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Back to the Future (Back to the Future)

It’s hard to find someone who hasn’t heard of Back to the Future, and even harder to find someone who doesn’t like the movie. The most important work in the career of Robert Zemeckis, the film will forever be remembered by the world as perhaps the best work about time travel and one of the best films of the eighties era.
It is difficult to argue with the fact that teenagers never believed that their parents were children and experienced the same problems as them. And the truth is: how can it be that parents were children and teenagers, but they do not understand their offspring at all? Back to the Future not only reminds that teenage problems are eternal, but also shows what happens when children return to the past and help (at first spoil everything) their own parents to meet.
It all starts in the present (at that time, that is, in 1985), where a teenager named Marty McFly lives his life. His parents are not very “cool”: his father tells unfunny jokes and crawls in front of the boss, and his mother drinks vodka in the kitchen. Fortunately, Marty is friends with the eccentric Professor Brown, who is always ready to invent something new. Suddenly, he invents something really important – a time machine built into … a real car. For more coolness, the car turns out to be a stylish DeLorean.
Despite a successful test on a poor dog named Einstein, something goes wrong: Brown is found by terrorists from whom he “borrowed” some plutonium for the car. In a panic, Marty starts the car and drives away, leaving Brown to die (nothing can be done by now). Suddenly, the time machine turns on, and he finds himself in the past, where his parents are still young and unfamiliar.
Back to the Future works because it is both realistic and ironic. The film revels in the paradoxes it creates and squashes every situation with clever humour. Humor is extremely important here: it is light and unobtrusive, and it works largely thanks to the supply of material from the actors. Michael J. Fox was very young at that time, but it immediately becomes clear why the director was chasing him so much. Christopher Lloyd was perfect for the role of the mad scientist, and the image he created (which he largely invented himself) is now iconic.
The film was the first in a successful trilogy, although no franchise was originally planned.

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