<![CDATA[Ranker: Recent Film Lists]]> http://www.ranker.com/list-of//film http://www.ranker.com/img/skin2/logo.gif Most Viewed Lists on Ranker http://www.ranker.com/list-of//film <![CDATA[The Best Scary Movies Based on True Stories]]> http://www.ranker.com/list/best-scary-movies-based-on-true-stories/ranker-film
It is said that the truth is stranger than fiction. Well, in the case of scary movies, there is probably a lot more horrifying truth than one would expect. Many of the scariest movies were inspired by real events - which, if nothing else, is something we should all lose a little bit of sleep over. This is a list of the best scary movies based on true stories to determine just what horrifyingly true story is the most teeth-chattering, nightmare-inducing, sleep-with-a-nightlight-for-the-rest-of-your-life cinematic masterpiece. So, what is the best scary movie based on a true story?

Here you'll find some of horror's (and cinema's) undisputed masterminds all drawing on real-world events to inspire some of their finest work. Heavyweights like Steven Spielberg, the "Master of Suspense" Wes Craven, and Alfred Hitchcock have all drawn from real headlines to create some of their most famous films.

There are many factors to consider here. Comparing a film up against another film (even in the same genre) can feel like comparing apples and oranges. So, it's on you, Ranker voters. Does it matter how closely the film adheres to the story that it was inspired by, like in a biopic like Dahmer? Or is it more important that the movie be genuinely, undeniably, amazing even though it strays a bit from its inspiration? Because maybe Jaws and Psycho win that battle.

These are all almost impossibly tough calls, and there are a lot of classics to sift through... but isn't that what makes this fun? Vote up the top scary movies inspired by true events, and click Rerank to make a list of your own.

The Best Scary Movies Based on True Stories, film, films, scary, horror, scary movies, true stories, horror movies and tv,

The Texas Chain Saw Massacre

Loosely based on serial killer Ed Gein.

A Nightmare on Elm Street

Loosely based on a group of Cambodian refugees in the 1970's who were suffering disturbing night terrors after fleeing to the United States. Their nightmares were so terrifying, they began refusing to sleep.

Child's Play
Seriously. Based on Robert the doll, who is a doll, owned by author Robert Eugene Otto, who is a man. Robert (the doll) was said to be possessed by evil spirits. 
Inspired by a series of shark attacks off the New Jersey shore in 1916.

Based on the story of serial killer Aileen Wuornos who killed seven men in Florida while maintaining that they were all acts of self-defense. 


Loosely based on Wisconsin serial killer Ed Gein.

The Amityville Horror
Inspired by the experiences of the Lutz family as investigated by Paranormal Detectives, Ed and Lorraine Warren.
The Exorcist

Inspired by the alleged demonic possession of Robbie Mannheim.

The Silence of the Lambs

Based loosely on the relationship between serial killer Ted Bundy and criminal profiler Robert Keppel.

The Conjuring

Based on the experiences of the Perron family as investigated by paranormal detectives Ed and Lorraine Warren.

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<![CDATA[The Most Horrifying Home Invasion Movies]]> http://www.ranker.com/list/best-home-invasion-movies/matt-burch

The Purge, The Strangers, Hush, You're Next - the best home invasion movies tap directly into our most primal domestic fears, those nagging worries that wake us in the middle of the night, drenched in a cold sweat. 

What was that noise? Did I leave the front door unlocked? Did I set the security alarm?Who is the sketchy lady on my doorstep asking to use the phone at 1 am? Who is that strange man in the rabbit mask outside my window? And, seriously, what is the deal with that crossbow?

A good, scary home invasion flick asks all of these questions. The best of them withhold answers for as long as possible, drawing out the suspense. Most of them have a high body count, though they're not always the bodies you'd expect.

The movies on this list take our home invasion nightmares to a whole new level. Unlock the deadbolt at your own risk...

The Most Horrifying Home Invasion Movies,

Lady in a Cage

One of the more bizarre offerings in the home invasion horror subgenre is Lady in a Cage, a movie about a wealthy woman who becomes stuck in her service elevator and subject to numerous break-in attempts by assorted crazies. Olivia de Havilland (Melanie in Gone With The Wind) plays the widow in jeopardy. James Caan plays one of her pantyhose-clad attackers ("The Muscler").

Watch the bonkers vintage trailer above, complete with warning introduction by de Havilland. It may just rattle your cage.

A Clockwork Orange

In most movie home invasions, we see the murder and mayhem from the victim's point of view. But in the 1971 cult classic A Clockwork Orange, director Stanley Kubrick forces the audience to ride shotgun with his ultraviolent band of delinquent Droogs as they gleefully rape and pillage their way across a futuristic English countryside brutalizing homeowners to the sound of Gene Kelly show tunes.

Playing wing man to the sadistic Alex DeLarge (Malcolm McDowell) is not for the feint of heart. In this clip, where Alex's weapon of choice is a large erotic sculpture, it's also NSFW.

Dial M for Murder

No scary movie list would be complete without an appearance (in signature silhouette) by the original Master of Suspense, Alfred Hitchcock. While not a top-to-bottom home invasion movie like You're Next, Dial M for Murder does feature one of the earliest instances of chilling domestic intrusion in movie history - a scene in which Grace Kelly is attacked by a shadowy burglar while she's on the phone.

This film would set a precedent for many home invasion flicks to follow in its use of the phone as a primary weapon against intruders (Scream, anyone?). Also, its early use of 3D.

Straw Dogs

You can only push a man so far before he snaps... and plays the bagpipes.

In Sam Peckinpah's harrowing study of 1970s masculinity in crisis, Dustin Hoffman plays a pacifist American mathematician in Cornwall, England, who must take up arms (and aerophones) to defend his home and his new bride, Amy (Susan George), against local ruffians. The movie is notorious for a problematic "double rape" scene in its middle. But it's the tensely edited final siege on Hoffman's rural home that earns it a top spot in home invasion movie history.

The Strangers

Nothing ruins a good marriage proposal like creepy masked intruders.

Liv Tyler and Scott Speedman play the not-so-happy couple vacationing in the country after a friend's wedding reception. A strange woman shows up to the house asking for "Tamara," who does not live there. Things get weirder when she's joined by two masked companions with unidentified motives for making this couple's life a living hell.

Reportedly based on a true story, The Strangers was among the first in a recent wave of home invasion thrillers to feature eerily masked killers with little back story but well-equipped with unconventional weapons.

Wait Until Dark

Decades before Hush was putting its deaf lead character through the ringer in a rural home invasion, Wait Until Dark's blind heroine (Audrey Hepburn) was fending off unseen attackers looking for a heroin-filled doll in her New York City basement apartment. Though the movie may seem tame by today's blood-thirsty standards, a tense scene where Hepburn turns the tables on her torturer (Alan Arkin) by turning out the lights has earned it a spot on many horror-thriller Best Of lists. Check out the above clip from Bravo's "100 Scariest Movie Moments" to see for yourself.

Hush (2016)

One of the more recent B&E chillers to utilize a masked murderer with a crossbow and no obvious motive for terrorizing his victims is 2016's Hush. The difference here is the film's protagonist, Maddie, a deaf author living in the countryside, who can't hear her attacker coming.

The creative soundtrack, often muted from Maddie's perspective, only adds to the suspense. We see and hear things before she does. Still, resourceful Maddie is no victim, as the above trailer demonstrates.

The Last House on the Left (1972 & 2009)

Despite the "house" in its title, most of the violence in Wes Craven's shocking Manson-era slasher flick takes place in the woods. In its later scenes, the terror moves indoors, however, as a band of hippie killers invite themselves into the home of the parents whose teen daughter they murdered. Before long, the hunters become the prey. 

A 2009 remake featuring Breaking Bad's Aaron Paul heavily emphasized the revenge elements of the original, flipping Last House for the modern age.

The Purge (2013)

The first film in the successful Purge franchise throws a clever twist at the home invasion movie genre: its homeowners (Ethan Hawke and Lena Headey) know ahead of time that an attack is coming. They can prepare for it and fortify their home. Husband James even happens to be a security expert.

But, on Purge Night, anything goes. Fortified exterior or not, a brutal assault may still come from within. Terror doesn't always announce itself on the front door security camera, as in the above clip.

Funny Games (1997 & 2007)

If you're vacationing in the country and two polite teens in bright summer whites show up on your doorstep, you may want to think twice before inviting them in.

This cerebral 1997 home invasion shocker from celebrated Austrian filmmaker Michael Haneke toys with the audience nearly as much as uninvited house guests "Peter and Paul" toy with their captive middle class family. Never in movie history has more tension been built upon the accidental breaking (and re-breaking) of borrowed eggs.

Haneke withholds the violence for as long as possible, and when it finally comes, it's brutal and devastating. Even more perverse, he gave his own movie a virtual shot-for-shot Hollywood remake ten years later with Naomi Watts, Tim Roth, and Michael Pitt.

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<![CDATA[15 Terrifying Real-Life Kids That Belong in a Horror Movie]]> http://www.ranker.com/list/13-real-life-kids-that-belong-in-a-horror-movie/kier-harris
Despite all of the ghosts and ghouls, murderers and lunatics, and vengeful spirits in horror films, time and time again, the most horrifying things in these movies are little kids. From The Exorcist, to The Shining, to newer movies like Orphan, sometimes the most horrifying things come in the smallest packages. But even some of these onscreen terrors pale in comparison to the horrific crimes committed by the following real-life children.
15 Terrifying Real-Life Kids That Belong in a Horror Movie,

Jesse Pomeroy


Jesse Pomeroy was born in 1860. Between the winter and fall of 1871 (when he was 11), he captured and tortured 4 younger boys. When he was caught, he was sent to a reform school, where he was supposed to stay until he was 21. He was let out early on good behavior after a year and a half.


Unfortunately, that was when he began to kill. When he was 14, Pomeroy kidnapped and killed a little girl. Shortly thereafter, he murdered a four year-old boy in such a gruesome way that he almost decapitated him.

When police found the victim and came to think of Pomeroy as a suspect, they questioned him. When asked if he killed the boy, his response was a cold, unfeeling “I suppose I did.”

Most people that heard about the case wanted the death penalty, and he was actually sentenced to hang. However, the governor refused to sign the death warrant, and Pomeroy's sentence was altered to life in prison and solitary confinement.


Mary Bell

“I murder so that I may come back.”

In May of 1968, the day before Mary Bell turned 11, she strangled a 4-year-old boy named Martin Brown in an abandoned house. A short time later, she and a 13 year-old friend broke into an orphanage and smashed the place up. They left notes that claimed responsibility for Brown’s murder, but the police just assumed that it was a prank.
That July, the pair kidnapped and murdered 3-year-old Brian Howe and left his body on a nearby wasteland - but not before Mary mutilated him and carved an “M” into his stomach. 
She was only convicted with two counts of manslaughter, both because of her young age and her psychiatric evaluation, in which she showed all the common signs of psychopathy. She was held until the age of 23 and then set free, which she remains to this day.

Eric Smith

"Instead of me being hurt, I was hurting someone else." 

In 1993, when he was 13 years old, Eric Smith brutally murdered four year-old Derrick Robie. The boy was walking from his house to a recreation program a block away when Smith grabbed and dragged him to a nearby wooded area. He beat Robie rocks, sodomized him with a stick, and kept mutilating and abusing his body once he was dead. It was one of the most heinous acts committed - let alone by a child - that the United States had ever seen. 
Smith is currently serving the maximum sentence for juvenile murderers, nine years to life in prison. He has been denied parole seven times since 2002, most recently in April 2014. One of the scariest details of the story is that everyone who has interviewed him since he committed the crime has said that they couldn't believe that they’re speaking with a murderer - he just seemed so normal and sincere.

Lionel Tate

At 12 years old, Lionel Tate became the youngest person to ever be sentenced to life without parole for the 1999 murder of a six year-old girl. The details of the murder remain murky, but his mother was babysitting the girl at the time. While his mother was upstairs, Lionel was downstairs with the girl, but soon ran up tell his mother that the girl was not breathing.
Tate claimed that he had just been trying wrestling moves he’d seen on TV and that the girl's death was an accident. However, details of his story directly contradicted physical evidence, and he was convicted of first degree murder.
In 2004, the conviction was overturned on the grounds that Tate did not receive a fair trial due to not really understanding his charges. He was released with 10 years of probation and a guilty plea to second degree murder, rather than first.
Just one year later, he was sent back to prison for an armed robbery against a pizza delivery man. He pleaded no contest and was sentenced a 10-year sentence and an additional 30-year sentence for violating his probation.

The First Graders of Winterberry Charter School
Three first graders Winterberry Charter School were questioned after teachers discovered their plan to poison a fellow classmate. The kids decided to put packets of silica gel (the kind you find in sealed food bags that help keep products fresh) into another student's lunch. They believed that the silica gel was poison because it says "do not consume" on the packages. Lucky for their classmate, another student overheard the plan and told a teacher. Oh, and silica gel isn't actually toxic.

Robert Thompson and Jon Venables

In 1993, these two 10 year-old boys did the unthinkable. When they saw three year-old James Bulger walking with his mother in the mall, they grabbed him and led him away. They did all sorts of terrifying things to him: beat him, threw bricks at him, piled stones on his head, sexually violated him with batteries... Then, when they finally killed him, they left Bulger's body on a set of train tracks to be cut in half. The poor boy had so many injuries that it could not be determined which was the cause of his death.

It’’s hard to imagine adults committing such a terrible crime, and yet Robert Thompson and Jon Venables were only 10 years old. They each, of course, blamed the other for the crimes and were eventually convicted. The were held for 8 years until their trial was deemed unfair. Then they were freed and granted lifetime anonymity so that they could not be tracked down by a vengeful public.

William York

 “All he alleged was that the child fouled the bed in which they lay together, that she was sulky, and that he did not like her.”

In 1748, at 10 years old, William York was imprisoned for the murder of five year-old Susan Mayhew. A newspaper at the time actually published the grisly details of the crime along with an illustration of the murder. 
York was convicted under a code of law that required the death penalty. It was warned that a failing to convict him could make other 10 year-old boys think that they could murder girls that they “did not like” and found “sulky."
But still, judges were not prepared to kill a small child, so they delayed the execution time after time until 1757. At that point, York was pardoned and admitted into the Royal Navy - which beats Great Britain’s old method of criminal disposal: dumping them in Australia.
Lorenzo Ferreira
In November 2015, Jaine Ferreira went into her backyard in Rio Grande do Sul, Brazil to check on her 17-month-old son, Lorenzo. When she found him, he was covered in blood with a snake struggling to get free from his mouth. Terrified, the Jaine grabbed the toddler and rushed him to the hospital. But when doctors examined him, they found no injuries and no signs of poisoning. Apparently, Lorenzo had found the snake, bitten it, and killed it, all before it could hurt him. The snake turned out to be a jararaca, which is an Amazonian viper that happens to be one of the most venomous snakes in the Americas.

Barry Dale Loukaitis

“This sure beats the hell out of Algebra.”

One cold February afternoon in 1996, 15 year-old Barry Dale Loukaitis walked into his algebra classroom dressed like a Wild West gunslinger. He was armed to the teeth and opened fire on his classmates. He killed two students and his Algebra teacher, saying in the panic, “This sure beats the hell out of algebra, doesn’t it?”

Loukaitis had planned to take one of the students hostage and to use him to get out of the school. Instead, a gym teacher heard the gunshots and offered to be the hostage when he stumbled upon the scene. The teacher then wrestled the gun from Loukaitis’s hands and subdued him until police arrived.

Loukaitis is currently serving two life sentences with an additional 205 years on top of that.
Jasmine Richardson

“Never has a person affected me so much. Always will there be something missing without you with me. My lawyer tells me we're legends, ha, closer to immortality it would seem.”

At age 12, Jasmine Richardson was tried and convicted of murdering her mother, father, and 8 year-old brother. Her parents had recently forbid her to see her 23 year-old boyfriend, Jeremy Steinke, so the couple hatched a plan. In 2006, the boyfriend - who told friends he was a 300 year-old werewolf - came over to her house, and the two of them murdered her family together. The parents were downstairs, and Steinke killed them. Then he called Richardson up to her brother’s room and made her stab him in the chest.

The couple fled to a town 100 miles away, but were quickly caught and put on trial. They sent letters back and forth while incarcerated that only focused on their own relationship and showed no remorse for their actions.

Steinke is now serving three concurrent life sentences (now under the name Jackson May) while Richardson is finishing up her sentence in a mental institution and is reportedly sorry for her crimes.

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<![CDATA[15 Movies That Took the Actors in Them by Surprise]]> http://www.ranker.com/list/movies-where-actors-were-surprised/anncasano

Films cost a lot of money to make. With the possible exception of the comedy, most films tend to stick to the script in order to finish production on time. But sometimes a director or an actor doesn’t adhere strictly to the script. For a variety of reasons, they go rogue. Here are 15 movies where actors were surprised.

Most of the time these surprises are a direct result of a director simply wanting to get an honest reaction. Sometimes the best acting is not acting at all but reacting to something that is totally unexpected. For example, Ridley Scott wanted his actors to be truly terrified when an alien suddenly burst out of John Hurt’s chest in the sci-fi movie Alien. Scott did not tell any of the actors except Hurt about his master plan, so the fear and shock we see on their faces in the film is totally authentic.

Unfortunately, Veronica Cartwright was so shocked by the alien that she fainted. There are a few items on this list that feature a director going way over the line in the name of art. Tippi Hedren had to go to the hospital during the filming of The Birds because Hitchcock suddenly decided to use real birds instead of mechanical ones. Three extras died during the filming of Noah’s Ark when director Michael Curtiz failed to tell the actors that gallons of water were going to be poured on them during the film’s climatic flood scene.

Most of the time, the surprise works for the benefit of the film and nobody gets hurt. Check out these actors who were surprised by movies and let us know what you think in the comments section below.

15 Movies That Took the Actors in Them by Surprise,

What's the most famous scene in the Alien franchise? The scary and grotesque scene where an alien jumps out of John Hurt's chest in the first film is definitely up there. If it was a shock to the audience, imagine what the actors who were in the scene felt. Director Ridley Scott wanted to see true and honest fear from his sci-fi cast, so he opted to only tell John Hurt about what would happen. Yes, the shocked, petrified faces the audience sees in this scene are totally authentic. It was so terrifying that Veronica Cartwright fainted during the scene. 
Die Hard
Hans Gruber's (Alan Rickman) iconic fall from the Nakatomi Plaza at the end of Die Hard is certainly one of the most memorable images from the action film. However, there is a story behind Gruber's legendary expression. Rickman agreed to fall 25 feet onto an airbag on the count of three. However, the stunt coordinators felt that they would get a better expression from the British actor if they dropped him on the count of one instead. Their plan worked, and his expression is truly one of total surprise.

Fight Club
There are a lot of punches thrown in David Fincher's bare-knuckle Fight Club. However, one of the punches went a bit off-script. During the scene when Tyler (Brad Pitt) tells the Narrator (Ed Norton) to punch him as hard as he can, Pitt is expecting a pulled punch to the gut. However, Fincher told Norton before the scene to hit Pitt in the head with a real punch. Norton winds up hitting Pitt in the ear. Somehow, Pitt doesn't break character and even responds, "Why the ear, man?"

Good Will Hunting
Robin Williams may have won an Oscar for his drama chops in Good Will Hunting, but it's his comedic genius that puts him on this list. While Will (Matt Damon) and his therapist Sean (Williams) are chatting one day, Sean decides to tell a story about his deceased wife in order to break the ice with Will. Instead of a bittersweet anecdote about life, Sean tells Will about how his wife used to fart in her sleep. 

Will responds with laughter, and not because it's written in the scene. In fact, nothing about flatulence was in the script. Williams ad-libbed the story mid-scene. Matt Damon is surprised by the made up story and his laugh is absolutely real. Director Gus Van Sant used the take in the film, and you can even see the camera shake just a little bit, from the camera operator chuckling as well.

The Blair Witch Project
What was surprising to the three actors in The Blair Witch Project? How about everything? The actors were simply given a video camera and a 35-page outline to take out into the woods for eight days. The directors would visit the actors every day to tell them the general direction of the movie. They would also leave notes for each individual actor telling them to get into a fight with another actor or how to generally behave on that particular day. If the actors appear lost, scared, cold, and a bit crazed, that's not acting, that's really how they felt.

The Goonies

The Goonies (1985) director Richard Donner wanted the child actors in the film to be in complete awe when they first set eyes on One-Eyed Willy's. The crew built an actual pirate ship on a sound stage, but the kids were denied access to the set. The ship was called The Inferno and was 105 feet long, taking two and a half months to complete.

The cast finally saw the ship for the first time during actual filming - meaning their jaw-dropping reactions are 100% genuine. The only issue was that some of the kids were so amazed by the spectacle that they dropped a few curse words. The scene needed to be re-shot a second time without the profanity.

The Silence of the Lambs
Cannibal, psychopath, refined gentleman -  Dr. Hannibal Lecter (Anthony Hopkins) is telling green FBI agent Clarice Starling (Jodie Foster) all about the time he ate the liver of a census-taker with "some fava beans and a nice Chianti." The scene is revolting and scary enough, but then Lecter finishes his story with a menacing hiss.

Turns out that Hopkins added the disturbing and now trademark hiss during the rehearsal for the scene with the intention of scaring Foster. Director Jonathan Demme liked the unexpected added touch and opted to leave it in the film.

The Texas Chainsaw Massacre
Director Tobe Hooper wanted his actors to actually feel sheer terror, not just like act like they were terrified. He opted to keep Leatherface (Gunnar Hansen) away from the entire cast in order to make the reactions to his horrifying mask more authentic.

Willy Wonka & the Chocolate Factory
A lot of disturbing things happen to the children who tour Willy Wonka's chocolate factory. So it's probably a good thing that not a single one of the kids knew what was going to happen to them throughout the film. Keeping the sets a secret was especially important during the Chocolate Room scene. The child actors were seeing the sugary sweets of the chocolate river and giant gummy bears for the first time while filming. Their awe and delight are 100% genuine.

Noah's Ark
Before Michael Curtiz directed Casablanca in 1942, he helmed the biblical tale Noah's Ark. The film was made in 1928, and it's pretty obvious that unions hadn't been formed yet to protect actors. Curtiz wanted both his actors and extras to do their own stunt work for the flood scenes; he thought it would look more realistic than filming a scene with miniatures.

However, not wanting to scare the actors away, Curtiz didn't inform them that several gallons of water would be poured on them during the movie's climactic flood scene. His lack of discretion cost three extras their lives from drowning, one man's leg was so badly hurt it needed to be amputated, and several extras suffered broken bones.

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<![CDATA[The Best Movies of All Time]]> http://www.ranker.com/crowdranked-list/the-best-movies-of-all-time
The best movies of all time, ranked by movie experts and film fans alike. What are the greatest movies of all time? This list of the top films ever made was created by taking best movie suggestions from Ranker users and letting them vote to determine which films are the best ever made.

So, what are the best movies of all time? The list includes a wide range of films, from art house European cinema to top action films and blockbusters to established, highly-regarded classics of the Golden Age of Hollywood. The entries span many genres and include some of the greatest movie villains created by the best writers and top film directors in the industry. Included are movies that were recognized in their own time – including a number of Academy Award recipients and even Best Picture selections – as well as cult movies or sleeper hits that took time to find an audience. Shawshank Redemption, for example, was not highly regarded or popular in theaters when it first opened, but has since risen to the top of many best movie lists.

If your favorite movies still aren't included with this group of the best movies of all time, add them by clicking "rerank" below to make your own list. Or just vote for the titles below that are most worthy of the title of the greatest movie ever. Also, check out Ranker's lists of the greatest actors of all time.
The Best Movies of All Time,

Fight Club

Forrest Gump


Pulp Fiction

Schindler's List

Star Wars

The Dark Knight

The Godfather

The Godfather Part II

The Shawshank Redemption

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<![CDATA[How Did This Get Made? Movies]]> http://www.ranker.com/list/how-did-this-get-made-movies/coldpizzany

Vote on your favorite bad movie featured on the How Did This Get Made? podcast

How Did This Get Made? Movies,

Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles II: The Secret of the Ooze


From Justin to Kelly

Jack Frost

Lake Placid

Mortal Kombat

The Apple

The Covenant

Star Wars Holiday Special

Green Lantern

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<![CDATA[The Best Work Of Jimmy Hayward]]> http://www.ranker.com/list/the-best-work-of-jimmy-hayward/martinaustin

What Is The Best Work Of American,Actor,Director and Voice Artist Jimmy Hayward?

The Best Work Of Jimmy Hayward,

Finding Nemo

Monsters, Inc.

Toy Story 2


TV Series

Toy Story

A Bug's Life

Jonah Hex

Free Birds


Horton Hears a Who!

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<![CDATA[The Worst Superhero Movies Ever Made]]> http://www.ranker.com/list/worst-superhero-movies/ranker-film
What are the worst superhero movies ever made? This list includes some of the most horrible attempts to bring to life favorite superheroes on the big screen. For that matter, many of the bad superhero movies listed here are without a doubt among the worst movies of all time, period. Disagree? Totally fine, just vote down the films you actually liked. Also, please add any horrible superhero movies that might be missing, and re-rank this list in any order you want.

And yes, if you see any of the newer superhero movie releases (including Man of Steel and James Mangold's The Wolverine), feel free to include them here if you thought they were terrible.

The worst superhero movies have you leaving the theater scratching your head, wondering why, WHY Hollywood got it so wrong. Can anyone argue that the Fantastic Four movies should have been way better than they were (they were awful, just dreadful)? Sure, sometimes Hollywood gets it right, as evidenced by this list of the best superhero movies ever made, but for every great superhero film, there are a slew of equally horrible ones.

Any list of truly awful superhero movies should include two of the worst offenders: Catwoman and Batman & Robin. Even with Halle Berry poured into a skin-tight, super-hot leather outfit, the movie still sucked. And Batman & Robin might have had some George Clooney action going on, but even the mighty Clooney couldn't save this train wreck of a film.

You'll notice some oldies listed among these top 10+ awful superhero movies, too, and be warned: In some cases, you've likely forgotten all about these bad films. It's a self-preservation thing. You just want to erase these movies from your mind and forget that they ever happened. Apologies for the trauma.

Oh, and let's discuss horrible sequels and reboots: For whatever reason, some of the suckiest superhero movies ever made also have sequels, or someone decides to reboot them because they weren't bad enough to begin with. After suffering through The Punisher, did movie goers really need more punishment with The Punisher: War Zone? Yeah, some of these films are definitely among the worst movie sequels of all time.
The Worst Superhero Movies Ever Made,

Barb Wire

Batman & Robin



Howard the Duck


Superman IV: The Quest for Peace

The Last Airbender

Green Lantern

Ghost Rider: Spirit of Vengeance

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<![CDATA[The Best Anime Characters With Orange Hair]]> http://www.ranker.com/list/best-orange-hair-anime-characters/ranker-anime
When you think of an anime character with orange hair, Ichigo Kurosaki from Bleach or Misty from Pokemon are probably the first names that spring into your head. While they may be the most well known, there are so many other great orange haired anime characters to take into consideration! For that reason, we're ranking the best anime characters with orange hair, with the help of your votes. We've included both male and female characters with orange hair below, so don't be afraid to vote for either. There are some very popular characters from huge shows on this list, including Nami from One Piece, the beautiful Asuna from Sword Art Online, and Pein from Naruto Shippuden. Whether they're good or evil, we want you to vote for your favorites below. If you think the best anime character with orange hair is missing from the list, please add it so others can vote for that person too! They don't have to have bright orange hair, there can be hints of brown or other colors blended in as well.
The Best Anime Characters With Orange Hair,

Ichigo Kurosaki


Orihime Inoue


Kaoru Hitachiin


Hikaru Hitachiin


Gildarts Clive


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<![CDATA[The Most Powerful Anime Characters of All Time]]> http://www.ranker.com/list/most-powerful-anime-character/ranker-anime

Want to end the debate of who the strongest anime character to ever exist is? You only have to do one thing...vote on the poll below! For this list we want to hear your opinion on who the most powerful anime character of all time. These guys probably beat up the smartest anime characters all the time in high school--if they ever went to one. Both heroes and villains are included below, so you can vote for everyone from Madara Uchiha to Ichigo Kurosaki. The discussion of the strongest anime character is always shrouded in controversey, so consider the following: just because a character is physically more powerful doesn't mean they are stronger than another overall. Take Light Yagami vs Monkey D. Luffy, for example. Obviously Luffy could gum-gum pistol him into oblivion, but what if Light wrote his name down in the death note? That's an instant death with just the stroke of a pen. When you see names like Vegeta below, assume that they would be fighting at their very highest potential. 

The Most Powerful Anime Characters of All Time,

Ichigo Kurosaki

Monkey D. Luffy

Naruto Uzumaki



Itachi Uchiha





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