All regular movies on this list contain a clear and frank message within them, and the frightening reaction that they contain often plays an important role in telling the story they depict, but the fact that this makes them high-quality movies is an objective matter that varies from person to person, but it is certainly very influential. .

  • Midnight Express, directed by Alan Parker, 1978
  • in this regular movie, Actor Brad Davis is in a Turkish courtroom
    Based on Bill Hayes’s novel in which he portrayed his suffering in a Turkish prison after trying to smuggle cannabis out of the country, the regular movie won an Academy Award for Best Text by Oliver Stone and did not use any punch, scene of beating, torture, or rape throughout the show, although both (Bill) and (Stone) stated after the passage of years that the regular movie was a little exaggerated and sent letters of apology to the Turkish government, there is no doubt that what happened in reality to (Bill) was really shocking.

    The movie that put the Turkish prisons on the map, its last message was not to commit a crime in a country that I am not fully aware of its laws – especially if this country is famous for not respecting human rights .

  • A Clockwork Orange, directed by Stanley Kubrick in 1975
  • There is very little unverified talk of Stanley Kubrick’s wonderful quotation from the writer Anthony Burgess’ 1962 novel that tells the story of a psychopathic young man who lives in a devastating England and leads his own gang named Alex – still the best performance of Malcolm McDowell without Controversial-, the regular movie explores several controversial topics, such as psychological adaptation, police brutality, adolescent delinquency, injection, and eagerness

    A violent and unexpectedly funny musical movie that sometimes attracted many admirers and opinions were different about it when it was released. It is now considered one of the classics of cinema, although it is terrifying on the surface, but it is made with great craftsmanship that made watching it really enjoyable.

    The satirical he points to, and his irreplaceable message of the importance of free will, a sublime moral movie depicting the life of an immoral person and the corrupt society in which he lives, and being late on the list is not because of his insignificance but to exaggerate upcoming movies.

  • Mysterious Skin, directed by Gregg Araki, 2004
  • Actor Joseph Gordon-Levitt smokes in the movie Mysterious Skin
    Before he became a big name, Joseph Gordon-Levitt participated in many independent regular movies, including our movie that may shock many of his fans today. In this movie aimed at the age group 17, Joseph plays the role of a gay passion who was sexually assaulted in his childhood.

    The scene of the assault was filmed in as thin away as possible so that the actors did not expose children to the danger of psychological trauma, but seeing what they were able to do by choosing the appropriate shots and smart editing is amazing.

    The movie is still considered the most realistic approaches to this topic, and its realistic and horrific depiction of the reality of child sexual abuse and its devastating impact on the lives of innocent victims deserves praise and praise, despite being an unrealistic story, its subject touching and touching reality in many cases of abuse.

  • Nineteen Eighty-Four, directed by Michael Radford in 1984
  • The audience watches the speech of the older brother on screen in the movie adapted from George Orwell’s 1984 novel Nineteen eighty-four
    The regular movie was launched in the same year as the novel that was quoted, this realistic quote by George Orwell, which depicts the dangers posed under the influence of totalitarian regimes while maintaining the shocking end and keeping the course of events as in the novel, John Hurt is the appropriate choice for the role of the main character Winston Smith, who represents The role of every person who thinks about revolting in the face of repressive regimes and party leaders like the older brother.

    The movie can’t go beyond the novel in importance or quality, but it did a wonderful thing here, as it managed to bring the turbulent atmosphere to reality with amazing simplicity. Whereas, the innocuous word for Chamber 101 did not appear to be so wrong.

  • Zero Day, directed by Ben Cocci, 2003
  • The independent movie that didn’t get many views directed by Ben Coccio who co-wrote The Place Beyond the Pines is the best high school shooting event movie, even better than Palme d’Or award-winning Elephant. The same year, a documentary that sparked controversy in 2002 by director Michael Moore.

    Inspired by a Colombia high school accident, the regular movie uses real photos of the accident in his version of two teenagers plotting an attack on their school.

  • The Stoning of Soraya M directed by Cyrus Nowrasteh in 2008
  • Actress Mozhan Marno as Syria in the movie Stoning of Soraya M.
    It is unfortunate to tell you that this movie is based on realistic events, based on Freidoune Sahebjam’s La Femme Lapidee story, which highlights an outrageous habit that is still practiced to this day in many countries of the Third World, the plot that was depicted in a way that dates back to us in time revolves around A woman named Soraya (Mozhan Moreno) who is abused by her husband and wants to divorce her to marry a 14-year-old girl, and when he has the opportunity to accuse (Syria) of false adultery, the wheel of injustice begins to spin.

    The movie does not present itself in a disorganized manner or hidden meanings, but rather in a clear and frank way, sometimes resorting to creative events to amplify and communicate the story in a clearer way, and despite some flaws, the movie accomplishes its goal of setting fire inside the scenes and a little more.

  • In the Company of Men, directed by Neil LaBute in 1997
  • Actor Aaron Eckhart and actress Stacey Edwards in a movie with men In the Company of Men
    The less violent movie on this list, but this does not make it less imbalance than any of them, the hypothesis he raises is nauseous to the extent that he is described as tormented because the story revolves around two co-workers, shy and short-spoken Howard (Matt Malawi) and the complex wizard Chad (Aaron Eckhart) who They plot to seduce a young girl and then get rid of her, the girl named Stacy Edwards who suffers from deafness, the main goal of the movie is to offend, but without the goal, and without some sudden changes.

    The movie is much simpler and ragular than it appears, but it is a wonderful work that has demonstrated misogyny in its most pernicious state, but the harm that manipulation leaves people can be avoided if one has the right motivation, and it is the best work of its writer and director Neil until his equally troubled movie The Shape of Things General 2003 As a provocative filmmaker, his first movie was the most powerful and


  • An American Crime, directed by Tommy O’Haver, 2007
  • Actress Katherine Keener tortures, bound, and kidnapped actress Elaine Paige in “An American Crime”

    The regular movie, based on a true story – I do not think that it is possible to write such a story if it was not basically realistic – is a bleak drama depicting the prolonged torture of a 16-year-old girl at the hands of the cursed woman, her children, and the children of the neighborhood.

  • The Accused movie directed by Jonathan Kaplan in 198
  • Unfortunately, this regular movie is also inspired by a true story, The Accused dealt with the issue of rape individually and this is what none of the Hollywood movies did before, Jodie Foster won her first Oscar in her career for the role of Sarah Tobias and was the only nomination for this movie, It tells the story of a girl being raped by a youth group in the back room of a bar.

  • Johnny Got His Gun, directed by Dalton Trumbo, 1971
  • Actor Dalton Trumbo and actress Cathy Fidels in Johnny Got His Gun
    (Dalton) quoted him from his own book, the regular movie’s story revolves around anti-war, and his idea alone is terrifying, Timothy Bottoms, a soldier who served in World War I and became blind, dumb, and lost his four limbs after an artillery shell exploded near him, his return to memory and his imaginations – in which Donald Sutherland plays the role of Christ – occupies the largest space of the movie, and also his attempt to communicate with the hospital staff where he is treated.

    And the writing that appears at the end of this regular movie that mentions the numbers of killers in World War I in addition to a phrase written

  • Deliverance, directed by John Boorman, 1972
  • Actor Bert Reynolds plays the guitar in Deliverance
    The Academy Award-nominated movie about the best movie we have to remember for more than one melody on a banjo or just one scene, adapted by James Dickey from his own novel, the film tells the story of four friends who played Burt Reynolds, Jon Voight, Ned Beatty, and Ronny Cox, and their journey in a boat Rowing in the soon-to-destroy Georgia River that turns into a terrifying nightmare.

  • American History X, directed by Tony Kaye, 1998
  • Actor Edward Norton is bound and has the Nazi logo tattooed on his chest in American History X

    One of the best regular movies that portrayed racism, American History X succeeded in conveying the image by refusing to embellish it or simplify it, as we were amazed by Edward Norton by playing the role that earned the film the only Oscar nomination for the role of Derek Vinyard belonging to the neo-Nazi group, and his attempt to keep his little brother Danny (Edward Furlong) follow his dark path.

  • Happiness, directed by Todd Solondz, 1998
  • Philip Seymour Hoffman drives the car with a child in the regular movie Happiness

    Here we have a regular movie despite its lack of violence, but it managed to place among its place in Premiere magazine the 25 most dangerous movies in the history of cinema – along with many regular movies on this list , Happiness contains many intertwining stories centered mainly on the three sisters of Cynthis Stevenson, Jane Adams, and Lara Flynn Boyle.

  • 12 Years A Slave, directed by Steve McQueen, 2013
  • Benedict Cumberbatch, Brad Pitt, and Michelle Fassbender in “12 Years A Slave”

    Many of the regular movie pioneers were afraid to watch this Academy Award-winning movie about the best movie, including the Oscar Selection Committee, which felt it had a duty to vote for the movie, which is sad because it has lost the Awards Committee’s credibility, and also because the film was undoubtedly deserving of the award, Yes, he spoke of a shameful and black period in American history, but it was a really good regular movie.

    The creative director of Steve McQueen makes us integrate with the South American world prior to the Civil War by depicting him in real historical places and not forgiving viewers for his depiction of Solomon’s ordeal.

  • 127 Hours, directed by Danny Boyle in 2010
  • Actor James Franco climbs the mountains in 127 Hours
    Again we have a regular movie an Oscar-nominated movie that many people have avoided because of their extreme sensitivity and cramped phobia, and another example of a true story taken to the big screen with amazing craftsmanship and amazing respect for the character.

    The adventurous man Aron Ralston (James Franco) in an amazing performance for which he ran for the Oscar spent the period mentioned in the title stuck in a valley in Utah and his arm stuck between a rock and a trench wall in the valley in 2003, and director Boyle and author Simon Beaufoy make you feel every hour that passed from

    Other regular movies worth mentioning:

    • Amistad, directed by Steven Spielberg, 1997
    • Amour directed by Michael Haneke in 2012
    • The Believer, directed by Henry Bean, 2001
    • Blindness, directed by Fernando Meirelles, 2008
    • Blue Velvet, directed by David Lynch, 1986
    • Contagion, directed by Steven Soderbergh, 2011
    • Dancer in the Dark, directed by Lars von Trier in 2000
    • Dogtooth, directed by Yorgos Lanthimos, 2010
    • Eraserhead directed by David Lynch in 1977
    • Fat Girl, directed by Catherine Breillat, 2001
    • Grave of the Fireflies, directed by Isao Takahata, 1988
    • The Green Mile, directed by Frank Darabont in 1999
    • I Stand Alone (1998) directed by Gaspar Noé
    • Ichi the Killer, directed by Takashi Miike, 2001
    • Kids directed by Larry Clark in 1995
    • The Killing Fields, directed by Roland Joffé in 1984
    • The Road movie directed by John Hillcoat in 2009
    • Seven Beauties, directed by Lina Wertmüller in 1976
    • The Seventh Continent, directed by Michael Haneke in 1989
    • The Snowtown Murders, directed by Justin Kurzel, 2011
    • Soldier Blue (Ralph Nelson) 1970
    • The Stanford Prison Experiment, directed by Kyle Patrick Alvarez, 2015
    • Taxidermia, directed by György Pálfi, 2006
    • Wake in Fright, directed by Ted Kotcheff in 1971
    • The Whistleblower, directed by Larysa Kondracki, 2010
    • Requiem for a Dream, directed by Darren Aronofsky, 2000
    • Come and See, directed by Elem Klimov, 1985
    •   The Passion of the Christ, directed by Mel Gibson, 2004
    • Threads directed by Mick Jackson in 1984
    • The Gray Zone, directed by Tim Blake Nelson, 2001
    • United 93, directed by Paul Greengrass, 2006
    • We Need To Talk About Kevin, directed by Lynn Ramsay, 2011
    • Salo, or the 120 Days of Sodom, directed by Pier Paolo Pasolini, 1975
    • Compliance, directed by Craig Zobel, 2012