Best Picture Nominees ('90s): Spoilers

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Can you name the Best Picture nominee (1990-1999) by the last sentence of its Wikipedia plot summary ?

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Last sentence from plot summaryBest Picture nomineeYear
The film closes with a voiceover by Shakespeare: 'For she will be my heroine for all time, and her name will be . . . Viola'.
Paul is left wondering, if Mr. Jingles has remained alive for all of this time being but a mouse, how long will it be before his own death?
As his first act of redemption, he allows the two robbers to take the cash they have stolen, leaving the briefcase to be returned to Marsellus.
Jimmy, as of 1990, was serving a 20-year-to-life sentence in a New York State prison.
The young Rose then reunites with Jack at the Grand Staircase of the [title], cheered and congratulated by those who perished on the ship.
A note explains that thirteen years later the last remnants of free Sioux were subjugated to the U.S. Government, ending the conquest of the Western frontier.
She gives Neruda recordings of village sounds that Mario had made for him.
Goodwin remains stone-faced as he watches Enright and Freedman testify that their sponsors and NBC had no knowledge of any quiz-show corruption.
The film ends with the group on stage in front of a packed house, stripping to Tom Jones' version of You Can Leave Your Hat On (their hats being the final item removed).
It also states that by 1991 (the film's release year) the $6 million invested in [title character]'s dream of Las Vegas had generated revenues of over $100 billion.
Roxanne reveals that she would be happy to introduce Hortense as her half-sister.
The closing credits begin with a view of a road paved with headstones culled from Jewish cemeteries during the war (as depicted in the film), before fading to black.
The film ends with Melvin and Carol taking a walk together to buy fresh rolls at the corner bakery.
Lovell shakes hands with the captain of Iwo Jima as the sequence ends with 'I look up at the Moon and wonder: 'When will we be going back, and who will that be?''
Releasing her to move on with her own life, he is free to leave behind the world of the living.
With Gillian's help and support, David is able to come to terms with his father's death and to stage a well-received comeback concert presaging his return to professional music.
He then salutes Miller's grave as the camera pans down the gravestones to a placid American flag and fades out as it shows the number of men who died during fighting in Normandy.
Red violates his parole and travels to Mexico, where he happily reunites with Andy on the beach.
Lester's closing narration explains that despite his death he is happy, as 'it's hard to stay mad when there's so much beauty in the world'.
All are shown on their individual wedding days, except for Fiona, who is shown (satirically) with Prince Charles, and for the happily-unmarried Carrie and Charles.
The end credits state that secret records related to the assassination will be released to the public in 2029.
Savannah recovers and is about to be released from the hospital and Tom realizes that he wants to be closer to his wife and children despite having fallen in love with Susan.
Once inside the car Gerard unlocks his handcuffs as they are driven away.
Lecter then hangs up the phone, saying he's 'having an old friend for dinner', and begins following a newly-arrived Chilton, who is fleeing since Lecter is at large.
Finally, Homer fills the paternal role that Larch previously held for the children of the orphanage.
Last sentence from plot summaryBest Picture nomineeYear
The film ends with Michael as an old man, seated alone in the front yard of his Sicilian villa. He slumps over in his chair, collapses to the ground, and dies.
In the final scene, Marge and her husband, Norm, sit in bed together discussing his artwork, which has been selected as the design for a postage stamp.
He tells her the story of the frog and the scorpion that he heard from Jody.
The Count dies of an overdose of morphine which he asked and administered by Hana.
Ross leaves the courtroom to arrest Kendrick.
The colonel walks towards his house and greets his niece's young children happily; the three enter the house to make hot chocolate.
The film ends with Sayer standing over the once again-catatonic Leonard behind a Ouija board, with his hands on Leonard's hands which man the planchette.
Lowell Bergman works for the PBS show Frontline and teaches at the Graduate School of Journalism at the University of California, Berkeley.
In both film and novel, the final ownership of [title place] is a symbol of new class relations in England.
As he rides off, Munny stops by Ned's body and shouts: 'You'd better bury Ned right!'
The film ends with another new commanding officer giving a naïvely optimistic speech on what his command would like to be, and the campaign coming to a close.
When the ball lands near them, Ray throws it back; a surprised Jerry then comments on his natural throwing ability, much to Dorothy's dismay.
The film ends with Mel Gibson's voice intoning that the Scottish won their freedom in this battle.
The film closes with the Thomas Hood quote: 'There is a silence where hath been no sound. There is a silence where no sound may be in the cold grave under the deep deep sea.'
Both the beginning and ending of the film are narrated by an older Giosué recalling his father's story and sacrifice.
After getting perfect scores and the adoration of the crowd, [title character] sits next to Hoggett, who says, 'That'll do, Pig. That'll do.'
The two men eventually coax it out a window and it flees to freedom, leaving Stevens and Darlington Hall behind.
A dramatic showdown occurs with powerful and corrupt forces within the city's political leadership and the department.
Sean jokingly chuckles to himself that Will 'stole his line'. Will then drives off westward on the Mass Pike.
His quest over, Sam says one final farewell and goes to heaven.
Edward proposes to Elinor and becomes a vicar, while Marianne falls in love with and marries Colonel Brandon.
As the bus pulls away, he watches as the feather is caught by a breeze and drifts skyward.
He and his father spend 15 years in prison trying to prove their innocence with the help of a British attorney, Gareth Peirce.
The film ends with [title character] assuming the persona of 'The Virgin Queen', and initiating England's Golden Age.
The last scene shows Belle and the prince dancing in the ballroom as her father and the servants happily watch them.

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