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Why don't you try getting jacked off under the table in front of the whole damn family and have some real problems? Is she still in the house?" words of wisdom by Chazz Reinhold (Will Ferrell), Jeremy's former wedding crashing mentor (but who was still living with his mother), about how to pick up women - at funerals, where he met his latest female conquest: "I got her yesterday. Yeah, I'll throw in a wedding every now and then, but funerals are insane!

Look it up" the various pseudo-documentary mini-interview segments interspersed throughout the film -- each one with an elderly couple describing their relationship (with one-liners such as: ". you know a great melon") the early scene of fussy and proper Sally Albright (Meg Ryan) ordering at a roadside cafe during an 18-hour road trip with slobbish student Harry (Billy Crystal): "I'd like the chef salad, please, with the oil and vinegar on the side. But I'd like the pie heated, and I don't want the ice cream on top. And I'd like strawberry instead of vanilla if you have it. If not, then no ice cream, just whipped cream, but only if it's real. If it's out of a can, then nothing" while Harry just ordered: "the Number Three" the scene of Harry describing his recurring sex fantasy dream to Sally: "I had my dream again - where I'm making love and the Olympic judges are watching? I've nailed the compulsories, so this is it: the finals. I got a 9.8 from the Canadian, a perfect 10 from the American.

And my mother, disguised as an East German judge, gave me a 5.6. Must've been the dismount"; then it was Sally's turn to describe her 'embarrassing' sex dream: "Basically it's the same one I've been having since I was 12. What I'm wearing" the "high-maintenance/low-maintenance" phone discussion between Harry and Sally, while they were both watching the conclusion of Casablanca from their respective beds: Harry: "There are two kinds of women: high maintenance and low maintenance. You're the worst kind; you're high maintenance but you think you're low maintenance. Waiter, I'll begin with a house salad, but I don't want the regular dressing. I'll have the balsamic vinegar and oil, but on the side. And then the salmon with the mustard sauce, but I want the mustard sauce on the side. " and the notorious crowded, New York deli-restaurant scene of Sally's simulated orgasm to prove to Harry how most women occasionally fake orgasms: ("Ooooh. "), foot-noted by an elderly patron (director Rob Reiner's mother Estelle) exclaiming to the waiter at a nearby table: "I'll have what she's having!" the scene of the simultaneous, split-screen four-way phone call, when Harry called his friend Jess (Bruno Kirby) and Sally called her friend Marie (Carrie Fisher) to tell them that they had just had sex - and when the call was finished, Marie asked Jess: "Tell me I never have to be out there again" the many inside jokes and visual puns the riotous opening Maroon cartoon short Somethin's Cookin' featuring Baby Herman and Toon-star Roger Rabbit (voice of Charles Fleischer) the manic, hostile piano duel between Donald Duck and Daffy Duck: (Daffy: "This is the last time I work with someone with a speech impediment!") playing Franz Liszt's Hungarian Rhapsody No. 2 the busty and sensual appearance of Roger's sexy wife Jessica (voice of Kathleen Turner) in a shimmering pink dress from behind a curtain at the Ink and Paint Club the character of down-and-out, hard-boiled private detective Eddie Valiant (Bob Hoskins) and his mis-adventures inside the off-the-wall, lunatic Toontown - interacting with such cartoon legends as Mickey Mouse, Bugs Bunny, Droopy Dog and Tweety Bird - and of course, Roger Eddie's slapstick dance to make Doom's sidekick Weasels die - literally - of laughter at him the joyous conclusion with Porky Pig delivering his famous "That's all folks!" in this Hollywood remake, the many unintentionally funny scenes of California law officer Edward Malus (Nicolas Cage) investigating the disappearance of young girl Rowan Woodward (Erika Shaye Gair) (the plot twist was that the girl was his own daughter!) on a pagan-worshipping island off the coast of Washington State; there were frequent over-reactions, bad acting, over-the-top rantings and ravings Malus arrived at a classroom full of girls who were chanting: "Phallic symbol, phallic symbol!" in response to teacher Sister Rose's (Molly Parker) question: "Will you tell us what man represents in his purest form?"; Malus flashed his badge as he introduced himself at the door while laughing: "I'm a policeman. See my badge?" Malus' crazed, repeated question to his ex-fiancee, Sister Willow (Kate Beahan), while holding Rowan's doll: "Is this hers? HOW'D IT GET BURNED, HOW'D IT GET BURNED?" Malus' threatening stance while pointing a gun at Rose before stealing her bike: "Step away from the bike!" his donning of a ridiculous bear costume to join in a parade, in disguise Malus' response to torture before his legs were broken with a mallet, to prevent him from escaping: "YOU BITCHES! KILLING ME WON'T BRING BACK YOUR GODDAMN HONEY!" Malus' reaction to having a bee helmet placed on his head, into which live bees were poured: "OH, NO! AAAAAGGHHH!" and as Malus was burned in the large wooden Wicker Man statue, the crowd chanted "The Drone Must Die!" while he screamed out. Willy Wonka & the Chocolate Factory (1971) the zany Willy Wonka (Gene Wilder) and his off-the-cuff, literary referential non-sequiturs and non-answers: ("The suspense is terrible. I hope it'll last" - from Oscar Wilde's "The Importance of Being Earnest" - "If the good Lord had intended us to walk, he wouldn't have invented roller-skates" - and "So much time and so little to do. ") Withnail & I (1987, UK) the film's highly memorable script ("Scrubbers!") about two would-be, down-and-out actors (Withnail & I, Marwood), who escaped to the countryside from London the tea-room scene in which arrogant drunkard/homosexual Withnail (Richard E. Grant) demanded from the proprietor in the already-closed establishment: "We want the finest wines available to humanity, and we want them here, and we want them now!" also Withnail's description of how to spend the weekend as they approached the pub: "Alright, this is the plan. Then we'll eat a pork pie, then we'll drop a couple of Surmontil-50s each. It means we'll miss out Monday and come up smiling Tuesday morning" the chicken-killing scene ("I think you should strangle it instantly in case it starts trying to make friends with us") the fish-shooting sequence (a new way to fish) the characters of Danny (Ralph Brown) ("All hairdressers are in the employment of the government") who knew how to roll a "Camberwell Carrot", and Withnail's eccentric, wealthy and lonely Uncle Monty (Richard Griffiths) also the scene in which Marwood/I (Paul McGann) was in the Mother Black Cap pub with Withnail, and while on his way into the men's room, he heard a homophobic, fat Irishman (Daragh O'Malley) bar patron deliver a slur toward him: "Ponce!"; while he was at a urinal, in voice-over, Withnail worried: "I could hardly piss straight with fear. Here was a man with three-quarters of an inch of brain had taken a dislike to me.

And this one has a definite imbalance of hormone in him. Get any more masculine than him, you'd have to live up a tree. (Reading graffiti carved into the wall in front of him) 'I f--k arses.' Who f--ks arses? Maybe he's written this in some moment of drunken sincerity? I must get out of here at once" in the next sequence as he left the loo, Marwood heard another greater insult: "Performed Ponce"; when directly confronted, Withnail delivered a witty retort for his friend: "I have a heart condition. If you hit me, it's murder"; the Irishman continued: "I'll murder the pair of yers!"; then Withnail added tearfully: "My wife is having a baby! Listen, I don't know what my acquaintance did to upset you, but it's nothing to do with me. I suggest you both go outside and discuss it sensibly, in the street" - and the two then fled the pub screaming and the film's conclusion with Withnail's wine-soaked quoting from Shakespeare's Hamlet during a drenching rain: ("What a piece of work is a man!

Nor women neither") the scene of the squirming Scarecrow (Ray Bolger) - and then the shaking Cowardly Lion (Bert Lahr) timidly asking the Wizard after being challenged to bring back the broomstick of the Wicked Witch of the West: "But what if she kills us first?"- then panicking, running down the hallway and leaping through a window. The Wolf of Wall Street (2013) the iconic, scene-stealing chest-beating or thumping scene, set during lunch (and lots of martini orders) in a high-rise skyscraper's restaurant between Jordan Belfort (Leonardo Di Caprio) and sleazy, smooth-talking high-roller boss Mark Hanna (Matthew McConaughey); Belfort was literally introduced to the calming effect of chest-thumping and money-chanting by Hanna, who coaxed him into joining in: "Come on. Whichever way I go" later, Belfort led his entire staff in a session of chest-beating. Woman of the Year (1942) the scene in which down-to-earth New York sportswriter Sam Craig (Spencer Tracy) took brilliant, high-brow political correspondent Tess Harding (Katharine Hepburn) to her first baseball game during which he had to explain the game and its rules and her disastrous failed attempt to cook a decent breakfast and be a traditionally-domesticated housewife for him - she fought with the kitchen appliances, watched toast pop out of the toaster onto the floor, boiled coffee over, and overfilled the waffle griddle with batter as he watched in amazement.


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