Cheesiest scene


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May 6, 2003
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I think it was terrible when Jack punched that guy in the water that was drowning rose. I found that it was unrealistick maybe he would just push him away or something but not punch him.

Do you guys have any scense you find "Stupid"?
 
Dec 12, 1999
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The close-up of the lemon slice in the tea. A citrus metaphor for unseen dangers at sea? Or a secret Masonic message? The world will never know.
 

Matthew Lips

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Mar 8, 2001
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When Jack is handcuffed to the pipe and he says something like "I'll wait here" or something similarly daft. It's been a while since I last watched the movie so my memory is a bit rusty, but I know that that scene makes me wince every time.

Almost as much as that dreadful "wormie on the hookie" line from "Raise The Titanic." GAG!!
 

Dave Gittins

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Mar 16, 2000
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Based on my understanding of 'cheesey', I'll vote for the death of Jack in that wonderful blue sea beneath the studio lights. Sorry, James, but I've been to sea at night.

Another great moment is when Lowe calls for survivors and gets an echo.
 

Ben Holme

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Feb 11, 2001
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Jack and Rose, below decks in Carter's Renault:

Jack: (In "chauffeur" accent) Where to, miss?

Rose: (whispering intensely) To the stars!

Found that scene a tiny bit vomit-enducing I'm afraid.
 

Jeremy Lee

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Jun 12, 2003
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What I liked was Cal, muttering "Oh, goddamn it all to hell", when he decided not to enter the lifeboat to go after Jack and Rose.
 

Paul Visser

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Jun 10, 2003
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Hi people,

But of course Cal would go after Jack and Rose. Especially Rose. He put his coat on Rose and his precious diamond was in the coat pocket! Shows what a greedy bastard Cal portrayed to be. He cared more for material possessions than he did for his own life let alone anybody else.

Re: Jack punching that “poor chap” in the water: I would have done the same thing. Would you let somebody drown your girl friend/wife even “poor chap” was in a fit of panic?

The film was good fun to watch. I had a good few laughs at it. Especially when Rose is on the Discovery ship some years later (In the beginning of the film). She sees her mirror and looks into it and says “mmmmm.... The reflection isn’t the same as it use to be”, or words to that effect.

Regards,

Paul Visser
 

Kyrila Scully

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Apr 15, 2001
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Bob, did you notice that those famous paintings went down with the ship? If Rose was the first one to recognize the talent of these artists and bought the originals, how is it that we know the paintings immediately upon seeing them? That one always got me!!!

Kyrila
 

Bob Godfrey

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Nov 22, 2002
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You're right, Kyrila. Who wrote that script - what's his name again? Something Cameron? He'll never amount to a thing, trust me.
 
Dec 12, 1999
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>If Rose was the first one to recognize the talent of these artists and bought the originals, how is it that we know the paintings immediately upon seeing them?

She stuffed them in the other pocket of Cal's coat before she left the ship. All thanks to the handy-dandy Shrinko-Ray, brought to you by Ronco.
 
Nov 9, 2002
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Hey All,
Its a Movie!!!! lol. A part that i dont understand though is when jack punches that man does he do it 3 times or does it replay it cuz it seems really fast.
 
Dec 12, 1999
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The King of the World line is beyond painful...it inspires one to create a new fairground game called "Whack-A-Jack".
 
J

Jack Coburn

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Rose sticking her finger up at lovejoy from the lift as it decended.
Was that common in those days?
 

Bob Godfrey

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Nov 22, 2002
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Certainly was, and goes right back to ancient times. Here's a 'how to' illustration from a seventeenth century manual on the naturall language of the hande, showing the convicium facio, a 'natural expression of scorn and contempt'. As a Brit, however, I prefer the more warlike 'two fingered salute'!

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Mar 28, 2002
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Despite it being hundreds of years old, the two-fingered salute is my favoured method of rebuke, often in the general direction of my mate Richie, the cheekiest sod I have ever known.

I'd pay full-whack to "Whack-A-Jack". That's one face you'd never tire of whacking.
 
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