In today’s post, I’d like to share what I believe are the best military movies ever made.
There are tons of great military movies everyone should watch. It’s hard to limit this to one list. You could sit at home and binge watch good military movies for WEEKS, and still not watch them all.
I’ve decided to compile a list of my all-time favorite military movies. It’s difficult to rank them in a particular order, so I’ve put them in alphabetical order to keep things simple. These military movies cover everything from the Revolutionary War, Civil War, WW1, WW2, the Korean War, the Vietnam War, and more.
Top 42 Military Movies of All Time: The Best of the Best
Let’s get started with my top 42 military movies list. Keep in mind, these are listed in alphabetical order.
# 1: A Bridge Too Far
This classic movie covers Operation Market Garden, one of the biggest failures of WW2. But with a star studded cast, you’ve got to watch it.
Aside from a hokey sound track, this is an excellent WWII war film about real life events. And you’ll see a cast of young stars who went on to greatness. Certainly worth watching. ~ Christian C. via Rotten Tomatoes
# 2: American Sniper
This movie was the true story about Navy Seal, Chris Kyle. After being the sniper with the most kills in Iraq, he came home suffering from PTSD. After getting the help he needed, Chris started helping other soldiers suffering from PTSD. This movie sold over $500 million at the box office, and I believe everyone should see it.
My regrets are about the people I couldn’t save -Marines, soldiers, my buddies. I still feel their loss. I still ache for my failure to protect them. ~ Chris Kyle
# 3: Apocalypse Now
This is an excellent movie set during the Vietnam War. Marlon Brando has lost his mind, and now is acting as if he is a god. He must be stopped and it is up to Martin Sheen to do so. This is an oldie but goodie, especially if you like Army boats, secret missions, and good combat scenes!
Horror and mortal terror are your friends. If they are not, then they are enemies to be feared. ~ Colonel Kurtz
# 4: April Morning
When action takes place on April 18-19, 1775 in Lexington, Massachusetts; April Morning tells the story of the afternoon before the battle of Lexington through the evening of the day of battle. The tension builds as the British army marches into view. The viewer sees a boy become a man as he takes his place among the men on Lexington green and fights throughout the fateful day. The arguments between the men as to why they should, or should not, stand up to the British army explain well the conflict of principles being discussed in 1775. Excellent film.
There’s human interest and tragedy built into the storyline, which makes the film anti-war in one sense. One girl is caught in the aftermath of a skirmish; but for the most part the colonial women just stay by their firesides, waiting to see whether their men will come home alive or dead. ~ Christian Answers
# 5: Band of Brothers
I love this mini-series because it follows the lives of a unit (Easy Company) from the 101st Airborne Division. It makes you appreciate everything the men sacrificed. It proves why the WW2 generation is the greatest generation. The acting is out of this world and the footage is realistic and entertaining.
We were smart; there weren’t many flashy heroics. We had learned that heroics was the way to get killed without getting the job done, and getting the job done was more important. ~ C. Carwood Lipton
# 6: Battle For Haditha
This film was inspired by a situation that happened after the bloody battle in Haditha, Iraq between American service members and insurgents. A young Marine was killed by an IED and revenge was sought. Over 20 unarmed Iraqi civilians were killed in a move of retaliation. This movie shows what the stress of war can do. I give it a big thumbs up. Box office sales were not high at just over $8 million, but I truly believe all should watch this movie.
The Film focuses on three different viewpoints, the first of Iraqi insurgents, which in this case isn’t some mad Mullah but an old man, who we learn is an ex-Army officer and his son. The second focuses on a Corporal Ruiz, a young Marine who you feel wants to be anywhere but Iraqi and the finally the film focuses on a young Iraqi couple and their extended family. ~ BlackNarcissus
# 7: Benedict Arnold: A Question of Honor
This A&E movie is about the General blinded by desire who defected to the English army, orchestrating an attempt to assassinate his own mentor, George Washington. On the glorious battlefields of the American Revolution, two great generals distinguished themselves; George Washington and Benedict Arnold. Washington is remembered as America’s founding father, Arnold as America’s most notorious traitor… No other movie captures this dynamic better.
This is an outstanding A & E production with kudos for director Mikael Salomon. A very well written drama chronicling the fall of the infamous Benedict Arnold(Aidan Quinn)from distinguished Revolutionary War general and respected advisor to General George Washington(Kelsey Grammer)to reluctant traitor. Action packed insight to incidents of the American Revolution. Quinn and Grammer are to be commended. History buffs may want to pick this one apart, but it is well worth watching. ~ michaelRokeefe via IMDb
# 8: Black Hawk Down
This movie is about the United States raiding Mogadishu. With tensions rising in Somalia, American forces are not welcome, and they must follow United Nation’s standards. This is a movie that I believe everyone should watch. It shows just what our soldiers face in Africa and the Middle East daily. Plus, the movie is intense and action packed.
Look, these people… they have no jobs, no food, no education, no future. I just figure that you know, I mean, we have two things we can do. We can help, or we can sit back and watch a country destroy itself on CNN. Right? ~ Sargeant Matt Eversmann
# 9: Braveheart
Some may ask how this made the military movie list. Well, it is military, just from many years past. War strategy can be learned from this movie, and if nothing else, Mel Gibson is a great actor. You know, I think I will watch this again for about the 30th time after I finish writing this post.
Aye, fight and you may die. Run, and you’ll live… at least a while. And dying in your beds, many years from now, would you be willin’ to trade ALL the days, from this day to that, for one chance, just one chance, to come back here and tell our enemies that they may take our lives, but they’ll never take… OUR FREEDOM! ~ William Wallace
# 10: Defiance
This is another movie I watched on Netflix. It is based in Belarus when the Germans occupied the area and began to systematically exterminate Jews. Some Jews did not lay down. They fought back. You should watch this movie.
Defiance is based on the true story of a group of Jews in Belarus who successfully defied the Nazis, hid in the forest and maintained a self-contained society while losing only about 50 of their some 1,200 members. ~ Roger Ebert
# 11. Enemy At The Gates
This is a movie about a Russian sniper and his life during the Battle of Stalingrad against German forces during World War II. While this movie did not gain a large following in the U.S. probably because it was about Russians, it has some great lessons about war.
The battle sequences, especially those with the bombs bursting in the air above Stalingrad, are impressive, as is the attention to detail. There’s a little Saving Private Ryan in some of the early sequences. As soldiers are being transported across the Volga River to Stalingrad, their boats are strafed by Luftwaffe aircraft. Dozens are killed or injured, and those who try to escape by jumping overboard are shot by their own commanders. ~ Reel Views
# 12: Full Metal Jacket
If you have not watched Full Metal Jacket, I am surprised. Following a platoon of Marines in Vietnam, we see a lot of violence and the crazed chaos in Vietnam. I believe everyone who can handle the gore should absolutely see this 1987 movie.
Because I am hard, you will not like me. But the more you hate me, the more you will learn. I am hard but I am fair. There is no racial bigotry here…Here you are all equally worthless. ~ Gunnery Sgt. Hartman/operationmilitarykids.org
# 13: Glory
This Civil War movie covers the 54th Massachusetts Regiment. It’s got Matthew Broderick, Morgan Freeman, Denzel Washington, and plenty of other stars. It features a Regiment of black Soldiers who want to fight for their freedom. I think it’s a true classic!
Washington, in his best performance since the black-story-white-viewpoint misfire of Cry Freedom, is exceptionally good as a fugitive slave whose tense relationship with Matthew Broderick charges the film’s emotional core. ~ Michael H. Price
# 14: Green Zone
While this movie is fictional, it is based on a non-fiction book called Imperial Life In The Emerald City. Matt Damon plays a great part in this movie, and much of the works in this movie are reality. I highly recommend Green Zone. There is a lot of action and truth behind it.
Green Zone looks at an American war in a way almost no Hollywood movie ever has: We’re not the heroes, but the dupes. Its message is that Iraq’s fabled “weapons of mass destruction” did not exist, and that neocons within the administration fabricated them, lied about them and were ready to kill to cover up their deception. ~ Roger Ebert
# 15: In The Valley of Elah
This movie delves into the deep recesses of PTSD and drug abuse that overwhelmed many soldiers returning from the War in Iraq. Tommy Lee Jones stars as a Vietnam veteran whose son comes home from Iraq only to suddenly disappear. Finding his body, Jones decides to find the killers. Was it actually a member, or members of his son’s platoon? In the Valley of Elah is based on a true story. It had high sales reaching nearly $25 million at the box office.
The message is that the war in Iraq has damaged this country in ways we have only begun to grasp. For some people this will seem like old news. Others — in particular those who pretend that railing against movies they haven’t seen is a form of rational political discourse — may persuade themselves that it is provocative or controversial. ~ The New York Times
# 16: Inglourious Basterds
The plan?? Assassinate the elite Nazis during World War II. Brad Pitt is led by writer and director Quentin Tarantino in this movie that has a lot of action. The Basterds are American Jews who are bent on revenge. You really need to see this movie.
You probably heard we ain’t in the prisoner-takin’ business; we’re in the killin’ Nazi business. And cousin, business is a-boomin’. ~ Lt. Aldo Raine
# 17: John Adams
While this film is not purely about the American Revolution, it is relevant with regards to the time period and mindset of those days. John Adams is a film which divulges into the details including some rather ugly, but accurate, views of American civil violence and dissent. The scenes of Congress in action are memorable. Adams, who is not remembered for his style or media appeal, comes through this excellent film as the hard working, dedicated, and fearless advocate of the United States and justice. This film is a must see.
Although the miniseries title and episodes focus on the life of John Adams, the strength of the film lies in the exceptional ensemble cast. It was impressive to see such giants as George Washington, Thomas Jefferson, and Benjamin Franklin, as well as the lesser known individuals, truly inhabited by the actors. ~ lavatch via IMDb
# 18: Johnny Tremain
This Disney film taken from the Esther Forbes novel of the same name. While perhaps considered a film for young adults, it is more historically than one would expect. The action takes place in and around Boston before the war and ends after Lexington-Concord. Interspersed in the film are various scenes where knowledgeable characters explain what is going on politically so the viewer understands the implications he is witnessing. Johnny Tremain is drawn into the Revolutionary War, and becomes a patriot fighting to free the colonies from England. Along the way he learns about life and about himself. Timeless classic…
This family-friendly movie features extremely positive role models who promote good principles and values. The movie’s Christian theme of transformation is driven home through Bible verses and references. JOHNNY TREMAIN is appropriate for all ages, especially those seeking to learn early American history in an entertaining way. There are some battle scenes and historical issues. So, the very youngest viewers may need some guidance to fully appreciate JOHNNY TREMAINE, one of the best movies ever made about the American War for Independence. ~ Movie Guide
# 19. Lions For Lambs
This movie is directed by Robert Redford, and he also stars in it along with Meryl Streep and Tom Cruise. Lions for Lambs shows how the same story can be perceived in multiple ways depending on the person’s position. Consider what a platoon of soldiers may say in comparison to a U.S. Senator, a journalist, and a college professor. While this movie is slow in spots, the story line and lessons that can be learned are immense. It brought in over $60 million at the box office.
The movie follows three storylines, plus flashbacks linking all of them. In Washington, a veteran journalist (Streep) sits down for an exclusive interview with a Republican senator (Cruise) who has presidential ambitions. In Los Angeles, a political science professor (Redford) sits down to discuss the purposes of life with a brilliant but disappointing student (Andrew Garfield). And in Afghanistan, two of the professor’s former pupils (Michael Pena and Derek Luke) are involved in a firefight on a snowy mountain peak. ~ Roger Ebert
# 20: No End In Sight
This movie is a documentary that examines the many bad decisions made both in political and military aspects on the Iraq War. Interviews are made with key people such as Dick Cheney, Richard Armitage, and Colonel Lawrence Wilkerson, as well as soldiers and Iraq citizens. It is a candid film that will make anyone who watches it think. While we may not agree with everything within this movie, I believe anyone who wants to understand the attributes of a war such as the Iraq War, should watch it.
There’s no shortage of opinion, but what Ferguson is aiming for in this fascinating 102-minute dissection is a professional critique of foreign policy. ~ Kelly Vance via Rotten Tomatoes
# 21: Patton
Made in 1970, George C. Scott was the perfect person to play the great United States General. He was controversial but was successful in almost everything he touched. Karl Malden played Omar Bradley. This is a great movie, and I watch it religiously every year.
Never Tell People How to Do Things. Tell Them What to Do, and They Will Surprise You with Their Ingenuity. ~ General Patton
# 22: Rescue Dawn
I just watched this movie a few weeks ago on Netflix. It is about a German/American war pilot by the name of Dieter Dengler. It is based on the true account of Dieter getting shot down over Laos and his attempts at escape from a POW camp. This is a wonderful movie with a great ending.
Rescue Dawn is an excellent film. It is about a U.S. fighter pilot’s epic struggle of survival after being shot down on a mission over Laos during the Vietnam War. Christian Bale and Steve Zahn give fantastic performances. The script is well written. Werner Herzog did a great job directing this movie. I enjoyed watching this motion picture because of the action and adventure. Rescue Dawn is a must see. ~ Ashley H. via Rotten Tomatoes
# 23: Restrepo
Spend one year with a platoon in Afghanistan. This shows people how it really is. Plus, this is not made with a bunch of actors, it is a true documentary that puts us all right inside the U.S. Army’s Second Platoon, B Company, 2nd Battalion, 503rd Infantry Regiment, 173rd Airborne Brigade Combat Team. And, this is a movie all should see.
It takes a little bit out of you every time you see one of your boys get hurt or you lose them. ~ Dan Kearney/Quizlet
# 24: Revolution
The 1985 film, Revolution depicts a New York trapper, Tom Dobb, who becomes an unwilling participant in the American Revolution after his son Ned is drafted into the Army by the villainous Sergeant Major Peasy. Tom attempts to find his son, and eventually becomes convinced that he must take a stand and fight for the freedom of the Colonies, alongside the aristocratic rebel Daisy McConnahay. As Tom undergoes his change of heart, the events of the war unfold in large-scale grandeur.
I’ve just seen “Revolution” on TV and I have to say that it’s a much better movie than one may think. Sometimes a movie is worth-seeing only because of its wonderful production values. And “Revolution” is an eye-popping visual feat: wonderful cinematography, first-rate period details. I might say that beside Stanley Kubrick’s “Barry Lyndon” and Tony Richardson’s “Tom Jones”, this is the most beautifully made period movie about the eighteenth century. ~ thecygnet via IMDb
# 25: Saints & Soldiers: Airborne Creed
I watched this excellent film on Netflix. It is set in Southern France during World War II. Without telling too much, there are three paratroopers who must make their way to the drop zone. In route, they encounter French Resistance and Nazis. It is a well-made movie.
Instead of mindless action, a more personal WWII story and though a little corny at times, it has a nice twist and a gripping, heartfelt ending that bring it home. ~ Bruce Bennet via Rotten Tomatoes
# 26: Saving Private Ryan
If you have not seen this movie, you must be hiding in a cave somewhere. Tom Hanks plays a great role, and as we have written here on Part Time Commander, there are a ton of leadership lessons that can be learned from this movie. I was fortunate to watch this in the theatre, with my cousin Sheila, when it first came out.
War educates the senses, calls into action the will, perfects the physical constitution, brings men into such swift and close collision in critical moments that man measures man. ~ Corporal Upham/Quote Ambition
# 27: Severe Clear
On the first push into Iraq, Lieutenant Mike Scotti took a video camera to document war up front and real. This is no work of fiction some Hollywood writer invented, it is real life war in the midst of Iraq. You will see Marines killing and being killed. This movie is not for anyone with a weak stomach, as you are going to see and hear things that may give you nightmares. It is my opinion that anyone who is considering joining the military should watch this movie to understand the possible outcome.
Finds just the right balance between entertaining the audience and provoking them emotionally as well as intellectually. ~ Avi Offer via Rotten Tomatoes
# 28: Starship Troopers
Some of you might be surprised that this movie made the list, but I love Starship Troopers. My previous battalion commander made me read the book. At first, I thought he was crazy. But I learned more about small unit leadership, patriotism, and what it means to serve from this book and movie, than I have anywhere else. After I read the book, I rented the movie. Even though it’s a science fiction movie set in the future, it’s a must see.
Everybody fights, no one quits. If you don’t do your job, I’ll kill you myself. ~ Jean Rasczak/Screen Rant
# 29: The Crossing
This movie depicts one of the greatest achievements during the Revolutionary War. In December 1776, the armies of General George Washington (Jeff Daniels) are near the point of collapse. They’re short on money and supplies, ill with disease, their numbers spiral out of control as Soldiers desert, and freezing in summer uniforms during a brutal winter. It seems all but impossible that the Colonial Army can hold out much longer against the British Army and their allied German Hessian forces. With defeat a clear possibility, Washington and his troops organize for a surprise attack against the British soldiers on Christmas Day, hinging on the crossing of the freezing Delaware River in the middle of a storm.
One of the best films I have seen on the American Revolution. It took the founding fathers and made them human. I thought Jeff Daniels did an excellent job portraying Washington as a man and a general. I have seen the film a number of times and have shown it to several groups of students. Both my students and I enjoy and learn from it. ~ Budha1066 via IMDb
# 30: The Great Escape
This movie was made back in 1963 and stars Steve McQueen. It is based on the escape of British soldiers from a German POW camp. All soldiers are taught that escape should be a priority if they are captured. This movie shows how these British soldiers did just that.
One of the great epic films. The Great Escape starts off slowly but is so full of detail. The film builds to its ultimate finale, and has one of the greatest action sequences in history: Steve McQueen’s motorcycle chase. I have lost count how many times i have seen this. Its rewatchability is unrivaled. ~ Peter B. via Rotten Tomatoes
# 31: The Heavy Water War
This was originally a TV miniseries in Norway. I watched it as a movie on Netflix, and you should too. It is about the Nazis attempting to get “heavy water” to develop nuclear weapons during World War II.
The Heavy Water War focuses on parallel stories involving men on both sides of the conflict: Norwegian resistance fighter Leif Tronstad (Espen Klouman Høiner), who places his life and the well-being of his family in jeopardy, and Nobel Prize-winning German scientist Werner Heisenberg (Christoph Bach), whose pursuit of atomic energy research is tainted with the ethical issues of using science to produce weapons of horrifying capabilities. ~ The Video Librarian
# 32: The Hurt Locker
Personally, I felt that The Hurt Locker had some material within it that was “over-the-top,” but the public in general accepted this movie quite well. It is about a 3-man bomb disposal team. One of the team is the new leader who is reckless. If you love action and suspense, this is a great movie. Box office sales of The Hurt Locker reached nearly $50 million.
You love playing with that. You love playing with all your stuffed animals. You love your Mommy, your Daddy. You love your pajamas. You love everything, don’t ya? Yea. But you know what, buddy? As you get older, some of the things you love might not seem so special anymore. Like your Jack-in-a-Box. Maybe you’ll realize it’s just a piece of tin and a stuffed animal. And then you forget the few things you really love. And by the time you get to my age, maybe it’s only one or two things. With me, I think it’s one. ~ Sergeant First Class William James/Finest Quotes
# 33: The Longest Day
This movie that was made in 1962, is about the D-Day landings. The cast is amazing, and many of them did serve in the war. Some of the famous names in this movie were:
and many more
Take that one battle scene in the 1929 version of All Quiet on the Western Front and make it 3 hours long. The only word to describe The Longest Day: epic. It does what Saving Private Ryan tries to do, and succeeds in making it’s message without blunting the emotional impact with sappy cliches and without over-gorifying the action. 95/100 ~ Simeon D. via Rotten Tomatoes
# 34: The Lost Battalion
This classic WW1 movie covers the battles in the Argonne Forest. It covers a six-day battle where five American Soldiers earned the Medal of Honor. I’ve found that most people don’t know very much about WW1.
For wall to wall violence, one would be hard-pressed to surpass this fairly accurate film about the Argonne Forest campaign in WW 1 (My grandfather was in this battle). I had no idea of the horror he must have gone through. This film clearly shows the brutality and insanity of WW 1 warfare. Schroeder does his best work as an actor making the transition from TV to a major film. The production values are outstanding and the equal to those of 1917 a few decades later. The film shows the grit of the New York/New Jersey soldiers involved in the battle. There were soldiers from other areas of the US as well, but the city boys were highlighted. The constant hour of fighting helps the audience understand the weariness the WW 1 soldiers must have endured, as we become weary ourselves watching the unending violence of this one attack. No wonder gramps had steak every day for the rest of his life which he worked as a train engineer in Bayonne. An excellent WW 1 film. ~ arthur_tafero via IMDb
# 35: The Men Who Stare At Goats
Not every movie about the War in Iraq needs to be serious. This movie is a comedy that will have you rolling in laughter. It stars Kevin Spacey, Jeff Bridges, and Ewan McGregor. Could it be that we can use psychic powers against insurgents? I am still laughing even though I saw this movie about 4-years ago. I believe many other people laughed too since it made almost $70 million at the box office.
Imagine “Ghostbusters” is based on a true story. Imagine the Dude from “The Big Lebowski” as a real-life U.S. Army general. All factual, right? That’s what “The Men Who Stare at Goats” sort of wants us to believe. I think I sort of do — to a small degree, sort of. “More of this is true than you would believe,” the movie announces in an opening title. ~ Roger Ebert
# 36: The Patriot
This is the second Mel Gibson movie to make the list. This movie covers the Revolutionary War. It’s captivating. You’ll be at the edge of your seat most of the movie.
They refuse to give me their names, but the ranks are nine lieutenants, five captains, three majors, and one very fat colonel who called me a… “cheeky fellow.” ~ Benjamin Martin/The Patriot
# 37: The War Tapes
In a somewhat similar movie to Severe Clear, The War Tapes is a movie in which members of an Army National Guard unit were given video players when they were deployed to Iraq. Once part time soldiers, these men are now full time in a war. See what they saw, and feel what they felt. Box office sales for The War Tapes reached over $250,000.
The film succeeds because of its refreshingly low-key emotional approach and its refusal to impose character arcs or political agendas on its subjects’ footage. ~ Tim Grierson via Rotten Tomatoes
# 38: Three Kings
I don’t believe you will learn anything good from this movie, but the entertainment value is high. It is the invasion of Iraq, and these soldiers find a map with Saddam Hussein’s gold stash. They make a plan to steal it. Will they pull it off?
Three Kings is some kind of weird masterpiece, a screw-loose war picture that sends action and humor crashing head-on into each other and spinning off into political anger. It has the freedom and recklessness of Oliver Stone or Robert Altman in their mad-dog days, and a visual style that hungers for impact. A lot of movies show bodies being hit by bullets. This one sends the camera inside to show a bullet cavity filling up with bile. ~ Roger Ebert
# 39: Tora! Tora! Tora!!
This movie made in 1970, is as close to realistic as it could possibly be. It is about the attack on Pearl Harbor and what each side was doing just before it occurred. If you have never watched this movie, you should.
Finally, gentlemen — many misinformed Japanese believe that America is a nation divided — isolationist — and that Americans are only interested in enjoying a life of luxury, and are spiritually and morally corrupt. But that is a great mistake. If war becomes inevitable, America would be the most formidable foe that we have ever fought. I’ve lived in Washington and studied at Harvard, so I know that the Americans are a proud and just people. ~ Admiral Isoroku Yamamoto/Poem of Quotes
# 40: Twelve O’Clock High
This is a fantastic movie about the Army Air Force starring Gregory Peck. Another classic!
The saga of our Air Forces and their accomplishments in the recent war already has inspired a number of pictures—some fine, some not so good—in which contemplations have been focused upon individuals from sergeants to “top brass.” But there hasn’t yet been one from Hollywood which could compare in rugged realism and punch to Twelve O’Clock High. ~ The New York Times
# 41: We Were Soldiers
Based on the book by Lieutenant General Hal Moore who is played by Mel Gibson, this is set at the opening of the United State’s entrance into the Vietnam war. It is primarily about the Battle of la Drang, and the perils the soldiers faced there. This is an all-time classic, and quite perhaps my favorite Vietnam era movie.
Some had families waiting. For others, their only family would be the men they bled beside. There were no bands, no flags, no honor guards to welcome them home. They went to war because their country ordered them to. But in the end, they fought not for their country or their flag, they fought for each other. ~ Joe Galloway/Quote Ambition
# 42: Wings
Wings takes us back to the age of silent films. This was made in 1927 and the setting is World War I. This movie was the launch of Gary Cooper’s acting career, and Wings was so good that it is the only silent film to win the Academy Award for best picture.
The picture is almost too real. It brings war so terribly near and makes so fearsomely true the awfulness of combat in the air, even while it thrills and draws homage for those whose skill and courage accomplish such marvelous feats. ~ Ella H. McCormick
In conclusion, these are the top 42 military movies of all time, as I see it. There are many great military movies to watch. It’s hard to put them all in one list. What are your thoughts? What are your favorite military movies of all time? What titles did I leave out? Leave a comment below to let me know what you think. I look forward to hearing from you.