Jungle Book

Enjoy John Brotherston’s 5 minute edit of Jungle Book at 90to5 or on youtube 🙂

Jungle Book is a 1942 independent American Technicolor action-adventure film by the Hungarian Korda brothers, based on a screenplay adaptation by Laurence Stallings of Rudyard Kipling’s The Jungle Book, about a wild boy who is kidnapped by villagers who are cruel to animals as they attempt to steal the jungle’s lost treasure that possesses people. The film was directed by Zoltán Korda, produced by his brother Alexander and art directed by their younger brother Vincent. Editor on the original was William Hornbeck.
You can also watch the full length version of Jungle Book e.g. at wikipedia.

Missing in Action

Enjoy Ohmyjosh’s 5 minute edit of Missing in Action at 90to5 or on youtube 🙂

Missing in Action is a 1984 American action B-movie directed by Joseph Zito and starring Chuck Norris. The concept for the film originated from a story treatment, written by James Cameron in 1983, for the film Rambo: First Blood Part II that was floating around Hollywood at the time. This explains the similar plotlines between Rambo and MIA. Representatives from Cannon Group claimed to have been “inspired” by Cameron’s script and subsequently produced and released the first two Missing in Action films two months before the release of Rambo, in order to avoid copyright violation lawsuits.
Editors on the original were Joel Goodman and Daniel Loewenthal.

Wake Me When The War is Over

Enjoy Hope Sears’ 5 minute edit of Wake Me When The War is Over at 90to5 or on youtube 🙂

Wake Me When the War Is Over is a 1969 American comedy film starring Ken Berry and Eva Gabor, and directed by Gene Nelson. It first aired on ABC. Editor on the original was Leon Carrere.
You can also watch the full length version of Wake Me When The War is Over on archive.org


Enjoy Ramanjeet Singh’s 5 minute edit of Bound at 90to5 or on youtube 🙂

Bound is a 1996 American neo-noir crime thriller film written and directed by The Wachowskis. Bound was the first film directed by the Wachowskis, and they took inspiration from Billy Wilder to tell a noir story filled with sex and violence. Financed by Dino De Laurentiis, the film was made on a tight budget with the help of frugal crew members including cinematographer Bill Pope. The directors initially struggled to cast the lesbian characters of Violet and Corky before securing Tilly and Gershon. To choreograph the sex scenes, the directors employed “sex educator” Susie Bright, who also made a cameo appearance in the film.
Bound received positive reviews from film critics who praised the humor and style of the directors as well as the realistic portrayal of a lesbian relationship in a mainstream film. Detractors of the film criticized the excessive violence and superficiality of the plot. The film won several festival awards.
Editor on the original was Zach Staenberg.

Debbie Does Dallas

Enjoy The Wad’s 5 minute edit of Debbie Does Dallas at 90to5 or on youtube 🙂

Debbie Does Dallas is a 1978 pornographic film starring Bambi Woods. The film was highly successful, selling 50,000 copies when it made it to videotape, making it the most successful video release of a porn film in its time. It is regarded as one of the most important releases during the so-called “Golden Age of Porn”, and remains one of the best-known pornographic films. Editor on the original was Hals Liptus.

This edit is going to be outside the competition, as The Wad helped us here at the challenge. Thanks for creating this edit in addition to your efforts at 90to5! It’s hilarious! 😀

The Killer Shrews

Enjoy DirectorCM’s 5 minute edit of The Killer Shrews at 90to5 or on youtube 🙂

The Killer Shrews is a 1959 science fiction film directed by Ray Kellogg. It was filmed outside of Dallas, Texas back-to-back with The Giant Gila Monster by producers Ken Curtis and Gordon McLendon. The film was shot outside of Dallas, Texas. The special effects were provided by first-time director Kellogg, who served as the head of Twentieth Century-Fox’s special effects department throughout most of the 1950s.[1] Close-ups of the shrews were filmed using hand puppets, and for the wider shots, coonhounds were costumed as the shrews. Editor on the original was Aaron Stell.