From Rocky to Slapshot: The Best Sports Movies of the 1970s

You know that rush you get when your team snags a big win? Now imagine that feeling but with an extra dose of drama, hilarity, and polyester pants. For nostalgic souls like me who spent their formative years in the 1970s, these sports flicks hold a special place in our hearts.

We cried and felt inspired by the heart-tugging tales of Brian’s Song and Bang the Drum Slowly, and we laughed out loud at the gut-busting shenanigans of The Bad News Bears. So grab a brewski, kick back, and join us as we time travel back to the grooviest decade and look back on the best sports movies of the 1970s!

The Best Baseball Movies of the 1970s

The Bingo Long Traveling All-stars & Motor Kings, 1976

This movie is a freaking masterpiece. It’s a side-splitting yet heartwarming dive into the lives of the badass ballplayers from the Negro Leagues who, despite being barred from the majors, played the hell out of America’s favorite pastime.

With a cast boasting smooth-as-silk Billy Dee Williams and the legendary Richard Pryor, you know you’re in for a wild ride. And for all you James Earl Jones enthusiasts out there, guess what? Field of Dreams wasn’t his first baseball movie – catch him stealing scenes as the uproarious catcher Leon Carter.

Favorite Line

“Who’s gonna hit my Invite Pitch?”

The Bad News Bears, 1976

Looking for a flick that’ll leave you grinning like a kid who just scored their first home run? Enter The Bad News Bears. You’ll be rolling in the aisles with Walter Matthau as Morris Buttermaker, the beer-chugging, ex-ballplayer-turned-reluctant-coach. Matthau’s mission? To half-assedly manage a little league team filled with misfit kids who couldn’t hit a ball if it were the size of a beach ball.

Buttermaker recruits a secret weapon—a girl with a killer arm! Tatum O’Neal knocks it out of the park as the curveball-hurling Amanda Whurlitzer (get it, whirl? Wink wink). Heads up, though, this movie has some racial slurs that can be shocking coming from the mouths of kids!

Favorite Line

“This quitting thing, it’s a hard habit to break once you start.”

One in a Million: The Ron LeFlore Story, 1978

This movie will make you believe in second chances. Ron LeFlore was born in crime-ridden Detroit and became involved in drugs at a young age, ending up in state prison at age 22.

But, in a twist worthy of Hollywood, LeFlore started swinging for the fences in the baseball prison league. Detroit Tigers manager Billy Martin took a chance on LeFlore, kicking off a life-changing journey.

Once free, Ron hustled through the minors and eventually became a certified big-league menace at the plate. LeVar Burton brought this gritty underdog story to life with an unforgettable performance in this made-for-TV movie.

Fun Fact

The year the TV movie was released, Ron had a fantastic season: batting .297 and leading the league in singles, runs scored, and stolen bases.

Bang the Drum Slowly, 1973

Robert De Niro delivered a powerful performance in this movie that made many a grown man weep. Bang the Drum Slowly follows Bruce Pearson, a baseball catcher who, despite a terminal diagnosis, continues to play the game he loves. Michael Moriarty portrays Henry Wiggen, Pearson’s best friend, who supports him through his difficult journey.

Together, they forge a bond that transcends the sport, a testament to love and living life to its fullest. Keep a box of tissues handy, for this one will tug at your heartstrings, even as it celebrates the triumph of the human spirit.

Fun Fact

The movie’s tagline was “Nothing is more important than friendship. Not fame, not money, not death.”

The Best Football Movies of the 1970s

Legend in Granite, 1973

When this made-for-TV movie premiered, I really wondered whether the person on the screen was the renowned actor Ernest Borgnine or the legendary football coach Vince Lombardi. The resemblance was uncanny, a testament to both casting and performance.

The movie offered viewers a compelling glimpse into the unyielding drive and resilience that defined the legendary coach, whose indomitable spirit led the Green Bay Packers to five NFL championships and a pair of Super Bowl victories. This portrayal of Lombardi’s life paid homage to the man himself and underscored the lessons of perseverance and dedication that continue to resonate within the world of sports today.

Fun Fact

In 1960, Lombardi’s second season as Green Bay coach, the fans bought all tickets to all home games and started a sellout streak that remains intact to this day.

Something for Joey, 1977

Few stories in college football history are as poignant as that of John Cappelletti, the Penn State running back who captured the Heisman Trophy in 1973. The heart of his story is not his football ability but his loving relationship with his younger brother Joey, who courageously fought leukemia. Joey, a fixture at his brother’s practices and games, inspired John’s deeply moving Heisman acceptance speech, a tribute that still resonates today.

Their unbreakable bond served as the emotional core of the 1977 television movie Something for Joey. A testament to the power of love, loyalty, and family, the film portrays the Cappelletti brothers’ unwavering support for one another in the face of life’s most daunting challenges.

Something for Joey was nominated for two Primetime Emmy awards. The movie powerfully represents human resilience and the strength of familial bonds.

Fun Fact

Steve Guttenberg, one of the most popular actors of the 70s and 80s, made his acting debut in Something for Joey as Mike Cappelletti.

North Dallas Forty, 1979

In their 1970s heyday, the Dallas Cowboys inspired both fervent admiration and fierce disdain as they cemented their legacy in the NFL. During this chaotic time, former Dallas Cowboys player Peter Gent wrote the best-selling fictional novel North Dallas Forty, which exposed the excessive and lavish lifestyles of professional football players.

Dabney Coleman, Charles Durning, Mac Davis, and Nick Nolte starred in the movie adaptation of Gent’s controversial novel. In the movie, the team of actors representing a football team was called The Bulls. However, both movie critics and viewers could easily recognize the unmistakable parallels with the real-life Dallas Cowboys.

North Dallas Forty realistically portrayed the lives of professional football players by showing both the glamour and the harsh realities of the football scene during the 70s. It took us behind the scenes and showed us the personal lives of the players off the field, including us in their struggles and their quest for glory on the gridiron.

Favorite Line

“Every time I call it a game, you call it a business. And every time I call it a business, you call it a game.”

The Longest Yard, 1974

Burt Reynolds, the charismatic former football player-turned-actor, delivered a tour de force performance in this uproarious comedy that blended gridiron action with gut-busting humor. The story traces Reynolds’ journey from a fallen quarterback to a prison inmate who finds redemption by marshaling a motley crew of fellow prisoners against their oppressive guards.

Eddie Albert’s masterful portrayal of the malevolent warden makes any viewer of the movie root for him to get his just desserts. The climactic finale embodies the magic of a sports movie. It’s a moment of triumph that will make you jump to your feet and cheer


Check out the hilarious 2005 remake with Adam Sandler and Chris Rock.

Brian’s Song, 1971

Out of all football movies in the 1970s, Brian’s Song stands out as a timeless testament to the resilience of the human spirit. Featuring James Caan and Billy Dee Williams in unforgettable roles as two running backs, the film charts the growth of their friendship amid the challenges of athletics, racial tensions, and, ultimately, a terminal illness.

Brian’s Song received the 1972 Primetime Emmy for Best Single Program Drama or Comedy, and many people believe it to be the finest sports movie ever made. I’d find that assertion difficult to dispute.

If you were to choose only one movie to watch from this list, you owe it to yourself to pick Brian’s Song. This movie goes beyond just being a sports movie and delves into the very core of what makes us human. It’s a beautiful exploration of our shared experiences and emotions that we can all relate to.

Favorite Line

“Well, on uh, Fake Draw Screen Right I uh, pick up the linebacker if he’ comin’, ‘less of course it’s Butkus, then I simply notify the quarterback to send for a priest.”

The Best Boxing Movies of the 1970s

The Super Fight, 1976

Ladies and gentlemen, in this corner of the cinematic boxing ring, we have The Super Fight, a film that packs a punch as bizarre as it is entertaining.

This movie asks the ultimate question to make even the most knowledgeable sports fan squirm: Who would come out on top in a 15-round slugfest between Rocky Marciano and Muhammad Ali, two of the all-time heavyweight greats from different generations?

Leave it to a gang of computer whizzes to tackle this head-scratcher. They devised a program to decide the victor in this larger-than-life fantasy bout. And, as if the concept wasn’t mind-blowing enough, Marciano and Ali actually slipped on the gloves and traded leather in the ring to give the film some good old-fashioned fisticuffs.

Mirroring the fanfare of a genuine heavyweight showdown, The Super Fight had a one-night-only, worldwide cinema extravaganza. So, grab some popcorn and get ready to rumble with this peculiar but utterly captivating piece of boxing history.


So, who won? You’ll need to read to the end of our list to find out!

Fat City, 1972

Boxing flicks can get under your skin. It’s that unfiltered, in-your-face action of two fighters going toe-to-toe that grabs you by the collar and doesn’t let go. Well, folks, buckle up for the gritty, gut-punching 1972 classic Fat City.

Under the masterful direction of the legendary John Huston, this film delivers a one-two combo of storytelling and character development that’ll leave you reeling. It plunges headfirst into the unvarnished lives of two boxers, played with unrelenting intensity by Stacy Keach and Jeff Bridges, who risk it all in a merciless world where only the strong survive.

If you’re up for a cinematic experience that’ll make you feel like you’ve gone twelve rounds with a heavyweight champ, step into the ring with Fat City and brace yourself for the beautiful brutality of life between the ropes.

Favorite Line

“The job I’d really like hasn’t been invented.”

Rocky, 1976

Rocky is the heavyweight champ of sports movies. It’s more than just a film; it’s a triumph of the indomitable human spirit, a rousing call to arms for anyone who’s ever stared down the odds and thought, “Why not me?”

Rocky didn’t just set the bar for sports cinema; it tossed that bar into the stratosphere. The film paved the way for countless others who dared to explore the soul-stirring power of sports and the life-changing magic of believing in oneself.

And, of course, we can’t forget the man of the hour, Sylvester Stallone, who breathed life into Rocky Balboa, the scrappy underdog who became the poster boy for grit, guts, and never-say-die determination. Stallone’s journey to make the movie was an against-the-odds triumph in itself.

Rocky’s story left an indelible mark on popular culture and inspired generations to face their challenges with the heart of a champion.


Stallone was nominated for Oscars for both writing and acting, an accomplishment only equaled by Charlie Chaplin and Orson Welles.

The Best Ice Skating & Hockey Movies of the 1970s

Champions: A Love Story, 1979

Figure skating movies seem to effortlessly glide into our hearts when it comes to love stories. Take Champions: A Love Story, for example. This 1979 TV movie features two gifted figure skaters whose passion for their sport is matched only by their passion for each other.

As they train together, the couple’s bond deepens, and they find themselves navigating personal struggles, the pressures of a budding career, and a heartrending tragedy. Their love story reminds us that even in the face of adversity, dedication, resilience, and the support of a loved one can help us soar.

Great Tagline

In the ice-hard world of figure skating, there’s no room for love. Peter and Carrie proved them wrong.

Ice Castles, 1978

Ask this question to any woman who grew up in the 1970s, and you’ll see her eyes light up with memories: “Remember that movie about the figure skater who lost her sight?” Ice Castles, starring Lynn-Holly Johnson and Robby Benson, had us all crying into our popcorn.

Johnson delivers a powerful performance by playing a gifted figure skater who suffers a heartbreaking accident. But it’s her on-screen beau, portrayed by Benson, who steals the spotlight with his unwavering love and support.

Together, they skate through life’s challenges and prove that determination and resilience can help you overcome even the toughest obstacles.

Great Tagline

When tragedy struck, love came to the rescue.

Slap Shot, 1977

Slap Shot is a hysterical movie with a lot of heart. Paul Newman, a man who could charm the skates off a Zamboni driver, plays a player-coach for the less-than-stellar Charlestown Chiefs. These guys were one step away from being the ice’s answer to a bad garage band, and Newman’s character knew it.

Enter the Hanson Brothers, a trio of hockey-playing hooligans so rowdy they could make a pack of wolves look like well-behaved kindergartners. These guys don’t just bring the noise; they bring the whole orchestra. And if you’re in the mood for a symphony of flying fists and checked teeth, you’re in the right place.

But don’t let the slapstick fool you – Slap Shot has more layers than a hockey player in a snowstorm. It takes a good, hard look at the role violence plays in sports and the effect it has on the lives of players and the community that cheers them on.

So, the next time you’re hankering for a sports comedy that packs a punch (literally) and makes you think, lace up your skates, grab a cold one, and give “Slap Shot” a whirl. Just remember to keep your head up and your stick on the ice.


Two real brothers, Jeff and Steve Carlson, played the unforgettable Hanson brothers. Their sibling Jack was also supposed to be in the movie, but he was actually called up to the NHL before filming started!

The Best Running Movies of the 1970s

The Jericho Mile, 1979

The Jericho Mile hits the ground running and never looks back. This 1979 television gem stars Peter Strauss as Larry “Rain” Murphy, a lightning-fast long-distance runner who just happens to be serving a life sentence in the infamous Folsom State Prison.

As the story unfolds, we watch Murphy lace up his sneakers and chase down his Olympic dreams, hurdling obstacles and sprinting toward redemption. This gripping tale of hope and determination offers a rare glimpse into prison life and teaches us that we can strive for greatness even when the odds are stacked against us.


Peter Strauss won a Primetime Emmy for this role.

The Loneliest Runner, 1976

Michael Landon stars in, writes, and directs this semi-autobiographical 1976 TV movie. The Loneliest Runner centers on John Curtis, a young teenager grappling with enuresis (bedwetting) and the humiliation that comes with it.

With his mother airing his dirty laundry—literally—John’s shame fuels his desire to escape the torment. Enter long-distance running, his refuge from ridicule. As John’s legs carry him farther and faster, we watch him transform into a formidable runner, proving that even the most challenging personal battles can give rise to triumph.

If you’re looking for a movie that explores the human spirit’s ability to overcome adversity, you’ll love The Loneliest Runner. Sometimes, our greatest victories are born from our deepest struggles.


Landon had a difficult childhood due to his parents’ mental illness, and the movie echoes some of the harsh treatment he received.

See How She Runs, 1978

Joanne Woodward hits the ground running in See How She Runs, a 1978 TV movie about the struggles of a recently divorced, 40-year-old schoolteacher. With her life in disarray, she turns to long-distance running to piece it back together, one stride at a time.

As Woodward’s character, Betty, finds solace in the rhythm of her footsteps, she sets her sights on the ultimate finish line: the prestigious Boston Marathon. With grit, perseverance, and a whole lot of heart, she tackles each challenge that comes her way, proving that it’s never too late to lace up your sneakers and chase after your dreams.

If you’re looking for a movie that celebrates the power of reinvention and determination, See How She Runs shows us that even when life knocks us down, we can still pick ourselves up and sprint toward the finish line.


Woodward won a Primetime Emmy for her portrayal of schoolteacher turned marathoner Betty Quinn.

The Best Auto Racing Movies of the 1970s

Le Mans, 1971

Get ready to burn some rubber with Le Mans, a high-octane dive into the world of the legendary 24-hour endurance race in France. With Steve McQueen behind the wheel as Michael Delaney, we’re taken on a pulse-pounding journey that captures the raw emotion and intensity of competitive racing.

This movie blends authentic race footage and thrilling action footage to create a remarkable motorsports film. It’s an enthralling display of speed, skill, and sheer determination.

If you’re looking for a classic film that will have you gripping the edge of your seat and leave you with a newfound respect for the world of endurance racing, Le Mans is your ticket to ride.


Film driver David Piper lost his leg because of injuries sustained during a crash while filming the movie.

The Last American Hero, 1973

In Bruce Springsteen’s “Cadillac Ranch,” he sings, “Junior Johnson runnin’ through the woods of Caroline.” It’s that story–a man who ran moonshine in the hills of North Carolina before taking the wheel as a NASCAR driver–that the 1973 film The Last American Hero brings to life.

Jeff Bridges stars as “Junior Jackson,” a fictionalized version of Johnson based on Tom Wolfe’s essay about Johnson, “The Last American Hero Is Junior Johnson,” in Esquire magazine. When his dad is sent to prison for running moonshine, Junior becomes the breadwinner of the family and tries to earn a living as a stock car racer.

Stock car racing is expensive, however, so Junior spends his nights running moonshine like his daddy to raise money to race.

The movie mixes action, drama, and emotion, telling the powerful story of a man who becomes an American legend. We see Junior Johnson’s incredible resilience and determination as he overcomes his challenging circumstances and makes his way from the backwoods to the racetrack.


Junior Johnson is credited with inventing the 180-degree turn to escape pursuers.

Greased Lightning, 1977

Wendell Scott was the first African-American to take the wheel as a professional stock car racing driver. In the 1977 biographical drama Greased Lightning, the inimitable Richard Pryor steps into Scott’s shoes, painting a vivid portrait of a man who shattered barriers and defied the odds in a world that sought to hold him back.

This film shows Scott’s ascent to fame, a journey fraught with racial obstacles and personal hardships. Scott ultimately triumphs in a sport dominated by white faces.

There was no one better to bring this stirring story to life than Pryor, an actor with a rare ability to infuse humor and depth into a role. He truly captured the essence of Scott’s indomitable spirit.

Greased Lightning transports you to a time and place where one man’s courage and determination changed the course of history in the racing world.


Maynard Jackson, Jr., the first African-American Mayor of Atlanta, appears in the film as the minister at Wendell and Mary’s wedding.

Other Great Sports Movies of the 1970s

Babe, 1975

If you want to learn about a bona fide legend, look no further than Babe Didrikson Zaharias. This woman was the Swiss Army knife of athletes, conquering every sport she touched with a dazzling array of talents.

She bagged a pair of Olympic golds and a silver, swung her way to victory in multiple LPGA tournaments, and even toed the rubber in a few MLB spring training games. Oh, and did I mention her stint with a basketball team and her turn on the vaudeville stage?

The 1975 TV movie, Babe, was a tip of the cap to this extraordinary woman and her boundless spirit. This gem of a film offers a front-row seat to the whirlwind life of an athlete who redefined the word “versatile” and set the standard for generations of competitors to come.


Babe was the highest-ranked woman on the ESPN Greatest North American Athlete of the 20th Century list, coming in at 10th place.

Dreamer, 1979

If you ever need proof that bowling is a sport, then check the 1979 movie Dreamer. Starring Tim Matheson, hot off his Animal House fame, this film rolls a strike right down the alley of sports movie greatness.

Matheson plays a young bowler with dreams of turning pro and nabbing that elusive first big win. It’s like Rocky but with a 16-pound ball and some slick bowling shoes. And speaking of Rocky, guess who scored Dreamer? None other than Bill Conti, the maestro behind the iconic Rocky theme.


Dreamer had one of the cheesiest taglines ever: “A man dreams of winning. A woman dreams of loving. A dreamer dreams of both.”

Players, 1979

If you’re looking for a sports movie with a dash of romance and a side of strawberries and cream, you’re in for a treat. Picture the hallowed grounds of Wimbledon, where Ali MacGraw and Dean Paul Martin (yes, that’s Dean Martin’s kid!) serve up a love story with a twist of championship tennis in the 1979 classic.

Young Martin wasn’t just playing make-believe on the court. The guy was a real-life pro tennis ace, and it shows in those electrifying action scenes. The movie builds to a heart-stopping Wimbledon showdown, where love and glory hang in the balance like a perfectly lofted lob.


Players includes cameos by several pro tennis players, including Ilie Nastase, Vijay Amritraj, Guillermo Vilas, and John McEnroe.

One on One, 1977

One on One is a tale of hoop dreams and small-town heroes that will have you cheering from the stands. In this slam-dunk of a movie, Robbie Benson stars as a high school basketball phenom who trades in his hometown court for the big-time university scene.

Unfortunately, our hero has some hurdles to clear. As he grapples with the cutthroat world of college sports, he risks losing his scholarship and his sweetheart, played by the lovely Annette O’Toole.

Watch as Benson dribbles, drives, and dishes his way through the challenges of college athletics, searching for that elusive sweet spot where he can prove his worth both on and off the hardwood.


In one of her earliest roles, Melanie Griffith has a small part as a hitchhiker.

Breaking Away, 1979

Breaking Away is a coming-of-age gem following four working-class pals from Bloomington, Indiana, as they navigate the twists and turns of young adulthood.

Dave, played by Dennis Christopher, is a slightly nutty cycling enthusiast with dreams of going wheel-to-wheel with the Italian cycling pros. And if that means pretending to be Italian to woo a lovely ragazza, well, amore conquers all, right?

But this movie is not a one-man show. Christopher’s buddies, brought to life by Dennis Quaid, Daniel Stern, and Jackie Earle Haley, saddle up alongside him to form a team for the annual Little 500 bicycle race. Along the way, they discover their own identities and the true meaning of friendship.

Favorite Line

“He’s never tired! He’s never miserable. When I was young, I was tired and miserable!”

Pumping Iron, 1977

Pumping Iron will have you flexing your biceps and questioning your gym routine. This 1977 documentary pulls back the curtain on the world of professional bodybuilding, putting the spotlight on the muscle-bound rivalry between Arnold Schwarzenegger and Lou Ferrigno as they battle it out for the 1975 Mr. Olympia and Mr. Universe titles.

But this ain’t just a film about oiled-up, Herculean physiques. It dives deep into the dedication, discipline, and mind games needed to conquer this iron-pumping sport while giving us a glimpse into the personal lives of these larger-than-life characters.

Pumping Iron boosted bodybuilding’s popularity and catapulted Arnold Schwarzenegger to global stardom, and the world was never the same.

Favorite Line

“Arnold knows that he’s made for something bigger, something different from the norm and he lives it out.”

Big Wednesday, 1978

Let me tell you about one of the gnarliest surf flicks ever to ride the celluloid wave: Big Wednesday. This 1978 cult classic had Jan-Michael Vincent hanging ten as a surfer navigating life’s swells and wipeouts in the sun-kissed world of ’60s and ’70s surf culture.

And then there’s Gary Busey, playing a surfer so wild he makes a great white look like a guppy with an attitude problem. He’s got a death wish that would make even the most daring of wave riders wince.

Together, these sun-bleached bros are cruisin’ toward destiny, chasin’ the ultimate thrill on a monster of a wave named “Big Wednesday.” If you’re in the mood for an epic ride through surf, sand, and the human spirit, paddle out to your couch and let “Big Wednesday” carry you away. Remember, it’s all about finding that perfect balance – in life and on the waves.


Three friends. Twelve Turbulent Years. And One Day We All Must Face.

The Black Stallion, 1979

A young boy and a wild Arabian stallion triumph over the odds in The Black Stallion, a heart-pounding tale of survival and friendship. After a shipwreck leaves the boy and horse stranded on a deserted island, the two form an unbreakable bond, relying on each other to stay alive in the face of adversity.

But fate has more in store for this dynamic duo. When a fishing ship finally rescues them, they’re whisked back to civilization, where they catch the eye of a savvy horse racing trainer. With a little guidance and a lot of heart, the stallion transforms into a racing powerhouse, galloping toward glory in the high-stakes world of horse racing.

Even the wildest dreams can become a reality with perseverance, trust, and a little luck.


“From the moment he first saw the stallion, he knew it would either destroy him, or carry him where no one had ever been before…”

Rollerball, 1975

In a world where sports and science fiction collide, you’ll find Rollerball, a thrilling drama that will have you on the edge of your seat. Rollerball serves a chilling vision of a future where corporations rule the roost and individualism takes a backseat to the almighty bottom line.

James Caan skates into the spotlight as a renegade star of the eponymous sport. This high-octane game combines football gear, motorcycles, and roller skates in a dizzying display of athleticism. But it’s not just about scoring goals; it’s a ruthless battle for humanity’s soul.

Buckle up for adrenaline-pumping action and an ending that’ll go down in cinematic history.


Rollerball takes place in 2018!

Death Race 2000, 1975

Strap in for another wild ride through a dystopian world where sports and science fiction collide: the 1975 cult classic Death Race 2000. In this high-octane action flick, society’s thirst for violence has spawned a popular spectator sport known as the “Death Race.” This no-holds-barred cross-country car race values carnage over sportsmanship, with competitors racking points by mowing down unsuspecting pedestrians.

David Carradine and Sylvester Stallone star as fierce rivals, duking it out in a high-speed battle filled with jaw-dropping car stunts and heart-stopping mayhem.

Death Race 2000 offers a chilling look at a society where human life takes a backseat to twisted entertainment.


A cross-country road wreck

The World’s Greatest Athlete, 1975

When I was a young sports fan, The World’s Greatest Athlete had me doubled over with laughter, convinced that no other movie could top its hilarity. Picture a Tarzan-like character named Nanu, discovered by a pair of coaches on an African safari, who brings his jungle-honed skills to the world of collegiate sports.

With a leap and a bound, Nanu becomes a track-and-field sensation, leaving his rivals in the dust and racking up more than a few laughs along the way. But it’s not all fun and games for our intrepid hero, as a cast of bumbling villains tries—and fails spectacularly—to bring him down.

If you’re looking for a side-splitting romp that combines sports and humor with a healthy dose of jungle shenanigans, The World’s Greatest Athlete is the perfect movie to take you back to the days of childhood wonder.

Remember, sometimes the most unlikely heroes can teach us the greatest lessons—and leave us in stitches.


From the jungle to the gym … he’s the greatest

Well, that’s a wrap! We hope you enjoyed looking back at these memorable movies.

And here’s the answer to the trivia question for those who read through the entire list:  In the 1970 film The Super Fight, Rocky Marciano knocked out Ali in the 13th round to claim virtual victory!

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