This page shows you the list charts. By default, the movies are ordered by how many times they have been marked as a favorite. However, you can also sort by other information, such as the total number of times it has been marked as a dislike.
In 1995, to celebrate the centenary of cinema, UNESCO worked together with film archives from 49 countries to "compile and publish a list of approximately 15 films each country considers to be representative of its most significant national cinematic heritage." UNESCO suggested that they consider historical importance and cultural/artistic value, but each film archive was allowed to define its own criteria to determine which films were important.
The films of each country are listed in chronological order.
Angola (1-15), Australia (16-31), Austria (32-53), Bolivia (54-68), Brazil (69-85)
Burkina Faso (86-100), Canada (101-113), Chile (114-128), China (129-143), Colombia (144-159)
Ivory Coast (160-173), Czech Republic (174-188), Denmark (189-203), Ecuador (204-214), Egypt (215-229)
Ethiopia (230-243), Finland (244-258), Germany (259-273), Greece (274-308), The Holy See (309-311)
Hungary (312-326), India (327-341), Indonesia (342-356), Ireland (357-374), Israel (375-389)
Italy (390-404), Kazakhstan (405-435), Laos (436-450), Lebanon (451-475), Mexico (476-490)
New Zealand (491-508), Norway (509-523), Pakistan (524-536), Papua New Guinea (537-550), Peru (551-565)
Poland (566-580), Portugal (581-595), Puerto Rico (596-623), South Korea (624-638), Slovakia (639-653)
Slovenia (654-668), Spain (669-683), Sweden (684-698), Switzerland (699-713), Macedonia (714-747)
Ukraine (748-762), United States of America (763-778), Venezuela (779-793), Yugoslavia (794-808)
Some of the films are missing from IMDb. See the [url=http://www.imdb.com/list/EogFd0H-o_8/]IMDb list[/url] description for a list of the missing films.
Compiled from a 2004 poll for Toronto International Film Festival Group and published in Take One magazine. The poll consisted of Top 10s from 81 critics and filmmakers. All films recieving 2 or more votes make up this list.
The Academy of Canadian Cinema & Television is a national non-profit professional association dedicated to promoting, recognizing and celebrating exceptional achievements in the Canadian film and television industry since 1980.
In 2007, the IMDb Classic Film Board voted for the top 100 Canadian films. See the [url=http://www.vicious-trollop.com/userforum/viewtopic.php?f=6&t=28]list source[/url] for the point totals for each film.
The Toronto International Film Festival (TIFF) is a publicly attended film festival held each September in Toronto, Ontario, Canada. Founded in 1976, TIFF is now one of the most prestigious events of its kind in the world. In 1998, Variety magazine acknowledged that TIFF "is second only to Cannes in terms of high-profile pics, stars and market activity.".
The major prize, the People's Choice Award, is given to a feature-length film with the highest ratings as voted by the TIFF-going populace.
The Montreal World Film Festival (WFF) (French: le Festival des Films du Monde or FFM), founded in 1977, is one of Canada's oldest international film festivals and the only competitive film festival in North America accredited by the FIAPF (although the Toronto International Film Festival is North America's only accredited non-competitive festival). The public festival is held annually in late August in the city of Montreal in Quebec. Unlike the Toronto International Film Festival, its counterpart in (prominently) English-speaking Canada, the Montreal World Film Festival focuses on various kinds of films from all over the world, while the former features not just international films, but also more of a focus on Canadian films (including Quebec) and other North American films.
It is an introduction to Quebec Cinema more than the best Quebec movies. 39 movies not on IMDB???
La revue québécoise de cinéma, 24 images, a publié dans son éditon de Mars-Avril 2012, une liste de 200 films québécoise qu'il faut avoir vus : 75 documentaires, 50 longs métrages de fiction, 25 courts métrages de fiction, 25 films d'animation, 25 films d'art et d'expérimentation
A list of winners of the Canadian Screen Award (formerly Genie award) for Best Canadian Motion picture. The Canadian Film Awards were first held in 1949 with the award for Best Feature Film first being presented in 1964. This award was presented annually (except for 1974) until 1979, before becoming the Genie Awards in 1980. For the 2013 award season, the Genie awards and the Gemini awards (for excellence in Canadian television) were merged to form the Canadian Screen Awards. Voted on by the Academy of Canadian Cinema and Television.