Once upon a time there was a small addictive game called Six Degrees of Kevin Bacon (or The Oracle of bacon). Surely you’ve heard of him? The game of the 90’s was simple but brilliant – actor almost each and every one (living or dead), Hollywood could be linked to star in ‘Footloose’ by only six degrees. It seemed impossible, however, everyone seems to be linked. Even Charlie Chaplin! See, she starred in ‘Limelight’ in 1952, which was Norman Lloyd, who appeared in The Age of Innocence in 1993. This movie also featured Pasquale Cajano, who was in the 1996 film “Sleepers’ with – you had guessed – Kevin Bacon.”

But now there is a new challenge out there proving to be difficult: to find the most frequently used to film.

Guardian writer Adam Dawtrey noticed that an IMDb search for the next flick Rebecca Hall ‘The Awakening’ grew an impressive 34 film and television titles dating back to a short film of 1909. As pointed out: “isn’t a word often used in everyday speech, however makers of films through the decades have found exceptionally useful and vivid in expressing their intentions.” “Emerging from lethargy or come alive, it is clearly an essential film trope”.

From there, he tried to ‘The Hole’, which grew from 16 games and movies like ‘Robin Hood’, which offered 22. And then devoted himself to playing “traps” with ‘The tempest’ 19 and ‘The merchant of Venice’ at age 17 – Although he surprisingly makes no mention of ‘Romeo and Juliet,’ which really beats ‘The Awakening’ with 36 hits. Stealth.

Dawtrey was able to finally defeat ‘Awakening’ romance, find “Love” to 67, although we find 70 hits – AH, IMDb wiley, changing – with another quick search. (‘The kiss’ was also popular in 39 – 40, as of this morning).

Coming from the search page, fun to see how popular “Awakening” is like a cinema Word and trope and how Hollywood (as well as hearings) regardless of the slightly different results, we want (and can interact with) love and kisses. Then in 70 different hits, is most popular in the history of the cinema film “Love” (Please note this includes foreign translations and alternative titles)?

Try to beat it and share the results of the following.