IMDb Polls

Poll: Mind-blowing theories in Films

(WITH NEW ENTRIES) These unproven theories scattered around the internet and people still debate whether these theories were true or not. We were really wondering what the film-makers are really trying to say. Which of these mind-blowing unproven theories in films actually make sense to you?

Credits to watchmojo.com and gamesradar.com as my source to this idea. Thanks to TsarStepan. jamesh5 and Drvobradi :)

Discuss here

Make Your Choice

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    Toy Story (1995)

    All Pixar Movies actually existed in the same universe. Go to this site so you can learn more about Jon Negroni's Pixar Theory: http://jonnegroni.com/2013/07/11/the-pixar-theory/
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    Titanic (1997)

    Jack never existed. He was only a product of Rose's imagination because she was depressed at the thought of marrying Cal so she dreamed up her perfect man, Jack. (c)gamesradar.com
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    Back to the Future (1985)

    Doc Brown is attempting to commit suicide when he tests out the DeLorean. He states that all his previous experiments have been failures, then proceeds to stand directly in front of the speeding car, guaranteeing his own death if his latest attempt stays true to form. (c)gamesradar.com
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    Willy Wonka & the Chocolate Factory (1971)

    Willy Wonka was a deranged, child-hating killer who staged the industrial accidents that took place in his factory. How else do you explain the fact that there are only a specific number of seats on his ferry after Augustus got stucked in the pipe? Or that the Oompa Loompas are always ready with a death song?
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    Ferris Bueller's Day Off (1986)

    The entire film takes place in Cameron’s head, with Ferris created by his buddy as the polar opposite of his own depressive personality. As a quiet and depressed, quiet high school-er, it’s not that farfetched to think Cameron would create an alter ego who’s cool, fearless and can do the things he’d never do in real life. So, he created Ferris Bueller.
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    Grease (1978)

    While singing “Summer Nights,” Danny boasts about Sandy: “I saved her life. She nearly drowned.” Sandy actually did drown and “Grease” is just a dream she had before meeting her death. At the end of the movie, we saw Sandy and Danny fly off in a red convertible as they wave goodbye to their friends on the solid ground below. Is this a metaphor for heaven?
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    Toy Story 2 (1999)

    Jessie's owner was actually Andy's Mom. Watch the beginning scene of Toy Story (1995), look closely, we saw Andy wearing a cowboy hat similar to Jessie's hat while playing with his toys. So, where did Andy actually get that cowboy hat?
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    The Dark Knight Rises (2012)

    Bruce didn't fix the autopilot and he really does die at the end of the film., and the ending is just Alfred's dream.
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    Pulp Fiction (1994)

    The bandage on the back of Marsellus Wallace's head is there to cover up the hole created when his soul was removed, and his soul was put inside the briefcase. The fact that the briefcase’s combination is 666, the mark of the beast!
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    The Shining (1980)

    Stanley Kubrick helped fake the moon landings, and The Shining contains several coded admissions. Didn’t you notice Danny’s jumper? Check out the documentary film, Room 237 (2012) for more further details!
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    Dr. No (1962)

    “James Bond” isn’t a man but rather a codename, passed on from one MI6 agent after the other over the years. The theory explains the multiple faces and slightly differing personality of the different Bonds, from Connery to Craig.
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    Aladdin (1992)

    Due to a slip of the tongue by the Genie, we know that Aladdin is set some time in the future, where “Arabia” is the dominant global power. (c)gamesradar.com
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    Taxi Driver (1976)

    Travis Bickle didn't actually kill anyone in this film. He had just cooked it all up in his mind.
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    No Country for Old Men (2007)

    Anton Chigurh is described in the film as a ghost by Ed Tom Bell, there's also another ambiguous scene in which Ed Tom goes into a motel room in which Llewelyn Moss was murdered in the viewer can see Anton Chigurh hiding behind the door, but as Ed Tom enters the room it's empty. Theories have suggested that Anton doesn't exist and that Sheriff Ed Tom is the killer (also explaining the fact that he knew about the weapon that 'Chigurh' uses.)
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    Indiana Jones and the Kingdom of the Crystal Skull (2008)

    Indy spends the entire film trapped in that fridge, slowly losing his mind on account of radiation poisoning, and imagining everything else that follows. Including the aliens. (c)gamesradar.com
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    Jaws (1975)

    The town of Amity had been covering up its shark attacks for years, with the tiger shark being planted by the Mayor in order to distract attention from the real culprit. (c)gamesradar.com
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    Signs (2002)

    Those marauding creatures aren’t aliens at all. They’re demons
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    My Neighbor Totoro (1988)

    Cuddly woodland guardian Totoro is not the loveable critter you thought he was… he’s actually the God of Death. Satsuki’s search for her sister Mei is actually fruitless… the fact that both of them encounter Totoro means that actually, both of them are dead. (c)gamesradar.com
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    Star Wars: Episode IV - A New Hope (1977)

    Chewbacca and R2-D2 are secret Rebel agents, using their knowledge of Anakin’s transformation and the rise of the Galactic Empire, rather than inexplicably forgetting it. (c)gamesradar.com
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    The Jetsons Meet the Flintstones (1987)

    The time machine didn't transfer The Jetsons to the past, but to the future. The world of The Jetsons is an advanced futuristic era, with cities set above clouds... but we never see the ground. The only explanation is that the Earth was devastated by something (war, virus, plague...) and that's why people are living 'in the sky'. So, according to that theory, The Flintstones is set on Earth, after the society of The Jetsons crumbled/left to space - that's why we have TALKING dinosaurs & prehistoric animals, coexisting with humans - evolution/mutation did that. That's also why there are TV sets, automobiles and other 'modern' equipment in the 'stone age'.
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    RoboCop (1987)

    RoboCop is Jesus. Albeit an extremely violent one, with a very firm idea of right and wrong. (c)gamesradar.com
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    Hot Tub Time Machine (2010)

    The characters don’t travel back in time… they’re actually in limbo, with Lou having successfully killed himself before the trip. (c)gamesradar.com
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    The Matrix (1999)

    Neo is actually a machine, with the “real world” of Zion actually turning out to be just another level of human-created simulation, designed to keep technological advances in check. (c)gamesradar.com
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    Blade Runner (1982)

    Not only is Deckard a Replicant, but he is a Replicant implanted with the memories of a former Blade Runner. Detective Gaff to be precise. (c)gamesradar.com
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    Prometheus (2012)

    The film is set some time before Blade Runner, with the room in which the Hologram Weyland has recorded his message in turning out to be the same as one that appeared in the earlier film. (c)gamesradar.com
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    Labyrinth (1986)

    Labyrinth is a metaphor for a girl struggling with the onset of puberty. (c)gamesradar.com
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    Inception (2010)

    Cobb’s totem isn’t actually his spinning top, but his wedding ring. In the “real world” he takes it off, but in the dream world, he’s always wearing it… (c)gamesradar.com
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    Drag Me to Hell (2009)

    Much of what we are seeing can be explained away as the hallucinations of a bulimic. An old photo reveals a younger Christine to be a bit fat, we never see her eating, and many of the nasty things that happen to her are related to eating (a corpse vomming down her throat, for example!). Drag Me to Hell is all about eating disorder. (c)gamesradar.com
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    Ghostbusters (1984)

    Crossing the streams causes the Ghostbusters to die, with the city’s celebration of their achievements turning out to be a posthumous affair. (c)gamesradar.com
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    It's a Wonderful Life (1946)

    It’s A Wonderful Life is actually a tragedy, with the “happy ending” seeing George Bailey forced to return to a job he hates because that’s the bed he’s made, and he must damn well lie in it. (c)gamesradar.com
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    The Rock (1996)

    Sean Connery’s character is actually James Bond (more on him later). Caught spying in America, he has spent the rest of his life banged up in various prisons… (c)gamesradar.com
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    Minority Report (2002)

    The ending of the film is a fantasy created by Tom Cruise’s character while he languishes in captivity. (c)gamesradar.com
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    The Thing (1982)

    The bottle that Kurt Russell offers Keith David towards the end of The Thing is actually one of the Molotov cocktails they were chucking around earlier. (c)gamesradar.com
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    Radio Flyer (1992)

    Rather than riding his radio flyer off to salvation from his brutal father, the younger brother in Radio Flyer actually kills himself. (c)gamesradar.com
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    Scream (1996)

    There was a third killer involved in the Woodsboro murders… and it was Dewey! Because if you buy into it (and admittedly, Dewey does seem like a bit of a nut-case), then he gets away with the whole thing! Creepy… (c)gamesradar.com