Hollywood Keeps Recycling Trash


Ah, movie remakes. Nothing says “creative bankruptcy” quite like a Hollywood studio churning out a new version of a classic film. But fear not, dear readers, for I, your trusty guide through the absurdity of modern culture, am here to explore this topic with all the wit and sarcasm at my disposal. So grab some popcorn and settle in for a wild ride.

First, let’s get one thing straight: Hollywood loves a good remake. In fact, they love them so much that they’ll remake anything, regardless of whether it was good to begin with. Remember the horror show that was the 2016 version of “Ghostbusters”? Of course you don’t, because you were probably too busy gouging your eyes out with a spoon to pay attention to the screen.

But it’s not just bad movies that get the remake treatment. No, even classics aren’t safe. I mean, why watch the original “Psycho” when you can watch the shot-for-shot remake, right? Because nothing says “originality” like copying someone else’s work.

And let’s not forget about the endless string of superhero movies. How many times do we need to see Uncle Ben die in a spider-filled warehouse? It’s like Groundhog Day, but with more CGI and fewer laughs.

But why stop at movies? Let’s remake TV shows too! Because if it worked in the ’90s, surely it’ll work now, right? I can’t wait for the gritty reboot of “Saved by the Bell”, where Screech is a drug kingpin and Mr. Belding is his enforcer.

Of course, all of this raises the question: why bother remaking anything at all? Why not just come up with new ideas? Well, dear reader, that’s because coming up with new ideas is hard. It requires effort and creativity, two things that are in short supply in Hollywood.

Plus, remakes have a built-in audience. Why take a risk on something new when you can bank on people’s nostalgia for the original? It’s a win-win for the studios: they get to make money without having to do any real work.

But let’s not forget about the real victims here: the actors. Imagine being an up-and-coming talent, dreaming of making a name for yourself in the industry. You finally get your big break, only to find out that you’re playing the same role that some other actor already made famous. Talk about a buzzkill.

And then there’s the fact that some remakes just don’t make any sense. Why remake “Point Break” without surfing? Why remake “The Karate Kid” without karate? It’s like making a “Die Hard” movie without Bruce Willis… oh wait, they actually did that.

In conclusion, movie remakes are the ultimate in laziness and lack of originality. But who needs creativity when you can just copy someone else’s work? I, for one, can’t wait for the remake of this very article, starring Channing Tatum as Mr. Gallows. It’s sure to be a hit…

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