Films that appear not only to be entertaining but also visually appealing are rare to find these days. While this generation revolves around modernized technology, some would still prefer taking a trip down to memory lane to feed their nostalgic imagination.
So if you haven’t watched any of these movies yet, then you’re definitely missing out on some quality classic films!
Mary Poppins (1964)
In the quest to find a nanny for young Jane and Michael, Mr. and Mrs. Banks find Mary Poppins, played by Julie Andrews. A fun-filled adventure awaits the kids as they unravel all sorts of peculiarity. May it be going inside of a painting, talking to penguins, or finding what love truly means for a family.
The Sound Of Music (1965)
A tuneful and a heartwarming story. The Sound of Music is a true-to-life story between Maria, Captain von Trapp and his seven children. Maria, an aspiring nun, is sent away to be the governess of seven stubborn children.
Max, a close friend of the von Trapp family and a total opportunist, enters the von Trapp children in the Salzburg Festival against their dad’s desires when a message anticipates informing the Captain that he should answer to the German Naval base at Bremerhaven to acknowledge a commission in the German Navy. Strongly contradicted to the Nazis and the Anschluss, the Captain tells his family they should leave Austria instantly.
“Do-Re-Mi”, “My Favorite Things”, “So Long, Farewell” are some of the classic songs we’ve all been singing even up to this day from The Sound of Music.
The Land Before Time (1988)
This motion picture is an exceptionally straightforward, pleasantly animated story.
In The Land Before Time, while scores of dinosaurs are struggling to find survival amid a monstrous drought, an infant long-necked dinosaur named Littlefoot, alongside with Cera, Petrie, Ducky, and Spike seek to find an adventure that will test their friendship.
The Land Before Time is a brilliant family film.
Breakfast At Tiffany’s (1961)
In this timeless tale of a writer and an eccentric socialite, Audrey Hepburn plays the role of Holly Golightly. Holly is a captivating mix of amazing style and shiny Manhattan modernity.
The Breakfast Club (1985)
Writer and Director John Hughes’ film manages extremely develop issues with respect to family and school that both youngsters and guardians can identify with. In spite of its incidental heavyness, the film is a sincere, connecting with endeavor at depicting teens and their issues in a sensible light.
The cast’s strong exhibitions combined with Hughes’ clever discourse, decision heading, and his capacity to adjust show and cleverness made it a standout amongst the most persevering, quotable teen movies ever. An awesome decision for more established youngsters.
Brokeback Mountain (2005)
Brokeback Mountain is an attentive, melodious, in the long run frustrating examination of two men’s sentiment over the years. The film is as much about silence and repression as it is about passion and enthusiasm. Despite the fact that Ennis and Jack never call themselves “gay” or “queer,” they do love each other and offer a sexual relationship. It’s Alma’s quietness that influences the film to feel so genuine. The agony she carries within her is neither lovely nor elegiac.
Brokeback Mountain acts pain in various ways, not to mention the unforgettable wide Wyoming scene – so strong, so basic, so overpowering – mirrors their endeavors to be as one, to remain separated, to oppose desires and to surrender to them.