Released in 2000, Cameron Crowe's semi-autobiographical film is an ode to the love of music.
Before Cameron Crowe was a movie director and screenwriter, he was living a life many teenagers—and adults—can only dream of.
At age 16, the Southern California native had already achieved a major life accomplishment: A cover story for Rolling Stone. It was 1973, and Crowe had spent three weeks on the road profiling the Allman Brothers Band, becoming the youngest ever contributor to the magazine at the time.
If this story sounds familiar to you, then you've probably seen Almost Famous, the beloved music comedy-drama film that turned 20 years old last weekend.
Released 10 years ago today, the comic book adaptation remains a one-of-a-kind modern classic.
When Scott Pilgrim vs. the World hit U.S. theaters 10 years ago, movies based on comic books were nothing new.
Superhero movies date back as early as the 1940s, bringing life to comic book saviors in the form of multi-chapter serial films. The 1978 arrival of Richard Donner's Superman is widely considered to have ignited the match for feature-length superhero films on the silver screen. Since then, there have been countless movie adaptations of our favorite heroes and villains, with more niche characters like Deadpool and the Black Panther getting their own blockbusters.
But no other comic book film has amassed a cult following quite like Scott Pilgrim vs. the World.
The teen rom-com has become a cult classic, even 25 years after its original release.
On July 19, 1995, the world was introduced to one of the most beloved teen rom-coms in history.
In the 25 years since its release, Clueless has maintained a multigenerational legacy. Its plot bears a sense of timelessness, having been based off of Jane Austen's 1815 novel, Emma. But complete with infinitely quotable one-liners, flawless fashion, and a soundtrack filled with '90s gold, Clueless was primed to leave a lasting legacy in its own right.