"Mrs. Miniver": Greer Garson gives a formidable Oscar(R)-winning performance in the title role, comforting children in a bomb shelter, capturing an enemy parachutist and delivering an inspirational portrait of stiff-upper-lip British resolve. When Hitler did his worst, "Mrs. Miniver" did her best. "An American In Paris": Gene Kelly, producer Arthur Freed, director Vincente Minnelli and a skilled production team conjure an entertainment for the ages. A dazzling dance extravaganza stars Kelly as an ex-GI who loves Paris and an alluring ship clerk (Leslie Caron). "One Flew Over The Cuckoo's Nest": Randle P. McMurphy (Jack Nicholson), a free-spirited con with lightning in his veins and glib on his tongue, fakes insanity and moves in with what he calls the "nuts." Immediately, his contagious sense of disorder runs up against numbing routine and soft-spoken Nurse Ratched (Louise Fletcher), who is among the most coldly monstrous villains in film history. "Driving Miss Daisy": Hoke Colburn sits in the front seat with his hands on the steering wheel, but the driver's seat is behind him. That's where Miss Daisy sits. She doesn't want a chauffeur and she won't give in. Neither will Hoke. Alfred Uhry's moving Pulitzer Prize(R)-winning play became 1989's Academy Award(R)-winning Best Picture. "The Departed": The covert lives of a rookie cop (Leonardo DiCaprio), a mob boss (Jack Nicholson), two detectives (Mark Wahlberg and Martin Sheen, and an SIU officer (Matt Damon) cross and double-cross in this thriller written by William Monahan and directed by Martin Scorsese. "Mrs. Miniver" and "An American In Paris" are Not Rated, "Driving Miss Daisy" is Rated PG, "One Flew Over The Cuckoo's Nest" and "The Departed" are Rated R, "Mrs. Miniver" is Presented in Black & White. Subtitles: English (Closed Captioned) and French.
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