‘The Man in the High Castle’ is a movie worth watching, but we’ll need to watch it again before we can decide if it’s worth our time

We’re all guilty of making excuses for ourselves, whether it’s for not wanting to watch the same thing over and over or for not knowing what to watch.

We also tend to make excuses for why we don’t care about movies as much as we did a decade ago, and the reason we haven’t seen a lot of them lately is because of a series of terrible choices and under-utilized properties.

It’s not a new trend to see the same movies on repeat, but it’s becoming increasingly difficult to watch them in the same order and with the same people over and underused as before.

But with the advent of streaming services and the ability to watch films on demand, we’re starting to see a resurgence of some of the classics we were able to see way back in the early years of streaming.

Here’s a list of some films that deserve watching again before you can say “Oh, but wait, I’ll never get to see them again.”


The Man in The High Castle (1973) In a world where the average person spends an average of 12 hours a day doing their work, The Man In The High Castle stands out as a work of pure genius and storytelling.

It also happens to be one of the most visually inventive, visually captivating films of all time.

Written by Alan Ladd and directed by Robert Bresson, the film stars Robert De Niro, Peter Sellers, Richard Widmark, Mary Pickford, Christopher Lee, James Stewart, and many more.

The film tells the story of a British scientist (Robert De Nire) who goes to his research station in Scotland and gets lost in the mountains.

He comes across a creature that resembles a giant, but has the form of a human, and soon realizes he has to go back to Scotland to get his wife and kids back.

As he begins his journey, he finds that the creatures are being used to test new technologies that could change the world.

The creatures were called “Giants” because they were so massive, and a British newspaper called the Herald of the Giants was published in England with the story.

It is widely regarded as one of cinema’s greatest works, and was a huge hit in its day.

It has become a cultural touchstone, with the movie starring John Hurt, Richard Gere, Julia Roberts, and Mark Wahlberg.

In 2017, it was nominated for the Academy Award for Best Original Screenplay.


The Day the Earth Stood Still (1939) When the world was at war, a scientist (Joseph Lister) was working on a mysterious device that could keep the world from spinning for an infinite number of days.

He created the device by creating a massive spinning machine in a lab in England.

The scientist used the device to create a large rotating globe that was then used to generate electricity.

He also created a machine that would spin the globe, which allowed him to maintain the planet’s temperature.

Unfortunately, this was a very dangerous process that would lead to his death.

The device failed, and Lister was then sent to a concentration camp to die.

As the world’s climate turned cold, the machine malfunctioned and created a massive fire.

Lister then went into hibernation and awoke to find that his machine had failed and the world had turned into an endless cycle of perpetual motion.

He realized he could prevent the world being destroyed, and went on to create the device known as the Universal Time Machine.


The Great Dictator (1957) In 1957, when the United States entered World War II, the US government commissioned a study of how to improve the safety of air travel and train travel.

The study, titled “Study of the Effect of Aircraft and Train Noise on Passenger Behavior,” was carried out by the Air Force’s Bureau of Aeronautics.

The research team included members of the American Institute of Aeromarketing, the American Society for Testing and Materials, the National Transportation Safety Board, the New York State Air Traffic Control Commission, and several other agencies.

One of the key findings of the study was that the greater the noise generated by aircraft and train systems, the more likely it was that a person would not survive a collision.

This was an important finding that led to the development of sound protection for aircraft.

In the 1940s, aviation pioneer Walter Lantz wrote about the research in a book titled “The Sound of the Air: A Study of the Noise of Aircraft, Train, and Motor Vehicles,” which is still widely read and used today.


The Seventh Seal (1956) The Seventh Sorrow is the first film to be released on DVD by Sony Pictures, and is an important film in the history of Japanese animation.

In 1959, the company released a short film called “The Seventh Seal,” which featured