86% of people can't guess these popular movies from around the world from just one screenshot. Can you?

By: Andrew Katz
Image: TMDB

About This Quiz

These are some of the most popular movies from around the world! And yet, 86% of people can't guess each of them from one single image. Are you part of that 86% or are you up to the challenge?

Steven Spielberg released two movies in 1993. That dinosaur film made him a lot of money. SCHINDLER'S LIST won him his first Oscar.

1966's THE GOOD, THE BAD, AND THE UGLY is the final chapter in Sergio Leone's Man With No Name trilogy.

THE UNTOUCHABLES (Brian de Palma, 1987) won legendary actor Sean Connery his first and only Oscar. Connery was the original James Bond on film.

1954's SEVEN SAMURAI was master Japanese director Akira Kurosawa's tribute to the American western film. Six years later, it was remade as THE MAGNIFICENT SEVEN, as an American western film.

Will Smith, star of 2006's THE PURSUIT OF HAPPYNESS, began his acting career on TV's THE FRESH PRINCE OF BEL-AIR in 1990. However, it was his breakout role in 1993's SIX DEGREES OF SEPARATION that set him on the path to feature stardom.

2008's TAKEN spawned two sequels, TAKEN 2 (2012) and TAKEN 3 (2014). There's also a spoof, TOOKEN (2015).

Mel Gibson won his first and only Academy Award for directing and producing 1995's BRAVEHEART. He spent time out of the limelight after several unfortunate comments and an arrest were publicized, but he returned in 2016 as the director of HACKSAW RIDGE.

TITANIC (James Cameron, 1997) won eleven out of the fourteen Academy Awards it was nominated for, tying 1950's ALL ABOUT EVE for most nominations and 1959's BEN-HUR for most Oscars. (This latter was subsequently matched by 2003's LORD OF THE RINGS: THE RETURN OF THE KING.)

American screenwriters Michael Wilson and Carl Foreman were victims of the Blacklist, so the sole writing credit and Oscar win originally went to Pierre Boule, author of the French novel on which THE BRIDGE ON THE RIVER KWAI (David Lean, 1957) was based -- which is weird, because Boule's only language was French.

Stephen King, author of the original serialized book, has called THE GREEN MILE (Frank Darabont, 1999) the most faithful film adaptation of any of his books. He was particularly unhappy with the film version of THE SHINING.

BEN-HUR (William Wyler, 1959) was the first film to win eleven Oscars. Even though that record has been tied twice (by TITANIC and THE LORD OF THE RINGS: THE RETURN OF THE KING), there were fewer categories in 1959 than in 1999 and 2003.

The beginning and the end of Robert Zemeckis' CAST AWAY (2000) were shot about a year before the middle island section of the film, to allow for star Tom Hanks to lose the weight he needed to lend plausibility to his character being stranded on a deserted island.

Towards the end of PULP FICTION (Quentin Tarantino, 1994), Jules says he wants to retire and become a drifter. In KILL BILL: VOL. 2 (Tarantino, 2004), Samuel L. Jackson turns up as Rufus, a piano playing drifter.

GLADIATOR (Ridley Scott, 2000) is actor Oliver Reed's last on-screen role. When he died before principal photography was over, the filmmakers altered the script to accommodate his absence rather than recast his role.

During an early shot in THE GODFATHER (Francis Ford Coppola, 1972), in the scene where Vito Corleone returns home and his people carry him up the stairs, Marlon Brando put weights under his body on the bed as a prank, making it harder to lift him.

1994's THE SHAWSHANK REDEMPTION is writer-director Frank Darabont's first feature-length foray into the Stephen King universe. He followed this with THE GREEN MILE and THE MIST.

Steven Spielberg sent the main cast of 1998's SAVING PRIVATE RYAN to Dale Dye's boot camp, except for Matt Damon. This helped build the resentment that the characters were supposed to feel at risking their lives to save one man.

At least six Oscar winners were involved in making BLOOD DIAMOND. The movie, which stars Ed Zwick, was released in 2006.

MAN ON FIRE (Tony Scott, 2004) screenwriter Brian Helgeland first saw the original MAN ON FIRE (1987) in the late '80s, when he rented it from his local video store after asking for a recommendation. The clerk who recommended it? Quentin Tarantino.

Star Zhang Ziyi and director Zhang Yimou worked together two more times after 1999's THE ROAD HOME. This was the first movie role for Zhang Ziyi.

1957's 12 ANGRY MEN was remade as a TV movie for Showtime forty years later. In the original, the jury foreman was portrayed bt Martin Balsam; in the remake, Courtney B. Vance.

When multi-hyphenate Roberto Benigni won his first Oscar of the night for LIFE IS BEAUTIFUL in 1999, he made his way to the stage by walking across the tops of the theater's seats. Inspirations for this Italian comedian include Charlie Chaplin and Peter Sellers.

1998's CENTRAL STATION nominated for an Oscar for Best Foreign Language Film. In addition, its lead actress Fernanda Montenegro was nominated for her performance as the letter-writing schoolteacher.

In just his second feature film, 2000's REQUIEM FOR A DREAM, Darren Aronofsky directed an actress, Ellen Burstyn, to an Academy Award nomination. Aronofsky also directed BLACK SWAN and THE FOUNTAIN.

2002's A BEAUTIFUL MIND won four Oscars: Picture (Brian Grazer and Ron Howard), Director (Howard), Supporting Actress (Jennifer Connelly), and Adapted Screenplay (Akiva Goldsman).

2009's HACHI: A DOG'S TALE is director Lasse Hallstrom's remake of 1987 Japanese film, HACHI-KO. It's the true story of a loyal Akita who waited for his master every day at a train station in Japan. He would not stop waiting, even after his master died.

MY SASSY GIRL (Yann Samuel, 2008) is an English-language remake of 2001's MY SASSY GIRL, a South Korean movie. The literal title of the film in Korean is That Bizarre Girl.

Author Stephen King was not a big fan of director Stanley Kubrick's loose 1980 film adaptation of his novel, THE SHINING. To create the snow-covered hedge maze, the crew laid down massive quantities of salt and crushed Styrofoam.

There are at least three versions of the Francis Ford Coppola's 1979 APOCALYPSE NOW, two of which have been officially released -- unless you count alternate credits as different films, in which case there are four official releases.

When Heath Ledger won the Academy Award for his role in THE DARK KNIGHT (Christopher Nolan, 2008), he became one of only a handful of posthumous Oscar winners.

When Adrien Brody accepted his Oscar for Best Actor for his leading role in THE PIANIST (2002), he started his speech by giving award presenter Halle Berry a surprise deep kiss. Brody has since appeared in KING KONG (2005), PREDATORS (2010), and THE GRAND BUDAPEST HOTEL (2014).

Director Kim ki-Duk wrote the screenplay for 2004's 3-IRON in one month. The movie was filmed in sixteen days and the film editing was done in ten days.

2004's THE TERMINAL was the third time Tom Hanks starred in a Steven Spielberg feature film. Their other collaborations are SAVING PRIVATE RYAN (1998) and CATCH ME IF YOU CAN (2002) - and, more recently, BRIDGE OF SPIES (2015).

The gym floor that opens up to reveal a swimming pool in IT'S A WONDERFUL LIFE (Frank Capra, 1946) was real and was located at Beverly Hills High School in Los Angeles.

Director Ki-duk Kim plays the adult monk at the end of 2003's SPRING, SUMMER, FALL, WINTER… AND SPRING. For the triple crown, he also wrote the script.

In PHONE BOOTH (Joel Shumacher, 2002), film time is real time -- the movie takes place over eighty-one minutes -- the running time of the movie.

I SAW THE DEVIL's (Kim Jee-woon, 2010) Choi Min-Sik also played a serial killer five years earlier in Park Chan Wook's SYMPATHY FOR LADY VENGEANCE.

CHILDREN OF HEAVEN (Majid Majidi, 1997) is Iran's first film to be nominated for an Oscar. The film follows a brother and sister - and a pair of missing shoes.

A SEPARATION (Asghar Farhadi, 2011) is the first Iranian film to win a Golden Globe and the first Iranian film to win the Oscar. The film explores the end of a marriage in modern-day Iran.

New Kid on the Block Donnie Wahlberg played the home-intruding mental patient at the beginning of THE SIXTH SENSE (M. Night Shyamalan, 1999). The film starred Bruce Willis and Haley Joel Osment.

A MOMENT TO REMEMBER (John H. Lee, 2004) won the Grand Bell Award -- South Korea's equivalent of the Oscars -- for Best Adapted Screenplay in 2005. The film features a love story that turns tragic following a medical diagnosis.

DEPARTURES (Yojiro Takita, 2008) won 2009's Oscar for Best Foreign Language Film for Japan. The story is loosely based on Coffinman, a memoir written by Shinmon Aoki.

In THE EXORCIST (William Friedkin, 1973) Father Dyer was played by William O'Malley, an actual reverend who spent most of his career teaching in Jesuit high schools.

THE SECRET IN THEIR EYES (Juan José Campanella, 2009) won the Oscar for Best Foreign Language Film for Argentina. In the film a retired lawyer writes a novel, seeking closure for an unsolved murder case.

Luc Besson's 1994 film, LEON: THE PROFESSIONAL, was the feature debut of actress Natalie Portman. Portman was only thirteen years old at the time of the film's American release. The has since starred in many films, including BLACK SWAN (2010).

2008's GRAN TORINO was an Eastwood family affair: Clint directed it, his son Scott acted in it, and his son Kyle provided the musical score.

THE INGLORIOUS BASTARDS (Enzo G. Castellari, 1978) is the first of three films Castellari made with actor Fred Williamson. It was made long before Quentin Tarantino's seemingly misspelled INGLOURIOUS BASTERDS (2009).

SCARFACE (Brian de Palma, 1983) inspired Iraqi Demagogue President Saddam Hussein to name his international money laundering corporation "Montana Management." The film featured Al Pacino and Michelle Pfeiffer.

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