Nothing is more romantic than reenacting scenes from E.T. The Extraterrestrial.
Being a teenager might be the hardest thing you’ll ever do before you turn twenty, and movies have tried for years to capture that struggle. How does this one measure up? Find out as Snooty and Goon, two grown men, tell teenagers how they should be feeling.
Seen here, Scott Lang (Paul Rudd) attempts to rate his own movie with the Snooty and Goon scale. Wait until the end, buckaroo!
Love! Destiny! Science! All of these things are discussed as Snooty, Goon, and Professor Science sit down to dig through Marvel Studios’ second film of the year. An unlikely hero with an even unlikelier set of powers might be just what the doctor ordered, but is it enough to cure us of our post-Ultron blues?
You know, a movie where Ben Kingsley has to be Ryan Reynolds would be way more interesting.
Science fiction tries to teach our intrepid critics another lesson in morality, but the message gets a little bogged down in superfluous car chases and convenient military reflexes. But if you take your medicine, you probably won’t remember this film anyway.
Back when a stunt double is what your vision did after you got clocked on the head doing your own damn stunts.
That sanctimonious white dog lends Snooty and Goon the WABAC to view a piece of early cinematic Americana. Harken back to a rough time during America’s rebellious teen years, when the men were MEN, the women were MEN, and the horses were also MEN.