Little Big Man (1970)


Little Big Man is a 1970 American Western film directed by Arthur Penn and based on the 1964 comic novel by Thomas Berger. It is a picaresque comedy about a Caucasian boy raised by the Cheyenne nation during the 19th century. The film is largely concerned with contrasting the lives of American pioneers and Native Americans throughout the progression of the boy’s life. source:

LITTLE BIG MAN (1970) Dustin Hoffman. Faye Dunaway. from MOVIEMANIAK420 on Veehd.

Sources used in this post may include:,

Network (1976)


Network is a 1976 American satire about a fictional TV network called Union Broadcasting System. UBS is down in the ratings and is desperate to change their fortunes. This film is rightly so considered a classic. It was written by Paddy Chayefsky and directed by Sidney Lumet. It stars Faye Dunaway, William Holden, Peter Finch and Robert Duvall and features Wesley Addy, Ned Beatty, and Beatrice Straight. It won four Oscars, including Best Screenplay. It also gave us the classic line, “I’m mad as hell, and I’m not going to take it anymore”

Network (1976) from evilutiontv on Veehd.

Sources used in this post may include:,

The Three Musketeers (1974) – Short Movie Clip


The Three Musketeers is a 1973 film based on the novel by Alexandre Dumas, père. It was directed by Richard Lester and written by George MacDonald Fraser. It was originally proposed in the 1960s as a vehicle for The Beatles, whom Lester had directed in two other films. It was intended to run for three hours, but later it was split into two, the second part becoming 1974s The Four Musketeers. In 1989, the cast and crew returned to film The Return of the Musketeers, loosely based on Dumas Twenty Years After.


Sources used in this post may include:,

Chinatown (1974) – Preview Trailer


Chinatown is a 1974 American neo-noir mystery film, directed by Roman Polanski from a screenplay by Robert Towne, starring Jack Nicholson and Faye Dunaway. The film was inspired by the California Water Wars, a series of disputes over southern California water at the beginning of the 20th century, by which Los Angeles interests secured water rights in the Owens Valley. The Robert Evans production, a Paramount Pictures release, was the director’s last film in the United States and features many elements of film noir, particularly a multi-layered story that is part mystery and part psychological drama.

In 1991, the film was selected by the Library of Congress for preservation in the United States National Film Registry for films that are “culturally, historically or aesthetically significant” and it is frequently listed as among the best in world cinema. The 1975 Academy Awards saw it nominated eleven times, with an Oscar going to Robert Towne for Best Original Screenplay. The Golden Globe Awards honored it for Best Drama, Best Director, Best Actor and Best Screenplay. The American Film Institute placed it second among mystery films in 2008.

excerpt from

Sources used in this post may include:,