10 Worst Movie Scenes Of All Time
If you're looking to find the 10 worst movie scenes of all time, then look no further as they really don't get any worse than the ones on this list. There are many horrible movie scenes to pick from, but nothing is worse than Darth Vader's infamous "Nooo!", or Indy's son sword fighting with a villain on two separate vehicles moving at dizzying speeds, or Anakin trying to win Padme over with his Shakespearean dialog, or video blogging in the Freddy Kruger universe, or watching an overrated and hypocritical R&B singer show off her lack of acting skills in a cat-fight. Check out the bad movie scenes below; you won't be able to come up with any that are worse.
- The birth of Darth Vader in "Star Wars, Episode III: Revenge of the Sith." How can one possibly screw up something as epic as the creation of one of the greatest villains of all time? In this scene, Darth Vader is treated as if he were Frankenstein's monster instead of the tragic and menacing character that he is. One of the worst moments from the Star Wars franchise.
- Every scene in "Aliens vs. Predator: Requiem." Not that the film was a bright idea in the first place, but how could the filmmakers possibly think that lowering the brightness of every single scene in the film would not upset the audience? Literally every scene in this film is dark, it doesn't matter what TV or what screen you watch it on, not even playing around with your picture settings will change this sad fact.
- The jungle chase from "Indiana Jones and the Kingdom of the Crystal Skull." In one of the worst action sequences around, Indy's son gets to swing on trees with a pack of monkeys as if he were Tarzan, then he sword fights the villain while standing on a speeding vehicle. Seriously, they had twenty or so years to make another Indiana Jones film, and this was the best action sequence they could come up with?
- Anakin Skywalker seduces Padme Amidala in "Star Wars, Episode II: Attack of the Clones." You can't mix "Star Wars" and "Romeo and Juliet," yet they do it anyway in this movie and in the lamest and cliched way possible. Cringe-worthy Shakespearean dialog, a fireplace, dim lighting and wooden acting make this one of the worst movie scenes of all time.
- Mark Wahlberg negotiates with Mother Nature in "The Happening." This movie pits Mother Nature, in the form of plants and trees, against the human race in a weird, apocalyptic tale. There are a lot of scenes in this movie that will make you scratch your head or roll your eyes, but the worst is the scene where Mark Wahlberg's character attempts to negotiate with a plant.
- The video blog from the "A Nightmare On Elm Street" remake. They had the nerve to try to squeeze this scene into the remake just to remind the audience that, because a character is blogging, we're in the 21st century, and it's cool. Nothing is worse to watch on film than a character spending too much time on a computer.
- The "yippie-ki-yay" moment in "Live Free or Die Hard." This PG-13 dumbed-down sequel contaminates one of the most important parts of a "Die Hard" film: the "yippie-ki-yay" scene. There's one in each film, and here they decided to cover up the last part of the phrase with a gun shot. One of the worst examples of clumsy censorship ever.
- The girl fight from "Obsessed." It's movies like this one that make people appreciate "Fatal Attraction" so much more than we already do. To accommodate this Beyonce film vehicle, she is given a climatic cat fight with the evil white woman where she gets to abuse her both physically and verbally.
- The opening of "Star Wars, Episode I: The Phantom Menace." A space pilot asking for permission to dock inside a spaceship. For the first chapter in a saga, you would expect something a little more introductory and not something that feels like a continuation of a chapter that doesn't exist.
- The ending of "Land of the Dead." The film needed some work to begin with, but the ending is one scene that needed the most work of all as the film loses all its effectiveness in it. Before trailing off in the Dead Reckoning vehicle, Riley chooses not to attack the zombies because he realizes they're just like us.