The 90’s was your decade if you’re more than familiar with the movie posters below. Here’s some nostalgia for you, delivered AllPosters style!
PULP FICTION (1994)
This movie bolted the careers of Samuel L. Jackson, Uma Thurman, John Travolta and Quentin Tarantino. Do you still remember the opening diner scene, the basement torture scenario and John Travolta’s electrifying dance with Uma Thurman’s character? This poster is a “Quent”-essential (pun intended) representation of a mid-90’s cult classic.
THE BIG LEBOWSKI (1998)
“I’m the Dude, so that’s what you call me. That or, uh His Dudeness, or uh Duder, or El Duderino, if you’re not into the whole brevity thing.” Everything involving Dude originates from the 1998 hit The Big Lebowski. Jeff Bridges plays one of the most popular Dudist spiritual figures to emerge from the 90’s.
No other romantic drama captured the hearts of movie viewers quite like James Cameron’s Titanic. This 1997 hit was considered the most expensive film at that time ($200 million), but the price tag was worth it: the movie received nominations for fourteen Academy Awards and was the highest-grossing film of all time until James Cameron released Avatar in 2009. Talk about sequential luck!
FORREST GUMP (1994)
Fill in the blanks: “Life is like a box of ____________. You never know what you’re ____ __ ___.”
You’re a 90’s child if you know this phrase. Even if you’ve only heard this saying, now you know where it originated.
HOME ALONE (1990)
If the names Home Alone and Macaulay Culkin sound familiar, then you probably remember this film about the shenanigans a little kid gets into when he’s somehow left home alone during the Christmas holiday.
TERMINATOR 2 (1992)
Everyone remembers Schwarzenegger playing the cold android, hell-bent on terminating Sarah Connor, from The Terminator. Imagine the surprise when he plays an heroic android in this super-charged sequel. The special effects are still impressive 15 years later. And who could ever forget this popular slogan: “Hasta la vista, baby!”
THE SANDLOT (1993)
Audiences saw their childhood on the big-screen when they watched this movie. Who could ever forget the beastly appearance of the big dog that scared the kids?