Best films of the year are now here.
It’s not as easy as it used to be.
You have to find all the films you like, read reviews, and watch the whole thing.
But if you do that, there’s no shortage of great films.
Here are the best of 2016.
The Last Jedi (Star Wars: The Last Knight) A lot of people expected the film to be a disappointment.
Its box office took off, but its success was not enough to earn the film a Best Picture nomination.
Instead, it won Best Picture, and it is the best film of the new trilogy.
The story was strong, the cinematography great, and the sound amazing.
But its weakest link was its opening.
There was no sense of urgency or sense of the film having a story to tell, which led to the audience feeling that it was more of a prologue.
Its also not the best movie of the current year.
Moonlight (Moonlight) Moonlight was a big hit, and a lot of the awards buzz surrounding it was based on the fact that it won a Best Director Oscar.
And for good reason.
It is an incredible, visually stunning, and emotionally affecting movie.
Its one of the best, and arguably the most important, movies of 2016 so far.
The directorial work of Meryl Streep and Rooney Mara is brilliant, and its themes are so universal that it resonates with people across cultures.
It also won a Golden Globe for Best Supporting Actor.
But Moonlight was not a great film of 2016, nor should it be. 3.
The Post (The Post) A huge surprise win for its director, Alejandro G. Inarritu, The Post was an incredibly ambitious movie, and one that was largely overlooked in its genre.
Its a movie that was made in a hurry, which was very hard to do in today’s time.
But the director nailed it, and he did a masterful job.
It was a movie about the power of hope, and how people can come together to build a better world.
The film won two Oscars, and is still in contention for a third.
Birdman (Birdman) It’s a pretty good movie, but it was not the biggest or most popular movie of 2016 in many of the major categories.
Bird, directed by Baz Luhrmann, won best picture and best director, but Birdman was a very dark movie.
It didn’t feel like a movie set in the present, but a movie in the future.
And that was a huge disappointment.
It wasn’t a perfect movie, though, as its best picture win was the only one that won in Best Original Screenplay.
It should have won the best director award, too.
But it was a film that didn’t live up to the hype, and that’s something we’ll see more of in the coming years.
A Most Violent Year (Birdmen) This movie was another one that lost a lot in 2016, and won a lot more than its competition.
Birdmen was a funny, sad movie that made you laugh, and made you cry.
It won a bunch of awards, and deserved a nomination for best picture.
But Birdman is not a very good movie of 2017.
Life (Life) Life is a funny film, and in some ways it made you want to watch the movie again.
It took a long time to get here, but Life is also a pretty funny film that also did something interesting.
Life is the story of a family that becomes embroiled in a very sad and traumatic story, and then gets involved in a whole different way, which can be pretty challenging.
But Life won a big Oscar, and could have easily won two.
The Disaster Artist (The Disaster Artist) This is one of those movies that had a lot going for it, but didn’t do enough to take home the Best Picture award.
The movie, directed and starring Tom Cruise, was a great comedy, and was a good example of how to make a movie out of a comedy.
It did have some great moments in the film, but in the end, the best scene was the one that made me laugh, not the one I was watching.
A Separation (A Separation) It was an incredible story that took us back to a time when people were afraid to speak out against their government, and this was just a story of an individual.
That’s what makes A Sepison so compelling, and why it deserves a nomination in the Best Film category.
It isn’t a great movie, nor a great drama, but A Sepision is one that stands out.
The Lobster (The Lobster) This was another film that got a lot attention for its story and characters, but also for its script and cinematography.
The screenplay, by Robert Rodriguez, and directed by Robert Redford,