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The Sixth Sense (1999)

The color red is intentionally absent from most of the film, but is used prominently in a few isolated shots for “anything in the real world that has been tainted by the other world” and “to connote really explosively emotional moments and situations”.

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People aren’t either wicked or noble. They’re like chef’s salads, with good things and bad things chopped and mixed together in a vinaigrette of confusion and conflict.
-Lemony SnicketThe Grim Grotto
881 notes → tequilaontherocksxo:

Django is by far one of my favourite films
122 notes → hudsonsbluff:

Gladiator (2000)
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401 notes → 
Keyser Söze.
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American Beauty (1999) - Directed by Sam Mendes

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I’ve gotten used to ignoring them and I think, as a result, they’ve kind of given up on me. I think that’s what it’s like with all our dreams and our nightmares, Martin, we’ve got to keep feeding them for them to stay alive.
-Professor Nash on his hallucinations - A Beautiful Mind
500 notes → A Beautiful Mind (2001)
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Everyone, at some point in their lives, wakes up in the middle of the night with the feeling that they are all alone in the world, and that nobody loves them now and that nobody will ever love them, and that they will never have a decent night’s sleep again and will spend their lives wandering blearily around a loveless landscape, hoping desperately that their circumstances will improve, but suspecting, in their heart of hearts, that they will remain unloved forever. The best thing to do in these circumstances is to wake somebody else up, so that they can feel this way, too.
-Lemony Snicket, Horseradish. (via wordsnquotes)

(Source: wordsnquotes, via wordsnquotes)

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Fate is like a strange, unpopular restaurant filled with odd little waiters who bring you things you never asked for and don’t always like.
-Lemony Snicket (via wordsnquotes)

(via wordsnquotes)

203 notes → sincitycinema:

Pt. II, or the 60 Scariest Non-Horror Films I’ve Ever Seen:
#15 - Requiem for a Dream (2000), dir. Darren Aronofsky