IMDb Polls

Poll: Do We Need a New New Hollywood?

In the 1960s, Hollywood relied on expensive movies that entertained mass audiences in order to assert itself against a Golden Television Era and the threat of decreasing revenues. This lead, as it was perceived to some extent, to a creative downfall. However, the reaction was eventually a more realistic and free-spirited New Hollywood movement, in which the directors largely controlled the creative process.

Today, there is a similar situation - or is there? And if so: Do we Need a New New Hollywood?

Discuss here

Make Your Choice

  1. Vote!
     

    "Bonnie and Clyde" Faye Dunaway and Warren Beatty 1967 Warner Bros.

    How shall I put it? ... YES!
  2. Vote!
     

    Min-sik Choi and Hye-jeong Kang in Oldeuboi (2003)

    Yes, BUT: Other countries, inspired by classic American cinema, make fresh and interesting films similarly to the French Nouvelle Vague of the 60s.

    American filmmakers should not only be stimluated by their own country's heroes but also by foreign innovators.

  3. Vote!
     

    Julie Andrews and Dick Van Dyke in Mary Poppins (1964)

    I'd rather have movies made in a good old classic (pre-70s) way.
  4. Vote!
     

    Chris Evans, Scarlett Johansson, and Jeremy Renner in The Avengers (2012)

    NO, I am quite satisfied with the current movie trends. There is no need for a drastic change right now.
  5. Vote!
     

    Shah Rukh Khan in Ra.One (2011)

    I don't need Hollywood, whether it's labelled "New" or "Old".
  6. Vote!
     

    Paul Dano and Hugh Jackman in Prisoners (2013)

    Don't get distracted too much by some blockbusters; they're now what "Airport" was to the 70s. There already is a wave of serious films that can be compared to New Hollywood.
  7. Vote!
     

    Tommy Wiseau in The Room (2003)

    My vision of what cinema could be is different altogether.
  8. Vote!
     

    SpongeBob SquarePants (1999)

    Films only reflect the times in which they're made - and the film industry is ultimately more about money than art, so it's only going to change when the populace does.
  9. Vote!
     

    Hugh Laurie and Greg Finley in House M.D. (2004)

    It's TV's Golden Age, so you should shift your attention exactly there and not shed a tear over the downfall of cinema.

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