Oscar Nomination 2017: Predictions

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Will La La Land dominate the Oscars or will Moonlight come on top?

If the Golden Globes was any indication, La La Land will sweep once again. However, I don’t think that will be the case. Yes. The Oscar is the time for Hollywood to congratulate itself and La La Land is the easy choice. I think Moonlight will win more awards than it did at the Golden Globes and it will make a bigger impact than people may think. Best Picture could go either way and with the La La Land backlash that is happening, it will be interesting to see if this impacts the Oscars. Before we see the winners let’s predict who will win and who should win for each category.

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Golden Globes 2017: All The Winners

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Who should have won and who won big at the 74th Golden Globes Awards?

It’s awards season! Even if you are on the side of humanity where you hate awards for any given reason, you should still see what big impact these have on movies. I, myself, am not particularly a big fan of awards as none of the deserving films usually end up winning. This year I crowned Arrival as my favorite movie of 2016, and it’s only nominated in 2 categories.

Anyways, as I drown in my own sorrow, I will make my predictions of who will win and who should win for each of the categories. I am also going to do it for TV as well. As the winners come in, I will update this list to show you who won. Finally, follow me on Twitter (@ZDoiron13) where I will live tweet as I watch the Golden Globes. Here are my predictions for the 74th Golden Globes Awards.

**Last updated at 12 AM on January 9th**

La La Land is the clear front runner for the Oscars winning all 7 categories it was up for. With 7 wins, La La Land also becomes the film with the most Golden Globes ever. The other Best Picture contender, Moonlight, came up short winning only 1 of its 6 nominations. Moonlight who had won a lot more awards coming into the Golden Globes will come in as the underdog for Best Picture at the Oscars. However, the most shocking moment came at the every start as Aarron Taylor-Johnson ended up upsetting Mahershala Ali for Best Supporting Actor in a Motion Picture. The rest of the night only solidified what we already knew. Viola Davis winning Best Supporting Actress and Casey Affleck winning Best Actor. Isabelle Huppert was won Best Actress for her role in Elle. Zootopia wins Best Animation beating out Moana and Kubo.

As for TV, The Night Manager ended up the big winner taking 3 out 4 nominations. Right on its tail was The People vs. O.J Simpson winning Best Limited Series and Sarah Paulson winning Best Supporting Actress in a Limited Series. Other winners included Atlanta and Donald Glover winning 2 nominations.

Here are all the winners as well as my predictions for each category:

Best Motion Picture — Drama

Best Motion Picture — Musical or Comedy

Best Director — Motion Picture

Best Performance by an Actress in a Motion Picture — Drama

  • Amy Adams, Arrival *SHOULD WIN*
  • Jessica Chastain, Miss Sloane
  • Isabelle Huppert, Elle (W) *WILL WIN*
  • Ruth Negga, Loving
  • Natalie Portman, Jackie

Best Performance by an Actor in a Motion Picture — Drama

  • Casey Affleck, Manchester by the Sea (W) *WILL WIN*
  • Joel Edgerton, Loving
  • Andrew Garfield, Hacksaw Ridge 
  • Viggo Mortensen, Captain Fantastic
  • Denzel Washington, Fences *SHOULD WIN*

Best Performance by an Actor in a Motion Picture — Comedy or Musical

Best Performance by an Actress in a Motion Picture — Comedy or Musical

  • Annette Bening, 20th Century Women
  • Lily Collins, Rules Don’t Apply
  • Hailee Steinfeld, The Edge of Seventeen
  • Emma Stone, La La Land (W) *SHOULD WIN*
  • Meryl Streep, Florence Foster Jenkins *WILL WIN*

Best Performance by an Actor in a Supporting Role in Any Motion Picture

Best Performance by an Actress in a Supporting Role in Any Motion Picture

  • Viola Davis, Fences (W) *WILL WIN*
  • Naomie Harris, Moonlight *SHOULD WIN*
  • Nicole Kidman, Lion
  • Octavia Spencer, Hidden Figures
  • Michelle Williams, Manchester by the Sea

Best Motion Picture — Animated

  • Kubo and the Two Strings *SHOULD WIN*
  • Moana
  • My Life as a Zucchini
  • Sing
  • Zootopia (W) *WILL WIN*

Best Screenplay — Motion Picture

  • Damien Chazelle, La La Land (W) *WILL WIN*
  • Tom Ford, Nocturnal Animals
  • Barry Jenkins, Moonlight *SHOULD WIN*
  • Kenneth Lonergan, Manchester By the Sea
  • Taylor Sheridan, Hell or High Water 

Best Original Score — Motion Picture

  • Nicholas Britell, Moonlight
  • Justin Hurwitz, La La Land (W) *WILL WIN*
  • Jóhann Jóhannsson, Arrival *SHOULD WIN*
  • Volker Bertelmann and Dustin O’Halloran, Lion
  • Benjamin Wallfisch, Pharrell Williams, and Hans Zimmer, Hidden Figures 

Best Original Song – Motion Picture

  • Can’t Stop the Feeling, Trolls
  • City of Stars, La La Land (W) *WILL WIN AND SHOULD WIN*
  • Faith, Sing
  • Gold, Gold
  • How Far I’ll Go, Moana

Best Foreign Language Film

  • Divines (France)
  • Elle (France) (W)  *WILL WIN & SHOULD WIN*
  • Neruda (Chile)
  • The Salesman (Iran/France)
  • Toni Erdmann (Germany)

Best Television Series — Drama

  • The Crown, Netflix (W)
  • Game of ThronesHBO *WILL WIN*
  • Stranger ThingsNetflix *SHOULD WIN*
  • This Is UsNBC
  • WestworldHBO

Best Television Series — Musical or Comedy

  • AtlantaFX (W)
  • Black-ish, ABC
  • Mozart in the JungleAmazon
  • TransparentAmazon *WILL WIN & SHOULD WIN*
  • Veep, HBO

Best Television Limited Series or Motion Picture Made for Television

  • American Crime, ABC
  • The Dresser, Starz
  • The Night Manager, AMC
  • The Night Of, HBO *SHOULD WIN*
  • The People v. O.J. Simpson: American Crime Story, FX (W) *WILL WIN*

Best Performance by an Actress in a Television Series — Drama

  • Caitriona Balfe, Outlander
  • Claire Foy, The Crown (W)
  • Keri Russell, The Americans *SHOULD WIN*
  • Winona Ryder, Stranger Things *WILL WIN*
  • Evan Rachel Wood, Westworld

Best Performance by an Actor in a Television Series — Drama

  • Rami Malek, Mr. Robot *WILL WIN & SHOULD WIN*
  • Bob Odenkirk, Better Call Saul
  • Matthew Rhys, The Americans
  • Liev Schreiber, Ray Donovan
  • Billy Bob Thornton, Goliath (W)

Best Performance by an Actor in a Television Series — Musical or Comedy

  • Anthony Anderson, Black-ish
  • Gael García Bernal, Mozart in the Jungle
  • Donald Glover, Atlanta (W) *SHOULD WIN*
  • Nick Nolte, Graves
  • Jeffrey Tambor, Transparent *WILL WIN*

Best Performance by an Actress in a Television Series — Musical or Comedy

  • Rachel Bloom, Crazy Ex-Girlfriend
  • Julia Louis-Dreyfus, Veep
  • Sarah Jessica Parker, Divorce
  • Issa Rae, Insecure
  • Gina Rodriguez, Jane the Virgin *SHOULD WIN*
  • Tracee Ellis Ross, Black-ish (W) *WILL WIN*

Best Performance by an Actor in a Limited Series or a Motion Picture Made for Television

  • Riz Ahmed, The Night Of *SHOULD WIN*
  • Bryan Cranston, All the Way
  • Tom Hiddleston, The Night Manager (W) *WILL WIN*
  • John Turturro, The Night Of
  • Courtney B. Vance, The People v. O.J. Simpson: American Crime Story

Best Performance by an Actress in a Limited Series or Motion Picture Made for Television

  • Felicity Huffman, American Crime
  • Riley Keough, The Girlfriend Experience
  • Sarah Paulson, The People v. O.J. Simpson: American Crime Story (W) *WILL WIN & SHOULD WIN*
  • Charlotte Rampling, London Spy
  • Kerry Washington, Confirmation

Best Performance by an Actor in a Supporting Role in a Series, Limited Series, or Motion Picture Made for Television

  • Sterling K. Brown, The People v. O.J. Simpson: American Crime Story *SHOULD WIN*
  • Hugh Laurie, The Night Manager (W) *WILL WIN*
  • John Lithgow, The Crown
  • Christian Slater, Mr. Robot
  • John Travolta, The People v. O.J. Simpson: American Crime Story

Best Performance by an Actress in a Supporting Role in a Series, Limited Series, or Motion Picture Made for Television

  • Olivia Colman, The Night Manager (W)
  • Lena Headey, Game of Thrones *SHOULD WIN*
  • Chrissy Metz, This Is Us
  • Mandy Moore, This Is Us 
  • Thandie Newton, Westworld *WILL WIN*

What are your predictions for the Golden Globes?

Horror in the 1990s: A Time For Shaky Cams, Classy Cannibals, and Meta Killers

The tiring horror genre gets a well-needed resurrection in the 1990s

Kill. Slash. Sex. We saw it all by then. With the never ending Friday the 13th and Halloween sequels running all through the 80s, the people were tired by the 90s. No one wanted to see another killer killing sexual teenagers. The rules of the slasher have also been glorified to the point that it became predictable. Every time someone had sex in the movie, the audience knew that person was going to die in the next scene. If you didn’t have sex, well, that meant you were the final girl and be right back was sure to get you killed. Another common trend for the 90s was the odd obsession of urban legends. With a movie literally called Urban Legends and another called Candyman, it started to create a new trend that quickly became tiresome. It felt like everything the 90s regurgitated failed.

That was until Scream, Silence of the Lamb, The Sixth Sense, and The Blair Witch Project came along and revived the horror franchise all over again. To find out which one is the ultimate reviver, I asked you guys to vote which one you liked more. Here are some of the tweets that I received:

At first, some questioned the 90s horror movies

Some liked The Blair Witch Project’s ad campaign

Others liked the original Scream but not so much the others

And the classy cannibal got some love

Before announcing the winner let’s look at the contestants:

The Silence of the Lambs (1991)


A lot of people consider The Silence of the Lambs more of a thriller than a plain out horror, but there’s definitely some horror elements. Either way, the film did a lot for the horror genre. It was the first horror to win Best Picture at the Oscars and the third movie to win the Oscar’s “Big 5.” Not only did it win those awards, but it was also hugely popular among practically everyone. It put horror back on the map in a The Shining kind of way.

Scream (1996)

1996, SCREAM

After his successful film, A Nightmare On Elm Street, Wes Craven was feeling the tired slasher genre fading as everyone did. What came next was a movie that was one step ahead of its audience. Scream’s world is that of horror fans, and that meta is what worked so well for the franchise. This was to appeal to horror fans that were tired of the modern horror tropes. The characters were aware that horror movies existed and that made for smarter characters. No more yelling at the dumb horror characters that always get killed in the most predictable way. This way of thinking is what revived the slasher genre.

The Blair Witch Project (1999)


Known for its brilliant ad campaign, The Blair Witch Project scared audiences in 1999. The catch was that fans did not know if they were watching real events unfolding on screen or if this was just another horror movie. The Blair Witch craze later died when people knew that it was just a movie. This gave birth to all the other found-footage horror movies and all the Paranormal Activity films. Now, when horror fans think about this movie, it’s usually associated with the negative found-footage trend

The Sixth Sense (1999)


Another negative association comes with M. Night Shyamalan who many consider The Sixth Sense his one hit wonder. However, The Sixth Sense is so intricately put together that it had to make this list. When you know the twist, and you revisit the movie, everything still makes sense. Too many times, people have made thrillers or horrors with twists and it doesn’t make sense when you re-watch the movie again. Too bad that M. Night Shyamalan didn’t follow up The Sixth Sense with other incredible films, because he could have been the next best director.

Who wins the award for the best resurrector?

Scream edges his opponents by a small margin to claim the win.


Wes Craven will always be one of the greatest horror director. I wished he would have finished the Scream movies like he wanted too. I’m a great fan of the franchise as well as other of Craven’s movies. However, Scream will always have a place in my favorite horrors because it’s one of the movies that got me into horror. Still, it’s not hard to admire the guts that this franchise took and it paid off significantly. If Scream weren’t such a big success, I cannot imagine where horror would be now.

What is your favorite horror movie of the 1980s? And if you didn’t vote, don’t worry you can still vote in the upcoming polls. 

Vote or tweet me with the #HorrorByDecade and you could be featured in the next article and stay tuned for a special announcement in the coming weeks. 

Horror in the 1980s: A Time For Crazy Husbands, Burnt Pedophiles, and Creepy Haunted Cabins

At the height of horror movies, the 1980s delivered more classic titles than any other decades

The decade of practical effects, the ’80s made a lot of strides in that very department. Now, horror movies were gorier and had better effects. Monsters could be created out of latex or animatronics. This lead people wanting bigger and better villains as well as gory deaths. The scares were done using scary imagery instead of the popular “fear of the unknown” in the ’70s. The killers were most likely deformed or had striking creepy features to their faces. This was meant to make the audience feel uneasy and get scared just by looking at them. Killers also had more personality than in the ’70s. Usually, they had their defining trait that was scary or disturbing. This was crucial for the ’80s.

The ’80s gave us a lot of good movies like The Thing, Poltergeist, An American Werewolf in London, Aliens and The Burning. Unfortunately, I had to narrow it down to the four most influential and film horror movies of the 80s, and I was left with A Nightmare On Elm Street, The Shining, The Evil Dead, and Friday the 13th. To see which one was most popular, I asked you guys to vote on the poll or tweet me your favorite horror movie of the good ol’ 80s. Here are some of the tweets I got:

Some like Kubrick just as much as me:

While some liked Wes Craven more:

And some were sad that other 80s horror movies weren’t on the list:

Before revealing the 80s king, let’s look at the contestants:

Friday the 13th (1980)


Following the trend of other slasher movies, Friday the 13th glorified the rules that Halloween started. It proved to be very popular among horror fans and is one of the longest horror franchise. The first one was more of a whodunnit mystery, and it turned out to be effective. Others in the franchise tried to go back in those footsteps but ultimately failed. While it was popular with horror fans, a lot of critics didn’t think it belonged in the realm of Halloween and A Nightmare On Elm Street. They found it a much inferior slasher movie than other previous slashers. However, I’m sure it’s still superior to some terrible 90s slasher films.

The Shining (1980)


Kubrick’s version of The Shining is quite controversial. Stephen King has publically shame it, but critics seem to like it more than King’s TV movie. It’s no surprise that King would hate the movie version because Kubrick had changed a lot from the book. He changed the metaphors and added his signature style. He brought an artsy style to the horror genre while still being scary. That should be commended!

The Evil Dead (1981)


Not a lot of people know that The Evil Dead was an indie movie. It was made on a budget of 350,000 and Raimi even had to stop production to raise some more money. It wasn’t supposed to make the money it did; no one saw that coming. But it did, and it is now a favorite title with a strong cult following. The Evil Dead is liked because of its uses of practical effects and shocking imagery (branches anyone?). The lasting effect of Evil Dead can be seen today with the movie parody The Cabin in the Woods. It also proved those low-budget movies can be popular.

A Nightmare On Elm Street (1984)


Wes Craven made a name for himself in the 70s with movies like The Last House On The Left and The Hills Have Eyes. I’ll be the first to admit that those movies were trying to be shocking instead of being scary. Craven revamped himself up by creating a killer that was both creepy and funny. That very sense of creepy and weird is what influenced other killers. Before, the killers were more the mysterious, monotonous villains like Michael Myers. A Nightmare On Elm Street spawned killers like Ghost Face which had more of a personality. All of a sudden, it proved that killers can still be scary even with a personality.

You may be wondering who won the battle of the 80s horror…

…well Kubrick’s magic is still well and alive because The Shining clearly won this fight


Kubrick is my favorite director, and The Shining is one of my favorite movie of all times. I’m glad that people came around and saw what the movie was – a masterpiece. It forever changed the pace of horror films. It didn’t have lots of special effects like other 80s horror movie had, but it still managed to scare its audience. It will forever be a classic and it greatly deserves it.

What is your favorite horror movie of the 1980s? And if you didn’t vote, don’t worry you can still vote in the upcoming polls. 

Vote or tweet me with the #HorrorByDecade and you could be featured in the next article and stay tuned for a special announcement in the coming weeks. 

Horror in the 1970s: A Time for Performing Exorcists, Babysitter Killers, and Flesh-eating Texans

1970s horror turns more to killers and demons, expanding the trend of the previous decade

The 1970s were a time for hippies, drugs, and psychedelia. However, the decade was kind of a let down compared to the fast moving ’60s.  Despite this disappointment, the horror movies in the ’70s were getting better and better. Some say that this decade was actually the best for horror films and with good reasons. Now, they appealed to a younger audience and movies usually revolved around a group of teens. That wasn’t the only significant change. The 1970s focused even more on the human “evil” than the ’60s. Mirroring real-life serial killers of the 1970s like John Wayne Gacy and Ted Bundy, the killers were becoming more serial, killing more and more people. The deaths were more gruesome and more graphic while the killers were getting more remorseless. This made horror even less desirable and prompted people to associate the horror-loving teens and the horror movies themselves as the devil. What society was trying to repress, horror movies kept reminded them that life wasn’t always beautiful.

Lots of horror movies came out of the 1970s, but four really stand out – Texas Chainsaw Massacre, The Exorcist, Jaws and Halloween. To see which one people preferred, I asked you guys to vote or tweet me which horror movies you most enjoy coming out the 70s. Here are some tweets I got:

Some pointed out what everyone was thinking:

Others had no problem determining their favorite:

Some argued for The Exorcist calling it “shocking”:

Others argued for Halloween’s influence on the slasher genre:

Before revealing the winner, let’s look back at the horror movies that defined the 1970s.

The Exorcist (1973)


Called the scariest horror film of all times by multiple sources, The Exorcist remains a very popular title today. Audiences lost their minds when they first saw this in theaters. Some even said that the iconic scene where the girl turns her head backward still frightens them today. Apart from being very scary, The Exorcist is the first horror movie to be nominated for Best Picture at the Academy Awards. There’s no denying that this satanic movie did a lot for the horror genre and movies as a whole.

The Texas Chainsaw Massacre (1974)


Setting up the slasher genre, Texas Chainsaw was a real hit with the horror crowd. Being based on “real” events added the scary elements. People were already scared of Ted Bundy and other serial killers and Texas Chainsaw Massacre tapped into that fear. It set up the slasher genre for future horror movies like Friday the 13th. Even with the slasher genre being overused, the cannibals will remain as one of slasher’s best movie.

Jaws (1975)


Sharks have always been a scary creature. A lot of people fear sharks and the ocean. Jaws was the first of its kind, and it was Steven Speilberg’s first blockbuster. And a blockbuster it was. Jaws had one of the biggest openings for a movie until Star Wars and started the “summer blockbuster” trend we see now. It ended up making 470.7 million. Jaws still remains the best shark movie, if not the only good shark movie ever made. It was only this year that The Shallows came the closest to compete with it. But in the end, Jaws still is the best shark movie, and a lot of people would say that it will remain that way for a long time coming.

Halloween (1978)


If Texas Chainsaw Massacre was the first slasher to establish the premise, then Halloween was the first one to set the rules of a slasher movie. No sex or you get killed and do not say be right back all started here. Those rules were later used in other slashers, but Halloween will always have the label as being the creator. Psycho‘s Janet Leigh’s daughter, Jamie Lee Curtis became quite a name in the horror genre. She became the first “scream queen” and later stared in other John Carpenter movies. Everyone saw Halloween back in the day, and it proved that horror movies were a popular thing

So, which horror movie deserves the crown for the ’70s?

It’s pretty clear that Halloween wins this one.


It was a very tough one indeed, but Halloween paved the way for slashers through the 80s and 90s. Texas Chainsaw Massacre may have been the first slasher, but it was too shocking to be mainstream at the time. That’s where Halloween comes in. It was less shocking but still scary. It was just the right balance of gore, sex and scares to appeal to a broad audience. The inspiration for future slasher all derive from the babysitter killer, which is a big deal.

What is your favorite horror movie of the 1970s? And if you didn’t vote, don’t worry you can still vote in the upcoming polls.

Vote or tweet me with the #HorrorByDecade and you could be featured in the next article and stay tuned for a special announcement in the coming weeks.


Horror in the 1960s: A Time for Crazy Hotel Owners, Zombies and Giving Birth to the Devil

The influences of the 1960s horror movies are still seen to this day

Hailed as one of the first to feature horror elements, the ’60s were believed to be the start of a brand new genre – horror. However, this isn’t the case, horror movie elements starting long before with Frankenstein and Dracula being at the height of the genre. But the 1960s are still an influential time for the horror genre. It was the first time that going to the movies was popular among everyone and horror was starting to gain popularity. Horror was a taboo and controversial genre of movies that was seen by primarily young people. Horror often contained sex, drugs, and gore which were seen as derogatory. Despite this, the horror genre flourishing even though critics at the time saw the horror movies as “lower class.”

Among the popular horror titles of the ’60s, four stand out – Psycho, Rosemary’s Baby, Night of the Living Dead and Repulsion. To find out which horror movie was the most beloved, I asked people to vote for their most liked horror movie of the 1960s. Here are some of the tweets I got:

Some weren’t sure who they liked more:

Some immediately gave the crown to Psycho:

Some commended the Night of the Living Dead’s influence:

And others preferred the more satanic nature of Rosemary’s Baby:

Before announcing the winner, let’s look at each of the four most influential movies of the 1960s.

Psycho (1960)


Alfred Hitchcock, the master of suspense, was going at the height of his career. He directed previous mystery/thrillers but never went full on horror. In Psycho, he did just that creating a killer that would change cinema forever. Norman Bates a likable, quirky guy at first and a mentally ill momma’s boy killer at last. The twist helped put Hitchcock on the map as one of cinema’s best director. This also helped made horror movies popular and the effects would later be seen in the 1970s.

Repulsion (1965) 


A similar theme emerges in horror movies in the 1960s and that is the human mind. Psychology was just getting introduced in the medical sphere and that prompt directors to create horror movies revolving around the human “evil.” Before, it was mostly monsters terrorizing the people representing an otherness, but in the ’60s that otherness turned inside the people itself. Repulsion was continuing that trend of psychological thrillers that Psycho started and did it very well to say the least.

Rosemary’s Baby (1968)


Good ol’ Roman Polanski. Dealing with the Devil was a very controversial and scary thing for that time. But that didn’t stop Polanski from delivering one of cinema’s most scary horror films. The taboo themes and the religious aspect of the movie is what made it so hated yet so scary. The thought that the devil could rape you in your sleep and then have no choice to deliver that baby was and still is frightening.

The Night of the Living Dead (1968)


Perhaps as influential as Psycho, The Night of the Living Dead was the first film to cast a leading black actor in a movie not about race. Without George Romero’s color blind casting, we may not have racially diverse movies today. Its story line was also very tragic and no one saw it coming at the time. It was also very gory for the 1960s and it did have some pretty graphic deaths. Zombies became popular because of this very movie and today we are still seeing the obsession with the likes of The Walking Dead.

Who was the winner?

Psycho, with more than half of the votes.


People still have a love for Hitchcock and his films will forever have a lasting effect on the horror, thriller and mystery genre. Psycho still remains a heavily watched film and the iconic shower scene is still seen today in popular culture. The risk that Alfred Hitchcock made to the world of cinema should be commended. The greatest risks have always been through horror which could explain why the horror genre is still popular to this day.

Do you like horror movies? If so why? And if you didn’t vote, don’t worry you can still vote in the upcoming ones. Vote or tweet me with the #HorrorByDecade and you could be featured in the next article.

Liebster Award

Thank you, Ben, from Views From The Sofa for nominated me. I have done a Liebster Award in the past, but unfortunately I deleted it by mistake. Oups!


1. Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles or Ghostbusters?

Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles. Just because I had a pillow.

2. He-Man or Liono from the Thundercats?

He-Man, because of the viral Youtube clip.

3. Cinema or Blu-Ray/DVD?

Cinema for sure. Nothing like watching a movie in theatres

4. Hot drink on a cold day or a cold drink on a hot day?

Cold drink on a hot day. I prefer cold drinks always.

5. Classic Video Games or New Generation?

Classic Video Games. NES and Nintendo 64, but I would consider Gamecube classic as well.

6. WWE Today or WWE Attitude?

I only watch tennis and hockey (cuz i’m Canadian), so I wouldn’t know.

7. Mad Max Gibson or Mad Max Hardy?

Hardy all the way. He has yet to make a bad movie.

8. Batfleck or Batbale?

Batbale. No one can beat him!

9. Civil War – are you team Iron Man or Captain America?

Team Captain America!

10. Thor’s Hammer or Luke’s Lightsaber?


11. You have to take part in one – Hunger Games or Battle Royale?

Hunger Games.

So now, here are my nominees…






And here are the questions…

  1. Scream or I Know What You Did Last Summer
  2. Horror Movies or Romantic Comedies
  3. What’s your favourite director?
  4. Any movies you would like people to check out this year that you think didn’t  get enough waves?
  5. What’s a movie that everyone hated but you loved?
  6. What’s your favourite athlete?
  7. What’s your favourite actor or actress?
  8. What is a movie you rather watch on VHS?
  9. What’s your favourite horror movie?
  10. Worst movie of this year?
  11. Most anticipated movie of the rest of the year?