Mon. Jul 22nd, 2024

Star Wars, Evil Dead: here are the 10 best trilogies in cinema history

Natasha Kumar By Natasha Kumar Jul1,2024

What if we look back at 10 of the most emblematic trilogies of all time. We have selected you to play 10 iconic trilogies of the seventh art, which, we hope, you will like as much as you did before. us.

Star Wars, Evil Dead: here are the 10 best trilogies in the history of cinema

10) The godfather

Star Wars, Evil Dead: here are the 10 best trilogies in the history of cinema

In 1972, Francis Ford Coppolamade one of the greatest films in the history of the seventh art. Taken by Marlon Brandon, Al Pacino and even James Caan, The Godfather instantly becomes the greatest film about the mafia in all history cinema. The Godfather is named &àgrave; 11 times at the Oscars and leaves with 3 statuettes including Best Actor for Marlon Brando and Best Film. In 1974, Francis Ford Coppola surprised everyone with The Godfather, Part II. The film met with even greater critical success than the previous installment. Especially since Coppola had the excellent idea of ​​hiring Robert De Niro to play a young version of Vito Corleone. Again, it was a triumph with 11 Oscar nominations for 6 statuettes including Best Picture and Best Director. Then, Francis Ford Coppola waited more than 15 years to release The Godfather, Part 3 in 1991. Considered as the weakest opus of the trilogy, it was still released. named &àgrave; 7 Oscar revivals.

9) Evil Dead

Star Wars, Evil Dead: here are the 10 best trilogies in the history of cinema

In 1981, Sam Raimi surprised everyone when he directed Evil Dead. The first feature film by this genius of second cinema, Evil Dead is the film of recovery. A broke production saved by the intelligence of its author, Evil Dead quickly became a cult work, a reference in horror and genre cinema. In 1987, Sam Raimi, who has since made a name for himself in Hollywood, decided to produce a sequel. But the crazy intelligence of Evil Dead II is that it is a disguised comic remake of the first part. Sam Raimi does the same thing again, tells the same story, but with a decidedly more comical, light, offbeat tone. and trashy. And it’s pure genius. Then, in 1994, he concluded his trilogy with Evil Dead III: Army of Darkness. This time, the filmmaker pulls out all the stops and offers an iconic, creative, marvelous and completely crazy time adventure. The film has a larger budget, which allows for more details. Sam Raimi to go the extra mile and offer high-end, personal, and often very surprising entertainment.

8) X-Men

< p>Star Wars, Evil Dead: here are the 10 best trilogies in the history of cinema

In 2000, Bryan Singer revolutionized the superhero film. When he embarks on X-Men, the director creates THE best comic book adaptation of all time. X-Men and Spider-Man had a huge part in the game. to the development of superhero films and to the development of superhero films. the height, later, of the MCU. Even if X-Men: The Last Stand by Brett Ratner, is below the rest of the trilogy, the power of X-Men 2 alone allows us to classify theX-Mentrilogy among the great sagas of American entertainment. Released in 2003, X-Men 2 is absolutely a masterpiece of the genre, even today, more than 20 years after its release. exit.

7) Back to the future

Star Wars, Evil Dead: here are the 10 best trilogies in the history of cinema

From 1985 to 1990, Robert Zemeckis proposed; one of the popular sagasthe most iconic in the history of cinema, even today. Back to the Future has become an absolute reference for an entire generation of adolescents and young adults. Helped by the performances of Michael J Fox and Christopher Lloyd, totally decided, difficult to forget Back to the Future in the list impactful trilogies.

6) The dollar trilogy

Star Wars, Evil Dead: here are the 10 best trilogies in the history of cinema

From 1964 to 1966, the Italian filmmaker Sergio Leone, specialist in spaghetti westerns, directed the dollar trilogy. In these three emblematic westerns, a type incarnated by a character followed. by Clint Eastwood. Technically, there is no proof that this is the same character from a movie. the other. In A Fistful of Dollars, the actor plays Joe, in For a Few Dollars More the character has no name, and in The Good, the Bad and the Ugly, the protagonist is called The Good. Inevitably, over time, viewers decided that these three films would be a trilogy called “The Dollar Trilogy”. And it's hard to make a more cult trilogy than this in the western genre. The Good, the Bad and the Ugly, in particular, is a huge masterpiece of the genre.

5) Jurassic Park

Star Wars, Evil Dead: here are the 10 best trilogies in the history of cinema

In 1993, Steven Spielberg brings dinosaurs up to date with Jurassic Park. A cult film, the feature film mixes genres: horror, mainstream entertainment, adventure film, comedy. An explosive cocktail magnified by a very intelligent staging which offers suggestion, crazy special effects and superb animatronics. Where how to use all the methods of filmmaking at your fingertips its layout, the old ones as well as the new ones. The result is a brilliant recipe, in which dinosaurs are more realistic than anything. Spielberg then returned in 1997 with Jurassic Park: The Lost World, a darker, more mature sequel, even more impressive than the previous part. Then, in 2001, Joe Johnston took over the degree, with, certainly, less mastery, but with efficiency. and remarkable know-how.

4) Spider-man

Star Wars, Evil Dead: here are the 10 best trilogies in the history of cinema

Like the saga X-Men, Spider-Man is also a monument of the genre. From 2002 to 2007, Sam Raimi directs his Spider-Man trilogy. Led by Tobey Maguire, the saga imposes its slick staging, an incredible respect for the source material, and an understanding of comics never seen before. The first two Spider-Man are, even today, among the greatest superhero films ever made. Spider-Man and X-Men,mirror sagas, have allowed the genre to develop and establish itself as a norm in our contemporary cinema.

3) The Dark Knight

Star Wars, Evil Dead: here are the 10 best trilogies in the history of cinema

And the first consequence of the sagas < em>X-Men and Spider-Man, it is the Dark Knight trilogy. From 2005 to 2012, Christopher Nolan dusts off Batman through an iconic trilogy. After the two children's films by Joel Schumacher, Nolan made the Batman an icon of the seventh art. The Dark Knight, in particular, is an absolute reference of the genre. A dark, nihilistic, violent, particularly adult film, which allowed Heath Ledger to bring the Joker to life like no one before him.

2) The Lord of the Rings

Star Wars, Evil Dead: here are the 10 best trilogies in the history of cinema

Bringing life to life Tolkien's work was a risky bet. However, from 2001 to 2003, Peter Jackson directed undoubtedly the most emblematic trilogy in the entire history of cinema: The Lord of the Rings. What more can be said that hasn't been said? said around this epic, heroic, fascinating, aesthetically impeccable trilogy, and whose characters still haunt us 20 years later? And then, the Lord of the Rings trilogy is still 17 Oscars. The third part, The Lord of the Rings: The Return of the King won the top prize. 11 Oscars to go him alone.

1) Star wars

Star Wars, Evil Dead: here are the 10 best trilogies in the history of cinema

We hesitated; between finishing with Star Wars or The Lord of the Rings. But it's difficult to deny a whole part of our childhood. Because with the original trilogy Star Wars, George Lucas gave something for the whole world to dream about. The filmmaker has created a universe, an exciting, colorful, generous galaxy, populated by incredible creatures and epic lightsaber fights. Since then, many have tried to to imitate him (we see you Zack Snyder), without ever succeeding…

Natasha Kumar

By Natasha Kumar

Natasha Kumar has been a reporter on the news desk since 2018. Before that she wrote about young adolescence and family dynamics for Styles and was the legal affairs correspondent for the Metro desk. Before joining The Times Hub, Natasha Kumar worked as a staff writer at the Village Voice and a freelancer for Newsday, The Wall Street Journal, GQ and Mirabella. To get in touch, contact me through my natasha@thetimeshub.in 1-800-268-7116

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