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women. prev1 of 11nextZorro (The Mask of Zorro), 1998By Wook KimOct. 19, 20110Columbia / Everett CollectionDirector: Martin CampbellYear Released: 1998Studio: TriStar PicturesCast: Antonio Banderas, Catherine Zeta-Jones, Anthony HopkinsGet This MovieFirst introduced in a serialized magazine story way back in 1919, Zorro ( the Fox ) was the alter-ego of nobleman Don Diego Vega, a masked avenger fighting for the oppressed citizenry of Spanish-ruled California. The following year, Douglass Fairbanks and Mary Pickford—the Brad and Angelina of their day—turned the adventure tale into the first movie from their brand-new studio, United Artists. The Mark of Zorro was a huge hit and Fairbanks,[url=http://www.lululemononsales.com]yoga clothes for women[/url], in the lead role, gave the character an athletic swagger and playfulness that became the basic template for the many portrayals that followed. Over time, Zorro developed a signature look—black cape, cowled mask, flat-brimmed Cordobés—and signature mark: a Z formed by three quick slashes from his rapier. A clever re-boot that paid tribute to past presentations, 1998 s Mask of Zorro has an aging Vega passing on his secret role/identity to an undisciplined young misfit. Brimming with feline grace and Latin smolder, Banderas Zorro (ver. 2.0) is a smart updating of an iconic character.Next Maximus (Gladiator), 2000 Latest from our Partners  Parent Claims Anne Frank Is Too Pornographic For School  The Huffington PostTIME's Richard Corliss updates our All-TIME 100 list of the greatest films made since 1923 — the beginning of TIME — with 20 new entries prevnextView AllBehind the ListThat Old Feeling: Secrets of the All-Time 100By TIME StaffOct. 03, 20110You like us, you really like us. You also hate us. Anyway, you click on us,[url=http://www.lululemononsales.com]lululemon sales[/url], which is the surest way a website has of measuring interest in its content. The All-TIME 100 Movies feature—compiled by Richard Schickel and me, and handsomely packaged by Josh Macht, Mark Coatney and all the smart folks at TIME.com—attracted a record-busting 7.8 million page views in its first week, including 3.5 million on May 23rd, its opening daym, in time for Father s Day. Thousands of readers have written in to cheer or challenge our selections, and thousands more have voted for their own favorites. The response simply underscores Richard s and my long-held belief that everybody has two jobs: his own and movie critic.The idea was to assemble 100 estimable films since TIME began, with the March 3, 1923 issue. Later, each of us was asked to contribute five items in sidebars called Great Performances (acting),[url=http://www.lululemononsales.com]lululemon outfit[/url], Guilty Pleasures (trash treasures) and Top Scores (soundtracks). Essentially, though, a century of movies from 82 years. That shouldn t be hard: pick a picture for each year, with 18 slots left for honorable mentions.Not so simple, in fact, for we faced a couple of complications. The first was that two of us were to agree on the selections; and, though my admiration for Schickel is hardly bounded, and he probably doesn t mind me, no two critics will agree on all, or even most, great films. The other is the onus of the list-making process. It s a truism that a list like this takes either an hour (go with your initial inspirations) or a month (weigh every film with Solomonic probity). Our effort clocked in at about four months, off and on. And the clock is still running.Why do the list? I guess Josh and Mark and Jim Kelly, our peerless leader, hoped to sharpen the profile of the website, and indirectly the magazine. (Mission accomplished.) Our genial PR mavens saw some benefits in media exposure. (Schickel and I, in our first joint TV appearance after 25 years sharing the TIME film-critic gig, gassed with Charlie Rose last week.) It s possible that someone involved with the enterprise wanted to make money. Not I, of course. As a TIME staff member, I write for the website pro bono, or rather pro ego. Or, honestly, for the fun of it. That s how this TIME 100 started for me, and how it ended.LISTOMANIAI feel one of my grand gender generalizations coming on, and I can t resist it, so here goes. Guys love
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