'Total Recall' (1990)
Miss the '90s? Just hop in the Hulu time machine and revisit some of these classics.
Even the nay-saying farmer's wife is smiling through happy tears when Babe the pig finally gets to prove he's damn good at herding sheep on live TV in this heartwarming movie." That'll do pig, that'll do."
'Reservoir Dogs' (1992)
Quentin Tarantino's explosive debut dares to largely omit its diamond heist and just show us the planning (smart, unorthodox) and the aftermath (a bloody disaster). Harvey Keitel, Tim Roth, and Michael Madsen are all terrific, but the star here is the brazen young filmmaker.
'Apollo 13' (1995)
Even though we know the imperiled astronauts in this true story end up safe and sound, it's still a tense ride as we watch them (and Mission Control in Houston) scramble to avoid disaster. And that ecstatic ending is well-earned.
'He Got Game' (1998)
Spike Lee and Denzel Washington reteam for this b-ball drama in which Denzel is a convict whose future depends on persuading his son (NBA star Ray Allen) to play for the governor's alma mater.
'Jerry Maguire' (1996)
Amidst all the 'Show me the money' shouting and talk of how much human heads weigh, there's a surprisingly sweet old-fashioned romance summed up in one line: You had me at hello.
'The Adventures of Priscilla, Queen of the Desert' (1994)
Stephan Elliott's landmark LGBT comedy has drag queens Hugo Weaving, Guy Pearce and Terence Stamp road tripping through the Outback in a lavender bus. The deliriously over-the-top costumes in this cult classic deservedly won an Oscar.
'The Prince of Egypt' (1998)
The second animated film from DreamWorks takes on the Biblical story of Moses (Val Kilmer), a Hebrew raised by Egyptian royalty who realizes his destiny to free his people. Plagues and Red Sea-partings ensue. Nominated for two Oscars, it won for the Best Original Song.
'Total Recall' (1990)
Schwarzenegger churned out hit after hit in the early '90s, beginning with this explosive adaptation of a Philip K. Dick story. As with most Dick adaptations, it's a pretty loose take on the source material. But when you combine mind-bending sci-fi goodness with all the classic Schwarzenegger tropes and director Paul Verhoeven's sly, hyper-violent stylings, good things follow.
'The Faculty' (1998)
Conspiracy buff Casey (Elijah Wood) is the first to suspect that something weird is going on at his high school and he's right: Aliens have taken over, starting with the principal and the teachers in this highly entertaining Robert Rodriguez B-movie. It's up to him and fellow students to stop the invasion before it goes global.
'Romy and Michele's High School Reunion' (1997)
In this underrated comedy, two of the most ditzy (but lovable) BFFs attend their high-school reunion despite not having anything as accomplished as, say, inventing Post-Its.
'The Brady Bunch Movie' (1995)
"The Brady Bunch Movie" does a pretty perfect job of keeping the show you love alive, while also making fun of how freaking weird the series actually was. We're gonna keep on, keep on, keep on, keep on loving this movie.
'Bill and Ted's Bogus Journey' (1991)
At this point, we have no idea what's going on with the long-awaited third film, but we do appreciate the hell out of Bill and Ted's second time-travel adventure where they encounter evil android doubles of themselves. Most heinous!
'Starship Troopers' (1997)
Few movies manage to divide fans and critics as easily as "Starship Troopers"; Is it a brainless, hyper-violent, poorly acted action flick or a subversively intelligent film that attacks the modern military industrial complex? Or somehow both at once?