Director: Tamra Davis
Stars: Adam Sandler, Bridgette Wilson, Bradley Whitford, Darren McGavin, Norm MacDonald
Lesson Learned: It's OK to be hot for teacher, though only if you're old enough to be one yourself.

Considering how mediocre his recent comedies have been, it's easy to forget that, at one time, Adam Sandler was the fucking man. Before shockingly unfunny flicks like Little Nicky and Grown Ups drove his annoying-on-purpose routine into the ground, the former Saturday Night Live star's man-child demeanor and innocent vulgarity owned film's comedy market, and there's arguably no finer example of Sandler's moronic brilliance than his first picture as a leading man, 1995's tremendously quotable Billy Madison.

The film's concept is gold: Sandler plays a thirty-something underachiever who reads nudie magazines whenever he's not chasing invisible penguins around his father's multimillion dollar estate. Once daddy's ready to relinquish control of his business empire, though, pops refuses to hand over the reins to his simpleton of a son; in order to prove to “dad that [he's] not a fool,” Billy Boy enrolls into kindergarten and begins a crash course through both elementary and high school.

From there, the laughs never stop, viewers' brains become increasingly useless, and Sandler's funniest movie makes one wish he or she could relive the days of spelling bees and Snack Pack lunches.