the movie already has a hero, a villain, and a chess game.