Titles of the movies are supposed to reflect the essence of it. However, there are movies whose titles literally led at your face and after watching the movie you were forced to think that why the hell the time was so. Take a look at the 5 movie titles that disguised the audience.
1) The Last Exorcism (2010)
This 2010 film actually had a superbly fine title… until three years after the fact when The Last Exorcism Part II turned out, rendering the whole preface of the first a lie.
2) Happiness (1998)
What’s a decent title for a gathering dim drama whose characters incorporate an unrepentant sexual stalker (Dylan Baker), a creator who despises herself (Lara Flynn Boyle), a disgusting phone caller (Philip Seymour Hoffman), and an old man (Ben Gazzara) who undermines his better half just to understand he’s stuck in an extreme wretchedness? Basically anything besides Happiness.
3) The Lone Ranger (2013)
In no cycle of The Lone Ranger—radio, old motion picture serials, TV, or the 2013 wide screen adaptation—is the gallant cowpoke really bereft; his sidekick, Tonto, is dependably close by. As a character, Tonto is nearly as acclaimed as the Lone Ranger—truth be told, in the 2013 motion picture adaptation, the person playing Tonto (Johnny Depp) even earned top charging over the person playing the Lone Ranger (Armie Hammer).
4) Fargo (1996)
The main scene in this Coen Brothers exemplary that is really set in Fargo, North Dakota, is the one amid which Jerry Lundegaard (William H. Macy) meets with the two hitmen to set up the grabbing of his significant other. The majority of the picture happens in Minnesota—especially Minneapolis and Brainerd.
5) This Film is Not Yet Rated (2006)
Producer Kirby Dick’s profound take a gander at the political and to some degree self-assertive nature of how films are marked with a PG-13, R, or NC-17 rating itself earned an NC-17 since it included clasps of NC-17 motion pictures. Dick requested the rating, so the motion picture was initially discharged without a rating by any means. Be that as it may, when it publicized on TV, it earned a TV-MA.