Kirsten Dunst's latest film, "Woodshock," debuts in theaters on Sept. 22, 2017. In honor of the indie thriller, in which she stars as a woman who becomes increasingly paranoid after taking a deadly drug, Wonderwall.com is counting down the former child star's best movie roles. Keep reading to see where your favorite Kiki film ranks…
No. 20: "Get Over It"
Kirsten Dunst, Ben Foster, Zoe Saldana, Mila Kunis, Shane West and Colin Hanks were a few of the rising stars who appeared in the 2001 teen comedy "Get Over It," which centers around a high school theater production of a musical version of "A Midsummer Night's Dream." (We'll be honest: our affinity for the Shakespeare play is probably why we've always had a soft spot for this otherwise forgettable film, which a critic for Entertainment Weekly called "mostly an amateur hour fiasco.") Kirsten portrayed a singer who falls for her big brother's recently dumped best friend (Ben).
RELATED: Child stars: Where are they now?
No. 19: "Small Soldiers"
If you were a kid during the '90s, you probably saw "Small Soldiers" at least a few times. The 1998 flick centered around a war between two groups of sentient action figures: the violent commandos and peaceful monsters called Gorgonites. Kirsten Dunst starred as one of the human kids caught in the middle of the fray. The Joe Dante-directed film earned mixed reviews from critics but won plenty of fans among its target audience back in the day.
RELATED: The best war movies ranked
No. 18: "The Two Faces of January"
Kirsten Dunst starred as the wife of a con artist (Viggo Mortensen) in Greece during the early '60s in the criminally underrated 2014 thriller "The Two Faces of January," in which Oscar Isaac also starred. A critic for Vogue wrote that the film "offers the old-fashioned pleasures of gorgeous location shooting in Greece and Turkey," called it "a deftly unfolding psychological drama" and praised it for its "strikingly sharp performances."
No. 17: "Crazy/Beautiful"
Kirsten Dunst starred as the rich but troubled daughter of a congressman who falls for a straight-A student from a poor family (Jay Hernandez) in 2001's "Crazy/Beautiful," which a critic for the Los Angeles Times called "a nifty piece of teenage romantic piffle." While the movie is neither great nor so-bad-it's-good, it's noteworthy for its performances by two exceptionally likeable (and crazy-beautiful!) leads.
No. 16: "Wimbledon"
Kirsten Dunst starred as a rising tennis star who falls in love with a washed-up former pro played by Paul Bettany in 2004's "Wimbledon." The rom-com might not be anything to write home about, but it's cute and fun — and sometimes that's enough!
No. 15: "The Beguiled"
Kirsten Dunst starred as a teacher at a Virgin school for girls during the Civil War in 2017's "The Beguiled." The deliciously absurd Sofia Coppola-directed melodrama earned praise from critics for its gorgeous imagery and for the performances from an all-star cast headlined by Nicole Kidman, Colin Farrell and Elle Fanning.
No. 14: "Dick"
Kirsten Dunst and Michelle Williams starred as teen besties who accidentally get caught up in the Watergate scandal in the 1999 comedy "Dick," a reimagining of President Richard Nixon's scandal-plagued years in the White House. A Variety critic called the movie "audaciously imaginative" and "devilishly clever," while a Washington Post critic called it "wickedly funny." We couldn't have said it better ourselves!
No. 13: "Midnight Special"
It's a shame that more people haven't seen 2016's "Midnight Special," which is one of the best reviewed films of Kirsten Dunst's career. She starred in the Jeff Nichols-directed sci-fi film as Sarah, the estranged mother of a mysterious, gifted young boy on the run from both the FBI and a Texas cult. Saying more than that about the plot would be a crime against cinema!
No. 12: "Marie Antoinette"
Kirsten Dunst portrayed the titular Queen of France in the Sofia Coppola-directed 2006 biopic "Marie Antoinette," which centers around the young royal's years in Versailles before the French Revolution. The drama, which won an Oscar for costume design, may be stunningly gorgeous, but it's also painfully-slow at points, which is why it received mixed reviews from critics.
No. 11: "The Virgin Suicides"
Of Kirsten Dunst's three collaborations with Sofia Coppola, our favorite is the director's feature film debut: 2000's "The Virgin Suicides." The former child star portrayed the promiscuous Lux Lisbon, one of five overly sheltered sisters who enter a suicide pact in suburban Michigan during the mid-'70s. A critic for the New Yorker called the drama "a surprisingly intricate struggle with absence, grief and memory."
No. 10: "Drop Dead Gorgeous"
Kirsten Dunst starred as an aspiring broadcast journalist competing in a teen beauty pageant in a small Minnesota town — where the local contestants keep mysteriously dying off — in the hysterical 1999 black comedy "Drop Dead Gorgeous." The mockumentary's all-star cast includes Amy Adams, Ellen Barkin, Allison Janney, Kirstie Alley, Denise Richards and the late Brittany Murphy.
No. 9: "Melancholia"
Kirsten Dunst earned raves for her performance as Justine, a woman suffering from debilitating depression, in the two-part 2011 drama "Melancholia." The first half of the slow but stirring Lars von Trier-directed film takes place on Justine's wedding day, while the second half of the movie centers around the final days before a rogue planet collides with Earth, effectively ending life as we know it. Like heavy dramas? Then this one's for you!
No. 8: "Wag the Dog"
Dustin Hoffman earned an Oscar nomination for his performance as a Hollywood producer hired to create a fake war to distract the media and the public from the President's indiscretions during election season in the 1997 black comedy "Wag the Dog." Kirsten Dunst hilariously portrayed an actress named Tracy who's hired to play an Albanian orphan in fake news clips.
No. 7: "Jumanji"
Kirsten Dunst starred as Judy Shepherd, one of two kids playing a dangerous board game with real-world consequences, in the 1995 action-adventure film "Jumanji," in which Bonnie Hunt and the late Robin Williams also starred. It may not have performed well with critics, but "Jumanji" is still widely beloved by millennials — enough so that it warranted an upcoming reboot starring Dwayne Johnson and Kevin Hart.
No. 6: "Hidden Figures"
Kirsten Dunst portrayed biased NASA supervisor Vivian Mitchell, who is a composite of several real women, in the well-reviewed 2017 biopic "Hidden Figures," which chronicles the true story of three black female mathematicians working for NASA during the early years of the Space Race. "Hidden Figures" earned three Oscar nominations, including best picture and best adapted screenplay, and won the SAG Award for best movie cast. (It also made more money at the box office than any of Kirsten's other films aside from the "Spider-Man" movies.)
No. 5: "Interview with the Vampire"
Kirsten Dunst earned a Golden Globe nomination for her work as Claudia, a young orphan turned into a vampire by Brad Pitt's Louis de Pointe du Lac and Tom Cruise's Lestat de Lioncourt, in the cult 1994 gothic drama "Interview with the Vampire." The big-screen adaptation of the 1976 Anne Rice novel of the same name also earned two Oscar nominations.
No. 4: "Little Women"
Kirsten Dunst portrayed the younger version of Amy March, the youngest of the March sisters, in the 1994 adaptation of Louisa May Alcott's novel "Little Women." The beloved drama earned three Oscar nominations and is still one of our favorite films to catch on TV each holiday season.
No. 3: "Spider-Man"
Years before Marvel and DC superheroes were adapted for the big screen as part of expansive universes, there was 2002's "Spider-Man." Kirsten Dunst starred as Mary Jane Watson opposite Tobey Maguire's Peter Parker in the Sam Raimi-directed trilogy. The first installment in the series, which gave us one of the most iconic movie kisses in cinema history, scored two Oscar nominations, while the second chapter won the Academy Award for best visual effects and scored two more nominations.
No. 2: "Eternal Sunshine of the Spotless Mind"
Kirsten Dunst had a small but important supporting role in the revered 2004 sci-fi love story "Eternal Sunshine of the Spotless Mind," which scored two Oscar nominations. She portrayed Mary, a Lacuna employee harboring feelings for the older doctor (Tom Wilkinson) who created the memory-erasing technology used on Jim Carrey's and Kate Winslet's characters.
No. 1: "Bring It On"
"Bring It On" may not be Kirsten Dunst's best-reviewed film, but if you're a millennial (or have ever known one), you know that the former child star will live on forever as Torrance Shipman, the captain of the Rancho Carne High School Toros cheerleading squad, in the iconic 2000 comedy, which spawned five direct-to-DVD sequels and a Tony-nominated Broadway musical.