Movies That Show Boobs

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Movies That Show Boobs

Ever viewed these Movies That Show Boobs? We know you'll find some new picks. We put together 25 of the top ones.

The Salt of the Earth (2014)

The Salt of the Earth
★★★★
★★★★
3.4 out of 4 stars

From Directors: Juliano Ribeiro Salgado, Wim Wenders, starring Sebastião Salgado, Wim Wenders, Lélia Wanick Salgado, Juliano Ribeiro Salgado
Rated PG-13

The Salt of the Earth is a 2014 documentary film directed by Juliano Ribeiro Salgado and Wim Wenders. It is a tribute to Salgado's father, photographer Sebastião Salgado, who has spent the last 40 years traveling to more than 100 countries around the world capturing the human experience in his photographs. Through Sebastião's stunning images, the film gives an intimate insight into his life, his work, and his commitment to humanity. It also explores the world he has documented, from the Amazon to the Sahara Desert, and reveals that his artistry is even more impressive when seen in the context of his own life story and his philosophy of respect for the planet and its people. The film received critical acclaim and was a box office success.

Barry Lyndon (1975)

Barry Lyndon
★★★★
★★★★
3.2 out of 4 stars

From Stanley Kubrick, starring Ryan O'Neal, Marisa Berenson, Patrick Magee, Hardy Krüger
Rated PG

Barry Lyndon is a 1975 period drama film directed by Stanley Kubrick and based on the 1844 novel The Luck of Barry Lyndon by William Makepeace Thackeray. The film follows the life of Redmond Barry (Ryan O'Neal), an Irish man who rises from poverty to become a member of the English aristocracy. His rise is achieved through cunning, luck, and skill at gambling and due in part to a series of marriages. As he climbs the social ladder, Barry must also contend with his own vanity and pride, which eventually leads to his downfall. The film is a powerful drama that explores the themes of ambition, greed, and pride. Kubrick's trademark cinematography and use of classical music heighten the tone of the film and give it a timeless quality.

The Diving Bell and the Butterfly (2007)

The Diving Bell and the Butterfly
★★★★
★★★★
3.2 out of 4 stars

From Julian Schnabel, starring Mathieu Amalric, Emmanuelle Seigner, Marie-Josée Croze, Anne Consigny
Rated PG-13

The Diving Bell and the Butterfly is a 2007 biographical drama film directed by Julian Schnabel and written by Ronald Harwood. The film is based on the memoir of the same name by Jean-Dominique Bauby, who, in 1995 at the age of 43, suffered a massive stroke that left him with a condition known as locked-in syndrome. As his body became paralyzed and speechless, Bauby retained full mental clarity, giving him the ability to communicate through blinking his left eye. The film follows Bauby's physical and emotional struggles as he endures his new reality, and his transition as he learns to adjust to life with his disability. The film touches on themes of love, loss, freedom, and the inner strength needed to overcome adversity.

Papillon (1973)

Papillon
★★★★
★★★★
3.2 out of 4 stars

From Franklin J. Schaffner, starring Steve McQueen, Dustin Hoffman, Victor Jory, Don Gordon
Rated R

Papillon is a 1973 crime drama film directed by Franklin J. Schaffner and starring Steve McQueen and Dustin Hoffman. The film follows Henri "Papillon" Charrière (McQueen), a safecracker from the Parisian underworld who is falsely convicted of murder and condemned to life in the notorious penal colony on Devil's Island in French Guiana. Along the way, he befriends the eccentric counterfeiter Louis Dega (Hoffman), who agrees to finance his escape in exchange for protection. With their newfound partnership, Papillon and Dega must endure harsh conditions and overcome seemingly insurmountable obstacles as they embark on a daring escape from the island.

The Graduate (1967)

The Graduate
★★★★
★★★★
3.2 out of 4 stars

From Mike Nichols, starring Dustin Hoffman, Anne Bancroft, Katharine Ross, William Daniels
Rated PG

The Graduate is a 1967 American comedy-drama film directed by Mike Nichols and written by Buck Henry and Calder Willingham, based on the 1963 novel of the same name by Charles Webb. The film follows 21-year-old Benjamin Braddock, played by Dustin Hoffman, as he navigates his post-college life, including a complicated relationship with Mrs. Robinson, an older woman played by Anne Bancroft. The film also stars Katharine Ross as Elaine Robinson, Mrs. Robinson's daughter and Benjamin's love interest. The Graduate was a critical and commercial success, grossing over $104 million against its $3.5 million budget and receiving multiple Academy Award nominations, including for Best Picture, Best Director, and Best Actor. It won the Academy Award for Best Director and the Golden Globe Award for Best Motion Picture.

Titanic (1997)

Titanic
★★★★
★★★★
3.2 out of 4 stars

From James Cameron, starring Leonardo DiCaprio, Kate Winslet, Billy Zane, Kathy Bates
Rated PG-13

Titanic is an epic romance and disaster film directed, written, co-produced, and co-edited by James Cameron. The film follows the story of the ill-fated RMS Titanic, from the perspective of two passengers, Rose DeWitt Bukater (Kate Winslet) and Jack Dawson (Leonardo DiCaprio). On April 10th, 1912, Rose, a society girl, is on the Titanic with her fiancé, Cal Hockley. She meets Jack, a poor, but spirited artist, and begins to feel an immediate connection. Although Jack and Rose come from different backgrounds, they fall in love and experience a brief period of happiness. On the night of April 14th, the Titanic collides with an iceberg and begins to sink. Despite the efforts of the crew, the ship sinks in the early hours of April 15th. Rose and Jack, along with many other passengers, struggle to survive in the freezing waters of the North Atlantic. In the end, Jack sacrifices his life in order for Rose to survive. The film concludes with a modern-day Rose, now an elderly woman, reflecting on her experience and giving her necklace to her granddaughter. Titanic is a timeless love story

Kramer vs. Kramer (1979)

Kramer vs. Kramer
★★★★
★★★★
3.1 out of 4 stars

From Robert Benton, starring Dustin Hoffman, Meryl Streep, Jane Alexander, Justin Henry
Rated PG

Kramer vs. Kramer is a 1979 American drama film written and directed by Robert Benton, starring Dustin Hoffman and Meryl Streep. The film tells the story of a couple, Ted and Joanna Kramer, as they go through a contentious divorce and its impact on their young son, Billy. After Joanna leaves Ted to pursue her career, Ted is forced to take on the full-time role of raising Billy. Despite their differences, Ted and Joanna must come together to deal with their son's problems and navigate the complexities of the divorce. As Ted and Joanna learn to co-parent, Ted discovers a newfound appreciation for his son, and Joanna finds her own sense of self-worth. The film received overwhelmingly positive reviews and won five Academy Awards, including Best Picture and Best Director.

The Outlaw Josey Wales (1976)

The Outlaw Josey Wales
★★★★
★★★★
3.1 out of 4 stars

From Clint Eastwood, starring Clint Eastwood, Sondra Locke, Chief Dan George, Bill McKinney
Rated PG

The Outlaw Josey Wales is a 1976 American western film directed by Clint Eastwood and produced by Robert Daley. It stars Eastwood, Chief Dan George, Sam Bottoms, and Sondra Locke. Set during and after the American Civil War, it follows Josey Wales, a Missouri farmer who is driven to revenge by the murder of his family by Union guerrillas. On his quest, he is joined by an old Cherokee, Lone Watie, who, like Josey, is determined to outlast the encroaching modern civilization. The film is loosely based on a novel by Forrest Carter. The Outlaw Josey Wales is considered to be one of Eastwood's masterpieces, and is credited with the resurgence of the Western genre. It earned Eastwood a Best Director nomination at the Academy Awards and two BAFTA Award nominations. The film was a box office success, grossing over $31 million in the United States on a budget of less than $3 million.

The Day of the Jackal (1973)

The Day of the Jackal
★★★★
★★★★
3.1 out of 4 stars

From Fred Zinnemann, starring Edward Fox, Terence Alexander, Michel Auclair, Alan Badel
Rated PG

The Day of the Jackal is a 1973 British political thriller directed by Fred Zinnemann and starring Edward Fox as the titular assassin. The film follows a professional assassin, known only as the Jackal, as he is hired by a powerful French paramilitary organization to assassinate French President Charles de Gaulle. As the Jackal begins his preparation and execution of the plot, police inspector Claude Lebel (Michael Lonsdale) is assigned to find and stop the assassin before he can succeed. The film follows the Jackal's meticulous planning and Lebel's desperate attempts to stop him, with both men on a race against time to determine the fate of the president. Along the way, the Jackal must elude the police and evade their traps, while Lebel must outwit and outmaneuver the assassin in order to save de Gaulle.

Airplane! (1980)

Airplane!
★★★★
★★★★
3.1 out of 4 stars

From Directors: Jim Abrahams, David Zucker, Jerry Zucker, starring Robert Hays, Julie Hagerty, Leslie Nielsen, Kareem Abdul-Jabbar
Rated PG

Airplane! is a 1980 American comedy film directed by the trio of Jim Abrahams, David Zucker, and Jerry Zucker. The film stars Robert Hays and Julie Hagerty, and features Leslie Nielsen in the role of a doctor, who becomes increasingly unhinged as the plot progresses. The plot follows Ted Striker, a former fighter pilot, who is suffering from post-traumatic stress disorder and is trying to win back his flight attendant girlfriend, Elaine. Meanwhile, a crisis looms over the passengers and crew of the airliner he is aboard as they struggle to cope with a variety of disasters, including food poisoning, equipment malfunctions, and a bomb threat from a mysterious terrorist. Ted must overcome his fears and fly the plane safely to its destination in order to win back Elaine and save the day. The film was a commercial and critical success, becoming one of the most successful comedies of all time, and launching the careers of the Zucker Brothers and Abrahams. It spawned the popular phrase "Don't call me Shirley," which has become a staple of popular culture.

As Good as It Gets (1997)

As Good as It Gets
★★★★
★★★★
3.1 out of 4 stars

From James L. Brooks, starring Jack Nicholson, Helen Hunt, Greg Kinnear, Cuba Gooding Jr.
Rated PG-13

As Good as It Gets is a 1997 romantic comedy-drama film directed by James L. Brooks and starring Jack Nicholson, Helen Hunt, and Greg Kinnear. Nicholson plays Melvin Udall, an obsessive-compulsive novelist who finds himself in a love triangle with a single mother (Hunt) and an gay artist (Kinnear). As they try to come to terms with their differences, they learn to accept each other and develop a deep bond. Ultimately, Melvin is able to break down the walls he has built up around himself and find love, redemption, and happiness.

Joyeux Noel (2005)

Joyeux Noel
★★★★
★★★★
3.1 out of 4 stars

From Christian Carion, starring Diane Kruger, Benno Fürmann, Guillaume Canet, Natalie Dessay
Rated PG-13

Joyeux Noël (Merry Christmas) is a 2005 war drama film directed by Christian Carion, set during World War I. On Christmas Eve of 1914, French, Scottish, and German soldiers call a temporary truce and cross the front lines to meet one another and celebrate Christmas together. The film follows the experiences of several characters from different countries, including a German opera singer, a French tenor, a Scottish priest and a German student, as they experience the horrors of war and the joy of a Christmas truce. Despite their different backgrounds, the soldiers come together and find peace in their shared humanity. The film highlights how the Christmas truce was a moment of peace and hope in a time of darkness and despair.

The Last Emperor (1987)

The Last Emperor
★★★★
★★★★
3.1 out of 4 stars

From Bernardo Bertolucci, starring John Lone, Joan Chen, Peter O'Toole, Ruocheng Ying
Rated PG-13

The Last Emperor is a 1987 biographical drama film directed by Bernardo Bertolucci and starring John Lone as Pu Yi, the last emperor of China. Spanning three decades, the film tells the story of Pu Yi's life, from his ascension to the throne at the age of three, his abdication and exile, his life in prison, and his eventual liberation and rehabilitation into modern Chinese society. It also covers the story of the fall of the Qing dynasty, the subsequent rise of the Republic of China, and the Chinese Civil War. The film follows Pu Yi's life from his childhood in the Forbidden City to his death in 1967, as well as his transformation from a naive, sheltered monarch to a man that was forced to confront the changing world in order to survive. The film features an impressive cast of Chinese and international actors, and received nine Academy Award nominations.

Man on Wire (2008)

Man on Wire
★★★★
★★★★
3.1 out of 4 stars

From James Marsh, starring Philippe Petit, Jean François Heckel, Jean-Louis Blondeau, Annie Allix
Rated PG-13

Man on Wire is a 2008 documentary film directed by James Marsh that tells the story of French high-wire artist Philippe Petit's audacious, illegal walk between the Twin Towers of the World Trade Center in New York City on August 7, 1974. The film covers the history of Petit's obsession with the towers and the eight-year planning process that went into the illegal walk. It features interviews with Petit, his collaborators, and other witnesses, as well as archival footage from the walk and its aftermath. The film is praised for its unique and compelling storytelling, as it expertly captures Petit's daring feat and the sense of wonder it inspired. Petit's walk between the towers is seen as a metaphor for the human capacity to dream and to strive for the seemingly impossible.

The Fifth Element (1997)

The Fifth Element
★★★★
★★★★
3 out of 4 stars

From Luc Besson, starring Bruce Willis, Milla Jovovich, Gary Oldman, Ian Holm
Rated PG-13

The Fifth Element is a cult classic film set in the year 2263, directed by Luc Besson. It follows the story of cab driver Korben Dallas (Bruce Willis), who inadvertently becomes the key to saving the world from an alien threat known as Mr. Zorg (Gary Oldman). When a powerful weapon known as the Fifth Element is hidden somewhere on Earth, it is up to Korben to find it in order to prevent the destruction of the planet. Along the way, he teams up with a beautiful, mysterious female named Leeloo (Milla Jovovich), who is actually an aspect of the weapon itself. Together, they must battle Mr. Zorg's evil forces in order to protect the Earth from destruction.

La Vie En Rose (2007)

La Vie En Rose
★★★★
★★★★
3 out of 4 stars

From Olivier Dahan, starring Marion Cotillard, Sylvie Testud, Pascal Greggory, Emmanuelle Seigner
Rated PG-13

La Vie en Rose is a biographical musical drama film directed by Olivier Dahan and starring Marion Cotillard as French singer Édith Piaf. It follows her life from her birth in 1915 to her death in 1963. Through a series of flashbacks and musical numbers, the film details her struggles with poverty, addiction, and heartache, while simultaneously showing her rise to fame. Along the way, Piaf encounters a series of lovers and friends, including Yves Montand, Marlene Dietrich, and Charles Aznavour. Despite her struggles, her immense talent and inner strength lead her to success, with “La Vie en Rose” becoming an anthem for the French nation. The film ultimately pays homage to Piaf’s unique life, as well as the love, music, and emotion that defined it.

Romeo and Juliet (1968)

Romeo and Juliet
★★★★
★★★★
3 out of 4 stars

From Franco Zeffirelli, starring Leonard Whiting, Olivia Hussey, John McEnery, Milo O'Shea
Rated PG

Romeo and Juliet (1968) is a romantic tragedy directed by Franco Zeffirelli and based on William Shakespeare’s play of the same name. The film tells the story of two star-crossed lovers from two feuding families, the Montagues and the Capulets, in the city of Verona. Despite the hatred between their families, Romeo (Leonard Whiting) and Juliet (Olivia Hussey) fall in love at first sight and marry in secret. The tragedy of the story comes to a head when Romeo is exiled for killing Juliet's cousin and Juliet takes her own life after believing Romeo to be dead. The film is a classic love story that will forever be remembered due to its timeless themes of love, tragedy, and family.

Walkabout (1971)

Walkabout
★★★★
★★★★
3 out of 4 stars

From Nicolas Roeg, starring Jenny Agutter, David Gulpilil, Luc Roeg, John Meillon
Rated GP

Walkabout is an exploration of the lives of two siblings, a teenage girl and her young brother, who are stranded in the Australian Outback after their father attempts to kill them. They must rely on the help of an Aboriginal boy named "Blackie" to survive the harsh environment and make it back to civilization. The film is an exploration of the differences between the Western and Aboriginal cultures, as viewed through the lens of the Aboriginal boy. It is a story of survival, family bonds, and the way in which understanding can bridge the gap between different cultures.

Grey Gardens (1975)

Grey Gardens
★★★★
★★★★
3 out of 4 stars

From Directors: Ellen Hovde, Albert Maysles, David Maysles, Muffie Meyer, starring Edith Bouvier Beale, Edith 'Little Edie' Bouvier Beale, Brooks Hyers
Rated PG

Grey Gardens is a 1975 American documentary film from directors Ellen Hovde, Albert Maysles, David Maysles and Muffie Meyer. The film follows the lives of Edith "Big Edie" Ewing Bouvier Beale and her daughter Edith "Little Edie" Bouvier Beale, the aunt and first cousin of Jacqueline Kennedy Onassis. They were both members of the prominent Bouvier family and lived together in a Grey Gardens estate located in East Hampton, New York. The film showcases the dilapidated and overgrown house owned by the two women, who were living in near squalor while trying to maintain their high-society lifestyle. Despite their considerable wealth and privilege, they had become reclusive, living in the house and relying on welfare payments to survive. The film was a critical success, winning various awards including the 1976 Cannes Film Festival, the International Documentary Association, and the Directors Guild of America. It has since become a cult classic and is widely regarded as one of the best documentaries of all time.

The Abyss (1989)

The Abyss
★★★★
★★★★
3 out of 4 stars

From James Cameron, starring Ed Harris, Mary Elizabeth Mastrantonio, Michael Biehn, Leo Burmester
Rated PG-13

The Abyss is a gripping and suspenseful science fiction film directed by James Cameron. It stars Ed Harris and Mary Elizabeth Mastrantonio as a team of deep-sea oil drillers who are sent on a mission to investigate a nuclear submarine disaster. Along the way, they encounter a mysterious and incredible underwater alien species. As they delve deeper into the abyss, the team must face the dangers of the unknown and the power of nature. With their lives on the line, they must work together to survive the depths and discover the truth beneath the sea.

Chaplin (1992)

Chaplin
★★★★
★★★★
3 out of 4 stars

From Richard Attenborough, starring Robert Downey Jr., Geraldine Chaplin, Paul Rhys, John Thaw
Rated PG-13

Chaplin is a biographical drama film that follows the life of Charlie Chaplin, one of the most iconic figures in the history of cinema. Directed by Richard Attenborough and starring Robert Downey Jr., the film covers Chaplin’s life, from his childhood working in a shoe factory to his rise to stardom as one of the most influential figures in the world of comedy. Along the way, we get to see Chaplin’s struggles to make it in the entertainment business, his turbulent love life, and his political views. The film also focuses on Chaplin’s legacy as a film maker, showcasing some of his greatest cinematic accomplishments.

The Impossible (2012)

The Impossible
★★★★
★★★★
3 out of 4 stars

From J.A. Bayona, starring Naomi Watts, Ewan McGregor, Tom Holland, Oaklee Pendergast
Rated PG-13

The Impossible is a 2012 disaster drama film based on the true story of a Spanish family who survived the 2004 Indian Ocean tsunami. It stars Naomi Watts, Ewan McGregor, and Tom Holland and is directed by J.A. Bayona. The film tells the story of the family's terrifying ordeal during and after the tsunami strikes. María, Henry, and their three sons Lucas, Thomas, and Simón are vacationing in Thailand when the tsunami strikes. They are all separated from each other, and each member of the family has their own harrowing journey to reunite with each other. María and Lucas find each other in a hospital, and Lucas eventually leads them back to the rest of the family. The film is a gripping and emotional experience that follows the family's struggles and their heroic efforts to survive and find each other again. It portrays the resilience of human spirit and family bonds in the face of tragedy.

Hair (1979)

Hair
★★★★
★★★★
3 out of 4 stars

From Milos Forman, starring John Savage, Treat Williams, Beverly D'Angelo, Annie Golden
Rated PG

Hair (1979) is a musical drama directed by Milos Forman and based on the Broadway musical of the same name. It tells the story of Claude (John Savage), a young man from Oklahoma who is drafted into the United States Army and sent to fight in the Vietnam War. Along the way, he meets a group of hippies who help him to question the war and his own beliefs. The hippies, led by Berger (Treat Williams), introduce Claude to the wild, free-spirited lifestyle of the “tribe,” which ultimately helps him to find his own place in the world. Through a series of musical numbers and dramatic scenes, the film highlights the power of friendship, love, and personal freedom.

Invasion of the Body Snatchers (1978)

Invasion of the Body Snatchers
★★★★
★★★★
3 out of 4 stars

From Philip Kaufman, starring Donald Sutherland, Brooke Adams, Jeff Goldblum, Veronica Cartwright
Rated PG

Across the Universe (2007)

Across the Universe
★★★★
★★★★
2.9 out of 4 stars

From Julie Taymor, starring Evan Rachel Wood, Jim Sturgess, Joe Anderson, Dana Fuchs
Rated PG-13

 



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