Back to the Future Silver Coin Delorean Time Travel Machine 80s Retro Amazing US

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Verkoper: Top-Rated Seller anddownthewaterfall (17.907) 99.4%, Objectlocatie: Take a Look at My Other Items, Verzending naar: Worldwide, Objectnummer: 362507865351 Back to the Future Thirty Years Anniversary Coin 1985 - 2015 This is a coin to Commemorate 30 Years of the Film Back to the Future from 1985 to 2015 The heads side has Marty McFly in his iconic looking at his watch image It has the words "Back to the Future" and "30th Anniversary" The other side has the Delorean Car Marty Travels into the Future with. It also has the Back to the Future Logo It also has the 2 dates "October 26th 1985" from the Original Film and "October 21st 2015" the date he travel to in the second film The coin is 40mm in diameter, weighs about 1 oz and Silver Plated Comes in air-tight acrylic coin holder In Excellent Condition Would make an Excellent Gift or Collectable Keepsake to Remember a Great Trilogy of Films Starting at a Penny...With No Reserve..If your the only bidder you win it for 1p....Grab a Bargain!!!! A Beautiful coin and Magnificent Keepsake In Excellent Condition Sorry about the poor quality photos. They dont do the coin justice which looks a lot better in real life II have a lot of Sci Fi Items on Ebay so why not > Check out my other items! Bid with Confidence - Check My 100% Positive Feedback from over 12,000 Satisfied Customers Most of My Auctions Start at a Penny and I always combine postage so please check out my other items! All Payment Methods in All Major Currencies Accepted. 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Starting with Back to the Future, the films follow the adventures of a high school student, Marty McFly (Michael J. Fox), and an eccentric scientist, Dr. Emmett L. Brown (Christopher Lloyd), as they use a DeLorean time machine to time travel to different periods in the history of Hill Valley, California. The first film was the highest-grossing film of 1985 and became an international phenomenon, leading to the second and third films which were back to back film productions, released in 1989 and 1990, respectively. Though the two sequels did not perform quite as well at the box office as the first film, the trilogy remains immensely popular after a quarter of a century and has yielded such spin-offs as an animated television series and a motion-simulation ride at the Universal Studios Theme Parks in Universal City, California; Orlando, Florida (now closed), and Osaka, Japan, as well as a Microsoft Windows, Macintosh, iPad, PS3 and Wii video game. The film's visual effects were done by Industrial Light and Magic. All together, the trilogy was nominated for five Academy Awards, winning one (Best Sound Editing).Official logo Directed by Robert Zemeckis Produced by Bob Gale Neil Canton Written by Robert Zemeckis Bob Gale Starring Michael J. Fox Christopher Lloyd Music by Alan Silvestri Cinematography Dean Cundey Editing by Harry Keramidas Arthur Schmidt Studio Amblin Entertainment Distributed by Universal Pictures Release date(s) 1985–1990 Running time 337 minutes Country United States Language English Budget $99,000,000 Box office $957,587,347FilmsBack to the Future (1985) Main article: Back to the Future Seventeen year old Marty McFly is accidentally sent back in time from 1985 to 1955 in a time machine built from a DeLorean by eccentric scientist Emmett "Doc" Brown, when attacked by Libyans from whom Brown stole the plutonium which gives the flux capacitor the 1.21 gigawatts needed for time travel. Upon arriving in 1955, Marty inadvertently causes his mother Lorraine to fall in love with him, rather than with his father George McFly, beginning a paradox that would cause Marty to disappear from existence. With no additional plutonium to power the time machine, Marty must find the 1955 version of Doc Brown to help him reunite his parents and return to 1985. The efforts of Biff Tannen, George's bully and future employer, further complicates Marty's situation, until Marty successfully causes his parents to fall in love and simultaneously convinces George to finally stand up to Biff. Returning to the future via a 1.21 gigawatt lightning strike that jumpstarts the machine, Marty discovers a vastly improved future for the McFly family, as Biff is now their auto detailer rather than George's boss. Despite Doc's insistence on not knowing details of the future, a note Marty leaves in his pocket in the past saves him from being killed by the terrorists. However, in the film's final moments, Doc Brown appears in a modified version of the Delorean, and tells Marty that he must travel to the future to undo some situation caused by Marty's kids. Back to the Future Part II (1989) Main article: Back to the Future Part II DeLorean time machine The series continues as Doc Brown travels with Marty to the year 2015 where he has discovered Marty's family is in ruins. Marty buys a sports almanac containing the outcomes of 50 years worth (1950–2000) of sporting events. However, Doc catches him and throws the almanac in the trash, where the aged Biff Tannen finds it. While Marty and Doc are at Marty's future house, Old Biff steals the DeLorean time machine and gives the book to his younger self just before he goes to the dance at the end of the first movie. When Doc and Marty return to 1985, they find that Biff has used the almanac's knowledge for financial gain, which allows him to turn Courthouse Square into a 27 story casino, take over Hill Valley, get away with the murder of Marty's father, and later marry Marty's mother. Marty learns that Biff was given the book by old Biff on November 12, 1955, so he and Doc go back to that date in order to steal the almanac from Biff before he can use it to destroy their lives. They accomplish this in a complex fashion, often crossing their own past-selves' paths. When the duo are about to travel back to 1985, a lightning bolt strikes the DeLorean and activates the time circuits, sending Doc back to 1885 and leaving Marty stranded once again in 1955. Back to the Future Part III (1990) Main article: Back to the Future Part III Film Trilogy timeline After finding out that Doc Brown is trapped in 1885, Marty sets out to find the 1955 Doc to help him fix the DeLorean (which has been waiting for him in a mineshaft for 70 years) and restore it to working order. Learning that Doc gets shot in 1885 by Biff's Great-Grandfather, Buford "Mad Dog" Tannen, Marty travels back in time to save Doc (who has become a blacksmith) and bring him back to the future. Unfortunately, an arrow has ripped a hole in the fuel line, emptying the gas tank and rendering the DeLorean engine useless. Furthermore, Doc falls in love with schoolteacher Clara Clayton, and considers staying in 1885. Marty must convince Doc to come back with him and find a way to get back to his time before it's too late. After several dramatic action scenes involving a speeding locomotive, Marty returns to 1985 in the restored DeLorean. It appears on a train track as planned, and Marty jumps out just in time to see the DeLorean time machine destroyed by a modern train. He worries that Doc has been lost in the past forever, when suddenly Doc Brown appears in a new time machine, modeled after a locomotive. He introduces Marty to Clara (to whom he is now married) and his two sons, Jules and Verne. When Marty asks if Doc and his family are going to the future, Doc replies that he's "already been there." The locomotive flies across the sky and disappears, ending the trilogy. Main cast Character Feature film Animated TV series Back to the Future Back to the Future Part II Back to the Future Part III Back to the Future Marty McFly Michael J. Fox David Kaufman Dr. Emmett Brown Christopher Lloyd Dan Castellaneta (voice) Christopher Lloyd (live-action) Biff Tannen Thomas F. Wilson Lorraine Baines Lea Thompson George McFly Crispin Glover Jeffrey Weissman Crispin Glover (archive footage) Jeffrey Weissman Jennifer Parker Claudia Wells Elisabeth Shue Cathy Cavadini Dave McFly Marc McClure (Mentioned only) Marc McClure Linda McFly Wendie Jo Sperber (Mentioned only) Wendie Jo Sperber Mr. Strickland James Tolkan 3-D Casey Siemaszko Match Billy Zane Skinhead J.J. Cohen Needles Flea Marty McFly, Jr. Michael J. Fox Marlene McFly Michael J. Fox Griff Tannen Thomas F. Wilson Seamus McFly Michael J. Fox Maggie McFly Lea Thompson Clara Clayton Mary Steenburgen Buford "Mad Dog" Tannen Thomas F. Wilson (photograph) Thomas F. Wilson Chief Marshal James Strickland James Tolkan Marty McFly and Doc Brown were included in Empire's 100 Greatest Movie Characters of All Time, ranking No. 39 and No. 76 respectively.[1][2] Crew Film Year Director Writers Producers Executive producers Associate producer Cinematographer Editors Composer Casting directors Production designers Art directors Set decorators Costume designers Back to the Future 1985 Robert Zemeckis Robert Zemeckis Bob Gale Neil Canton Bob Gale Steven Spielberg Kathleen Kennedy Frank Marshall N/A Dean Cundey Harry Keramidas Arthur Schmidt Alan Silvestri Jane Feinberg Mike Fenton Judy Taylor Lawrence G. Paull Todd Hallowell Hal Gausman Deborah L. Scott Back to the Future Part II 1989 Story: Robert Zemeckis Bob Gale Screenplay: Bob Gale Steve Starkey Mike Fenton Valorie Massalas Judy Taylor Rick Carter Margie Stone McShirley Linda De Scenna Joanna Johnston Back to the Future Part III 1990 Margie Stone McShirley Jim Teegarden Michael Taylor Reception Box office performance Film Release date Box office revenue Budget Reference United States & Canada Foreign Worldwide Back to the Future July 3, 1985 $210,609,762 $170,500,000 $381,109,762 $19,000,000 [3] Back to the Future Part II November 22, 1989 $118,450,002 $213,500,000 $331,950,002 $40,000,000 [4][5] Back to the Future Part III May 25, 1990 $87,727,583 $156,800,000 $244,527,583 $40,000,000 [6] Total $416,787,347 $540,800,000 $957,587,347 $99,000,000 List indicator(s) (A) indicates the adjusted totals based on current ticket prices (by Box Office Mojo). As of June 2011, the Back to the Future series is the fourteenth highest grossing trilogy of all time at the domestic market (adjusted for inflation),[7] seventeenth highest grossing trilogy of all time at the domestic market (not adjusted for inflation),[8] and the thirteenth highest grossing trilogy of all time, worldwide (not adjusted for inflation).[9] Soundtrack album In 1985, MCA Records released the Back to the Future soundtrack. It featured 8 tracks performed by Huey Lewis and the News, Lindsey Buckingham, Eric Clapton, Marvin Berry and the Starlighters, and Etta James. Only 2 tracks were culled from Alan Silvestri's orchestral score. In 1989, MCA Records released Back to the Future Part II soundtrack with 13 tracks. In 1990, Varèse Sarabande released Back to the Future Part III soundtrack with 18 tracks. In 1999, Varèse Sarabande released Back to the Future trilogy soundtrack with 8 tracks from the first film, 7 from the second, 4 from the third, and 1 from the ride. In 2009, Intrada released a two-CD Back to the Future set as Intrada Special Collection Volume 116. It features the complete original motion picture soundtrack (that is, Alan Silvestri's entire orchestral score) from Back to the Future (Part I) with 24 tracks, 15 tracks of alternate early sessions and one unused source cue from the scoring sessions. Video releasesDVD release In July 1997, Universal Studios announced that Back to the Future would be one of their first 10 releases to the new format, though it ended up being delayed for five years. It was finally released in 2002 in widescreen. In the USA, a fullscreen version was also released. Second DVD release On October 21, 2008, broke the story that Universal will be releasing each of the "Back to the Future" films individually. The DVDs were released on February 10, 2009. "Back to the Future" became a 2-disc set featuring the documentary "Looking Back to the Future" and "Back to the Future: The Ride."[10] Blu-ray release: "25th Anniversary Trilogy" In June 2008, a special screening of the trilogy was held in Celebration, Florida. Bob Gale told the crowd they were seeing the digitally remastered version that was going to be used for the Blu-ray version of the movies. Gale also spoke to potential supplemental features on a Blu-ray version of the trilogy, saying only that never-before-seen bonus materials may appear, though he stopped short of offering any specifics.[11] On June 28, 2010, Universal announced that the Blu-ray edition of the films would be released on October 26, 2010, twenty-five years to the day from the date of the fictional events from the first film.[12] There have been numerous complaints about the R1 packaging,[13] leading to the release of an instruction sheet on how to safely remove and insert discs.[14] In addition, the end credits for the first movie, on both the Blu-ray and the 25th anniversary DVD, are presented in the wrong aspect ratio (squished in to a 4:3 frame by an exact 25% horizontal amount), recognizable by the decidedly non-circular "O"s and MPAA logo; Universal has so far not recognized the problem or offered a replacement program. Release formats and features Box Audio Scene Specific Commentary Framing Enhanced MJ Fox interview 1986 (Part I) CED Tan with Marty and DeLorean Stereo No ? No 1986 (Part I) VHS Blue with Marty and DeLorean Stereo No Correct Widescreen No 1993 Japanese Laserdisc Charcoal with logo Stereo No Generous No VCD Blue with Marty and DeLorean Stereo No Correct Widescreen No 2002 R1 DVD Blue with Marty and Doc with DeLorean Dolby 5.1 Yes Incorrect Widescreen Yes 2002 R2/R4 UK DVD Black with DeLorean Dolby 5.1 and DTS No Incorrect Widescreen No 2003 "V2" (Part II & Part III) DVD No box Dolby 5.1 Yes Corrected Widescreen Yes 2005 R1 DVD Blue with Marty and Doc Dolby 5.1 Yes Corrected Widescreen Yes 2005 R2/R4 UK DVD Blue with DeLorean Dolby 5.1 and DTS Yes Corrected Widescreen Yes 2006 R2 UK DVD Blue with DeLorean Dolby 5.1 and DTS Yes Corrected Widescreen Yes 2008 R2 UK DVD Black Steelbook Case with DeLorean Dolby 5.1 and DTS Yes Corrected Widescreen Yes 2009 R1 Individual DVDs BTTF: Marty with DeLorean BTTF II: Marty and Doc with DeLorean BTTF III: Marty, Doc, and Clara with DeLorean Dolby 5.1 Yes Corrected Widescreen Yes 2010 25th Anniversary R1 Blu-ray/Digital copy Blue with Marty and Doc with DeLorean DTS-HD 5.1 Yes Corrected Widescreen (squished credits on Part I) Yes 2010 R2 Blu-ray Blue with Marty with DeLorean DTS-HD 5.1 Yes Corrected Widescreen ? 2010 Limited Edition Collector's Tin R2 Blu-ray Tin blue with Marty with DeLorean DTS-HD 5.1 Yes Corrected Widescreen ? 2010 25th Anniversary R2 DVD Blue with Marty with DeLorean Dolby 5.1 Yes Corrected Widescreen Yes The footage that was shot with Eric Stoltz in the role of Marty McFly before he was replaced with Michael J. Fox was not included in Universal's original DVD release in 2002 or in 2009, despite many fans hoping that Universal would include it. Some very brief footage has been released in the Blu-ray version in 2010. Other mediaTelevision series Main article: Back to the Future (TV series) A animated television series, Back to the Future: The Animated series, lasted two seasons, each featuring 13 episodes, and ran on CBS from September 14, 1991 to December 26, 1992. Comic books A comic book series was published by Harvey Comics detailing further adventures of the animated series. Books Each film in the trilogy also received a novelization that expanded on the movies by adding scenes, characters and dialog, often culled from early-draft scripts. In 2012, Hasslein Books released A Matter of Time: The Back to the Future Lexicon, written by Rich Handley[15]. The book was released in cooperation with, the official Back to the Future Web site.[16] A second volume, Back in Time: The Back to the Future Timeline, by Greg Mitchell, will be released in 2013[17]. Games Main article: List of Back to the Future video games Various video games based on the Back to the Future movies have been released over the years for home video game systems, including the ZX Spectrum and Commodore 64 computers, the Sega Master System, the Sega Genesis/Mega Drive, NES, and Super Nintendo system. LJN released two NES games: Back to the Future in 1989, a poorly received game with multiple modes of play, and Back to the Future Part II & III in 1990, which was a side-scrolling adventure game that allowed traveling back and forth between the different time periods from the trilogy as Marty attempts to correct the timeline and get back to the real 1985. In reference to the first NES game, Bob Gale said it was "one of the worst games ever," and even insisted in interviews that fans should not buy it[citation needed]. A Japanese-only release for the SNES was released, entitled Super Back to the Future II. The game was a side-scroller that allowed the player to control Marty on the hoverboard while he battled enemies. A pinball game based on the trilogy was designed by Joe Kaminkow and Ed Cebula and released by Data East in 1990. This game features three songs that were featured in the movies: "Back in Time" and "Power of Love" (originally performed by Huey Lewis and the News), and "Doubleback" (originally performed by ZZ Top).[18] The Nintendo GameCube game, Universal Studios Theme Parks Adventure, featured Back to the Future: The Ride as a level. Back to the Future: The Game was released as five episodes[19] by Telltale Games for the PS3, Wii, Mac, iPad, and PC, with Christopher Lloyd reprising his role as Doc Brown, Claudia Wells reprising as Jennifer, and Michael J. Fox making two cameo appearances. AJ Locascio provided the voice for Marty McFly[20] and Bob Gale assisted with the script. This is the first of two Universal titles to receive an episodic game adaptation from Telltale, to be followed by Jurassic Park.[21] Theme park rideMain article: Back to the Future: The Ride Back to the Future: The Ride is a simulator ride based on and inspired by the Back to the Future films and is a mini-sequel to 1990's Back to the Future Part III. The original attraction opened on May 2, 1991, at Universal Studios Florida. It also opened on June 2, 1993 at Universal Studios Hollywood and on March 31, 2001 at Universal Studios Japan. The rides have since been replaced by The Simpsons Ride.Back to the Future is a 1985 American science fiction adventure comedy film. It was directed by Robert Zemeckis, written by Zemeckis and Bob Gale, produced by Steven Spielberg, and stars Michael J. Fox, Christopher Lloyd, Lea Thompson, Crispin Glover and Thomas F. Wilson. The film tells the story of Marty McFly, a teenager who is accidentally sent back in time from 1985 to 1955. He meets his future-parents in high school and accidentally attracts his future mother's romantic interest. Marty must repair the damage to history by causing his parents-to-be to fall in love, and with the help of scientist Dr. Emmett "Doc" Brown, he must find a way to return to 1985. Zemeckis and Gale wrote the script after Gale mused upon whether he would have befriended his father if they attended school together. Various film studios rejected the script until the financial success of Zemeckis' Romancing the Stone. Zemeckis approached Spielberg and the project was planned to be financed and released through Universal Pictures. Eric Stoltz was originally cast as Marty McFly when Michael J. Fox was busy filming the TV series Family Ties. However, during filming, Stoltz and the filmmakers decided that he was miscast, so Fox was approached again and he managed to work out a timetable in which he could give enough time and commitment to both. Back to the Future was released on July 3, 1985 and became the most successful film of the year, grossing more than $383 million worldwide and was met with critical acclaim. It won the Hugo Award for Best Dramatic Presentation and the Saturn Award for Best Science Fiction Film, as well as an Academy Award, and Golden Globe nominations among others. Ronald Reagan even quoted the film in his 1986 State of the Union Address.[2][3] In 2007, the Library of Congress selected it for preservation in the National Film Registry, and in June 2008 the American Film Institute's special AFI's 10 Top 10 acknowledged the film as the 10th-best film in the science fiction genre. The film marked the beginning of a franchise, with sequels Back to the Future Parts II and III released in 1989 and 1990, as well as an animated series, theme park ride and several video games.Directed by Robert Zemeckis Produced by Steven Spielberg Neil Canton Bob Gale Written by Robert Zemeckis Bob Gale Starring Michael J. Fox Christopher Lloyd Crispin Glover Lea Thompson Thomas F. Wilson Music by Alan Silvestri Cinematography Dean Cundey Editing by Harry Keramidas Arthur Schmidt Studio Amblin Entertainment Distributed by Universal Pictures Release date(s) July 3, 1985 Running time 116 minutes Country United States Language English Budget $19 million Box office $383,874,862[1]PlotSeventeen-year-old Marty McFly lives with his bleak, unambitious family in Hill Valley, California. His father, George McFly, is bullied by his supervisor, Biff Tannen, while his unhappy mother, Lorraine Baines McFly, is an alcoholic. Marty's underachieving older siblings, Dave and Linda, also live in the household. When Marty and his band audition to perform at the high school dance, they are rejected. Despite this setback, Marty's girlfriend, Jennifer, encourages him to pursue the dream of being a rock musician. At dinner that night, Lorraine recounts how she and George first fell in love when her father hit George with his car. The house used as the McFly residence in the Back to the Future trilogy Marty meets his friend, scientist Dr. Emmett "Doc" Brown, late at night in the parking lot of a deserted shopping mall where Doc reveals a time machine made from a modified 1981 DeLorean DMC-12; the vehicle's time displacement is powered by plutonium, which supplies the 1.21 gigawatts of power to a device he calls the "flux capacitor." Doc explains that the car travels to a programmed date upon reaching 88 miles per hour, using the date November 5, 1955, as an example destination. Before Doc can make his first trip, the Libyan terrorists from whom he stole the plutonium shoot him. Marty attempts to escape in the DeLorean and inadvertently activates the time machine. He is transported back to November 5, 1955, and finds himself without the plutonium needed for the return trip. While exploring Hill Valley, Marty meets his teenaged father, who is being bullied by Biff. As George is about to be hit by Lorraine's father's car, Marty pushes him out of the way and is knocked out by the impact. Consequently, a teenaged Lorraine becomes infatuated with Marty instead of George. Marty is disturbed by her flirtations and leaves to find the younger Doc of 1955. Marty convinces Doc that he is from the future, and asks for help returning to 1985. Doc explains that the only available power source capable of generating 1.21 gigawatts of energy is a bolt of lightning. Discovering the "Save the Clock Tower" flyer that Marty received in 1985, indicating that lightning will strike the courthouse clock tower the following Saturday at 10:04 pm, Doc makes plans to harness the lightning strike to power the DeLorean's flux capacitor. When they observe a fading photograph of Marty with his siblings, they realize Marty has prevented his parents from meeting, jeopardizing his family's existence. Marty attempts to set George up with Lorraine. To make his parents fall in love, Marty plans to have George "rescue" Lorraine from Marty's inappropriate advances on the night of the school dance. A drunk Biff unexpectedly shows up, pulls Marty from the car, and attempts to force himself on Lorraine. George arrives to rescue her from Marty, but instead finds Biff, who humiliates George and pushes Lorraine to the ground. Standing up to him for the first time, George knocks Biff out. A smitten Lorraine follows George to the dance floor, where they kiss for the first time, ensuring Marty's existence. Marty arrives at the clock tower where Doc is making final preparations for the lightning strike, and tries to warn Doc of his impending 1985 murder in a letter, but Doc tears it up, fearing it will lead to altering the future. A falling tree branch disconnects Doc's wiring setup, but Doc repairs the connections in time to send Marty and the DeLorean back to 1985. Although Marty arrives too late to prevent him from being shot, Doc is still alive and admits to reading the letter anyway and wearing a bulletproof vest. Doc drops Marty off at home and uses the time machine to travel 30 years into the future. Marty awakens the next morning to find his family changed; Lorraine is happy and physically fit, a self-confident George is a successful science fiction author, Dave is an office employee, and Linda no longer has trouble finding boyfriends. George and Lorraine now have a closer relationship than ever, while Biff has become an auto detailer/washer who is on good terms with the McFly family. As Marty reunites with Jennifer, Doc arrives, insisting they accompany him to the future to sort out a problem with their future children. Marty and Jennifer enter the upgraded DeLorean, now a hovercar powered by nuclear fusion, and Doc flies the time machine into the future.Back to the Future Back to the Future Part II Part III Soundtrack 1985 game 1989 game Soundtrack Game Soundtrack Game Characters Marty McFly Emmett Brown Biff Tannen Television Back to the Future: The Animated Series episodes Other video games Back to the Future Part II & III Universal Studios Theme Parks Adventure Back to the Future: The Game Other music The Back to the Future Trilogy (soundtrack) "The Power of Love" "Back in Time" "Doubleback" Universe DeLorean time machine Hill Valley Hoverboard Nike Mag [hide] v t e Films directed by Robert Zemeckis 1970s I Wanna Hold Your Hand (1978) 1980s Used Cars (1980) Romancing the Stone (1984) Back to the Future (1985) Who Framed Roger Rabbit (1988) Back to the Future Part II (1989) 1990s Back to the Future Part III (1990) Death Becomes Her (1992) Forrest Gump (1994) Contact (1997) 2000s What Lies Beneath (2000) Cast Away (2000) The Polar Express (2004) Beowulf (2007) A Christmas Carol (2009) 2010s Flight (2012) [hide] v t e Hugo Award for Best Dramatic Presentation (1981–2002) Star Wars: Episode V – The Empire Strikes Back (1981) Raiders of the Lost Ark (1982) Blade Runner (1983) Star Wars: Episode VI – Return of the Jedi (1984) 2010 (1985) Back to the Future (1986) Aliens (1987) The Princess Bride (1988) Who Framed Roger Rabbit (1989) Indiana Jones and the Last Crusade (1990) Edward Scissorhands (1991) Terminator 2: Judgment Day (1992) Star Trek: The Next Generation: "The Inner Light" (1993) Jurassic Park (1994) Star Trek: The Next Generation: "All Good Things..." (1995) Babylon 5: "The Coming of Shadows" (1996) Babylon 5: "Severed Dreams" (1997) Contact (1998) The Truman Show (1999) Galaxy Quest (2000) Crouching Tiger, Hidden Dragon (2001) The Lord of the Rings: The Fellowship of the Ring (2002) Complete list (1958–1980) (1981–2002) (Long form: 2003–present) (Short form: 2003–present) [hide] v t e Saturn Award for Best Science Fiction Film (1972–1990) Slaughterhouse-Five (1972) Soylent Green (1973) Rollerball (1974/75) Logan's Run (1976) Star Wars (1977) Superman (1978) Alien (1979) The Empire Strikes Back (1980) Superman II (1981) E.T.: The Extra-Terrestrial (1982) Return of the Jedi (1983) The Terminator (1984) Back to the Future (1985) Aliens (1986) RoboCop (1987) Alien Nation (1988) Total Recall (1989/90) Complete list (1972–1990) (1991–2010) (2011–present) [hide] v t e AFI's 10 Top 10 Animation Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs (1937) Pinocchio (1940) Bambi (1942) The Lion King (1994) Fantasia (1940) Toy Story (1995) Beauty and the Beast (1991) Shrek (2001) Cinderella (1950) Finding Nemo (2003) Fantasy The Wizard of Oz (1939) The Lord of the Rings: The Fellowship of the Ring (2001) It's a Wonderful Life (1946) King Kong (1933) Miracle on 34th Street (1947) Field of Dreams (1989) Harvey (1950) Groundhog Day (1993) The Thief of Bagdad (1924) Big (1988) Gangster The Godfather (1972) Goodfellas (1990) The Godfather Part II (1974) White Heat (1949) Bonnie and Clyde (1967) Scarface (1932) Pulp Fiction (1994) The Public Enemy (1931) Little Caesar (1931) Scarface (1983) Science Fiction 2001: A Space Odyssey (1968) Star Wars (1977) E.T. the Extra-Terrestrial (1982) A Clockwork Orange (1971) The Day the Earth Stood Still (1951) Blade Runner (1982) Alien (1979) Terminator 2: Judgment Day (1991) Invasion of the Body Snatchers (1956) Back to the Future (1985) Western The Searchers (1956) High Noon (1952) Shane (1953) Unforgiven (1992) Red River (1948) The Wild Bunch (1969) Butch Cassidy and the Sundance Kid (1969) McCabe & Mrs. Miller (1971) Stagecoach (1939) Cat Ballou (1965) Sports Raging Bull (1980) Rocky (1976) The Pride of the Yankees (1942) Hoosiers (1986) Bull Durham (1988) The Hustler (1961) Caddyshack (1980) Breaking Away (1979) National Velvet (1944) Jerry Maguire (1996) Mystery Vertigo (1958) Chinatown (1974) Rear Window (1954) Laura (1944) The Third Man (1949) The Maltese Falcon (1941) North by Northwest (1959) Blue Velvet (1986) Dial M for Murder (1954) The Usual Suspects (1995) Romantic Comedy City Lights (1931) Annie Hall (1977) It Happened One Night (1934) Roman Holiday (1953) The Philadelphia Story (1940) When Harry Met Sally... (1989) Adam's Rib (1949) Moonstruck (1987) Harold and Maude (1971) Sleepless in Seattle (1993) Courtroom Drama To Kill a Mockingbird (1962) 12 Angry Men (1957) Kramer vs. Kramer (1979) The Verdict (1982) A Few Good Men (1992) Witness for the Prosecution (1957) Anatomy of a Murder (1959) In Cold Blood (1967) A Cry in the Dark (1988) Judgment at Nuremberg (1961) Epic Lawrence of Arabia (1962) Ben-Hur (1959) Schindler's List (1993) Gone with the Wind (1939) Spartacus (1960) Titanic (1997) All Quiet on the Western Front (1930) Saving Private Ryan (1998) Reds (1981) The Ten Commandments (1956) Best Science Fiction & Fantasy of All Time RankRatingTitleNo. of Reviews1. 99%The Wizard of Oz (1939)1102. 97%Mad Max: Fury Road (2015)3673. 99%Metropolis (1927)1154. 98%E.T. The Extra-Terrestrial (1982)1145. 97%Nosferatu, a Symphony of Horror (Nosferatu, eine Symphonie des Grauens) (Nosferatu the Vampire) (1922)626. 98%Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs (1937)477. 96%Gravity (2013)3148. 99%Toy Story 3 (2010)2919. 100%Toy Story 2 (1999)16310. 100%The Bride of Frankenstein (1935)4111. 97%Alien (1979)10412. 92%Wonder Woman (2017)32413. 93%Logan (2017)30314. 94%Arrival (2016)32715. 99%Dr. Strangelove Or How I Learned to Stop Worrying and Love the Bomb (1964)7416. 92%Star Wars: Episode VII - The Force Awakens (2015)36717. 100%Frankenstein (1931)4518. 94%The Dark Knight (2008)32419. 100%Pinocchio (1940)4520. 95%Star Trek (2009)33421. 96%Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows - Part 2 (2011)31122. 100%Toy Story (1995)7823. 96%WALL-E (2008)24524. 94%It's a Wonderful Life (1946)7025. 92%Spider-Man: Homecoming (2017)28226. 100%The Terminator (1984)5727. 93%Star Wars: Episode IV - A New Hope (1977)10528. 100%Mary Poppins (1964)4629. 95%Her (2013)24230. 98%Invasion of the Body Snatchers (1956)5031. 94%Iron Man (2008)26832. 98%Aliens (1986)6533. 92%Marvel's The Avengers (2012)32134. 96%Miracle on 34th Street (1947)4735. 98%The Discreet Charm Of The Bourgeoisie (Le Charme Discret de la Bourgeoisie) (1972)4736. 97%Kubo and the Two Strings (2016)18737. 95%Beauty and The Beast (La Belle et la bête) (1946)5838. 98%How to Train Your Dragon (2010)20339. 91%The Martian (2015)32440. 95%Snowpiercer (2014)21841. 98%8 1/2 (1963)4642. 90%Captain America: Civil War (2016)34543. 94%Star Wars: Episode V - The Empire Strikes Back (1980)8844. 98%Forbidden Planet (1956)4245. 96%The Lord of the Rings: The Two Towers (2002)24946. 97%Ghostbusters (1984 Original) (1984)7047. 97%Big (1988)7248. 94%The Day the Earth Stood Still (1951)5449. 91%Live Die Repeat: Edge of Tomorrow (2014)28950. 91%Guardians of the Galaxy (2014)28951. 96%Fantasia (1940)5052. 91%X-Men: Days of Future Past (2014)28853. 95%Pan's Labyrinth (2006)22654. 95%The Lord of the Rings: The Return of the King (2003)26355. 94%2001: A Space Odyssey (1968)7956. 97%The Princess Bride (1987)6457. 96%Back to the Future (1985)7758. 96%Monsters, Inc. (2001)19259. 93%Looper (2012)25060. 96%The Iron Giant (1999)13461. 93%Beauty and the Beast (1991)10862. 98%Jodorowsky's Dune (2014)11163. 92%Ex Machina (2015)23764. 96%Solaris (1976)5465. 93%Gojira (1956)7066. 97%Spirited Away (2002)17967. 98%Mad Max 2: The Road Warrior (1982)4268. 97%Babe (1995)7069. 93%Jurassic Park (1993)11770. 99%Song Of The Sea (2014)8171. 98%Wings of Desire (1987)4672. 94%Spider-Man 2 (2004)26373. 98%Brazil (1985)4674. 90%Dawn Of The Planet Of The Apes (2014)28475. 98%Repo Man (1984)4476. 96%Close Encounters of the Third Kind (1977)5277. 90%Doctor Strange (2016)29378. 96%Antz (1998)8979. 96%Groundhog Day (1993)7180. 96%Yellow Submarine (1968)4781. 98%The Secret of Roan Inish (1995)4382. 94%The Nightmare Before Christmas (1993)9083. 90%10 Cloverfield Lane (2016)27384. 92%Children of Men (2006)23985. 95%The Evil Dead (1981)5686. 89%Blade Runner (1982)10587. 95%The Secret World of Arrietty (2012)14088. 94%Invasion of the Body Snatchers (1978)5289. 89%Captain America: The Winter Soldier (2014)26690. 92%The Seventh Seal (Det Sjunde inseglet) (1957)5391. 93%Eternal Sunshine Of The Spotless Mind (2004)23592. 97%Ernest & Célestine (2014)7793. 90%District 9 (2009)29894. 95%L'année dernière à Marienbad (Last Year at Marienbad) (1961)4295. 92%Source Code (2011)24596. 93%Young Frankenstein (1974)5497. 98%Marwencol (2010)5998. 89%The Hunger Games: Catching Fire (2013)26099. 93%Being John Malkovich (1999)123100. 85%Rogue One: A Star Wars Story (2016)348 Condition: In Excellent Condition, Year of Issue: 2015, Collections/ Bulk Lots: Back to the Future, Number of Pieces: 1, Country/Region of Manufacture: United States Insights Exclusief
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