An interesting eight minutes.
Alec Baldwin satirizes his famous speech in an SNL skit.
This piece introduced--at least to me--the category of "Dad movies". It's a pretty good fit to my taste:
Timeless examples include James Bond films (especially the Sean Connery era); Indiana Jones; The Godfather; Rocky; Die Hard; Goodfellas; The Good, the Bad, and the Ugly; Saving Private Ryan; Unforgiven; The Martian; Predator; Air Force One; The Fugitive; High Noon; Apollo 13; Master and Commander: The Far Side of the World; Space Cowboys; and Heat.
(Other notable examples: Red, The Right Stuff, and The Fast and Furious.)
Nobody I know of writes dialogue--especially expository dialogue--better. (Even if the video shows he repeats himself somewhat.)
Some of the shots--at a few seconds per--aren't all that dramatic, but they can remind you of the very fine films they were a part of.
A bit of evidence if favor of William Goldman, who once famously wrote that in Hollywood, "Nobody knows anything."
See also "25 Biggest Box Office Bombs".
Article from 1997 New Yorker. I had read a fair amount about the difficulties Coppola had in getting Godfather made, but this piece has some stories I hadn't seen before.
Just because I like it.
Above average for lists of this type. Interesting for at least two reasons: first, it has a number of movies I've seen and really liked, including the underrated Thief (#65), and second, it's compiled by John Nolte who is probably more politically conservative than the typical movie list compiler.
Related: "The 25 Best High School Movies".