10 awesome movie scenes (but no one talks about them)

Recent news!

A recent study has confirmed the long-held theory that there are in fact many movies. Some say the number could be as high as ten!

All kidding aside, there’s a slew of amazing movies to watch, and with streaming services offering everything we could want on a silver platter, it’s easy for great movies and moments to get lost in the shuffle. .

It’s a travesty, because there are thousands of amazing scenes in movies that people haven’t seen because they wanted to watch Captain America for the fifteenth time.

Better action sequences than Die Hard, funnier moments than Step Brothers, more emotional deaths than Marley and Me! Ok, that last one is a bit hyperbolic. Nothing is sadder than when this dog goes to the vet one last time. What a good boy.

Either way, these ten scenes are all criminally underrepresented in the larger movie discussions and we thought it was about time someone saluted them.

There’s definitely more than these scenes that are underrated, but this is a really good place to start.

The directorial debut of a Mr. Tom Hanks, That Thing You Do! is about The Wonders, a small ’60s pop group that had a hit with a song called, Well, That Thing You Do!

The film was highly praised upon release, and the song even earned an Oscar nomination. The scene we’re talking about is where the band first hears their work on the radio.

Liv Tyler’s character Faye hears the song being played and goes absolutely ballistic. Not only does she almost forget to post her letters, but she starts screaming wildly in joy before running off to tell the group the good news.

Faye rounds up the various members on her screaming trip, disturbing the peace at an electrical store. The delighted musicians and their friends tune each radio in the store to the station playing their song while dancing like crazy.

The scene is joy personified and perfectly captures the unbridled happiness felt when hard work finally pays off. As the events of the film unfold, this scene becomes bittersweet in retrospect. However, at the time, it was great to sit and watch the frenzy.

Andrea G. Henderson