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.
List of the films that got 1 or 2 votes in the poll. A complementary list to: [url=https://www.icheckmovies.com/lists/sight+and+sound+-the+greatest+documentaries+of+all+time/]Sight and Sound -The Greatest Documentaries of All Time[/url]
Currently has all the 2 vote films. 1 vote films to be added later.
All films mentioned by name in the 2006 documentary directed by David Thompson called _Silent Britain_, in the order in which they are mentioned.
Not found on iCM or imdb: Train Entering Hove Station (1897), which the documentary describes as a response to the famous 1896 Lumiere film, L'arrivée d'un train à La Ciotat. I am guessing that this movie by George Albert Smith is the film imdb calls Passenger Train (1897): http://www.imdb.com/title/tt2316963/
Edit: I've now added the latter film to iCM and to this list.
Purists will argue that film noir was born in 1941 with the release of John Huston’s The Maltese Falcon and died in 1958 with Marlene Dietrich traipsing down a long, dark, lonely road at the end of Orson Welles’s Touch of Evil. And while this period contains the quintessence of what Italian-born French film critic Nino Frank originally characterized as film noir, the genre has always been in a constant state of flux, adapting to the different times and cultures out of which these films emerged.
Noir came into its own alongside the ravages of World War II, with the gangster and detective films of the era drastically transforming into something altogether new as the aesthetics of German Expressionism took hold in America, and in large part due to the influx of German expatriates like Fritz Lang. These already dark, hardboiled films suddenly gained a newfound viciousness and sense of ambiguity, their dangers and existential inquiries directed at audiences through canted camera angles and a shroud of smoke and shadows.
As the war reached its end stage, soldiers came home to find a once-unquestioned era of male authority put in the crosshairs of changing cultural norms. And in lockstep, the protagonists of many a noir began to feel as if they were living in a newly vulnerable world, taking cover beneath trench coats and fedoras, adopting cynical, wise-cracking personae, and packing heat at all times while remaining hyper-aware of the feminine dangers that surrounded them. Jean-Luc Godard once said that “all you need for a movie is a gun and a girl,” and in noir, the latter was often the most dangerous. Indeed, Barbara Stanwyck’s anklet in Billy Wilder’s Double Indemnity and Ann Savage’s icy stare in Edgar G. Ulmer’s Detour are as deadly as any bullet.
Our list acknowledges the classics of the genre, the big-budget studio noirs and the cheapest of B noirs made on the fringes of the Hollywood studio system. But we’ve also taken a more expansive view of noir, allowing room for supreme examples of the proto-noirs that anticipated the genre and the neo-noirs that resulted from the genre being rebooted in the midst of the Cold War, seemingly absorbing the world’s darkest and deepest fears. Then and now, the best examples of this genre continue to evoke—shrewdly and with the irrepressible passion of the dispossessed—humanity’s eternal fear of social disruption.
/tv/'s guide to mid level strange shit
as found on www.4chan.org/tv/
/tv/'s guide to entry level strange shit here:
Written by STARBURST 31/12/2020
To mark our milestone 100th issue as a team earlier in 2020, we made the decision to undertake our most ambitious poll yet, and set about sorting through thousands of titles in order to bring you the definitive countdown of the best science fiction film has to offer! Ever wondered which decade produced the most hits? (It’s the ‘80s.) Curious as to what the greatest Star Trek movie is? (Khan, of course.) Or what filmmaker was instrumental in defining the genre? [Okay, enough with the spoilers! – Ed] Then you’re in for a treat! Take a trip with us, as STARBURST returns to its roots for the ultimate tribute to sci-fi cinema…
THE TOP 100 SCI-FI FILMS OF ALL TIME (AND SPACE) was voted for by STARBURST’s entire team, and as such the results are final, making resistance futile. That said, should you really want to argue your case for the inclusion of [url=https://www.icheckmovies.com/movies/waterworld/]WATERWORLD[/url] or whatever you think we’ve unfairly omitted, head over to our social channels!
You can buy the films in this list by heading over to the STARBURST Amazon Storefront!
WORDS: ED FORTUNE | PAUL MOUNT | KIERON MOORE | ROBIN PIERCE | LAURA POTIER | JAMES HANTON JD GILLAM | VANESSA BERBEN | JOHN TOWNSEND | RICH CROSS | SCOTT VARNHAM | CHRISTIAN JONES JONATHAN ANDERSON | ALAN BOON | ANDREW DEX | ALEC FAZIER | KRIS HEYS | ANDREW POLLARD | NICK BLACKSHAW | JORDAN ROYCE | ANDREW MARSHALL | RACHEL KNIGHTLEY | STEPHEN PIERCE
This article was originally published in issue 473, September 2020.
*Yuki no Taiyou (1972) -pilot for an anime show, directed by Hayao Miyazaki
*Panda kopanda (1972)-pre-Ghibli short directed by Isao Takahta
*Panda kopanda amefuri sâkasu no maki (1973)-pre-Ghibli short directed by Isao Takahta
*On Your Mark (1995)-Music video directed by Hiyao Miyazaki
*Ghiblies: Episode 1 (2000)-Aired on NTV, directed by Yoshiyuki Momose
*Ghiblies: Episode 2 (2002)-Released in theatres with The Cat Returns, directed by Yoshiyuki Momose
*Mei to Koneko basu (2002)-Ghibli Museum short, sequel to My Neighbour Totoro, directed by Hayao Miyazaki
*Fuyu no hi (2003)-40 minute short (+65 minute documentary), one segment directed by Isao Takahata
*Mizugumo Monmon (2006)-Ghibli Museum short, directed by Hayao Miyazaki
*Taneyamagahara no yoru (2006)-released to DVD, directed by Kazuo Oga
*Iblard jikan (2007)-released to DVD, directed by Naohisa Inoue
*Pan-dane to Tamago-hime (2010), Ghibli Museum short, directed by Hayao Miyazaki
This is a list of submissions to the 87th Academy Awards for Best Foreign Language Film. The Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences (AMPAS) has invited the film industries of various countries to submit their best film for the Academy Award for Best Foreign Language Film every year since the award was created in 1956. The award is presented annually by the Academy to a feature-length motion picture produced outside the United States that contains primarily non-English dialogue. The Foreign Language Film Award Committee oversees the process and reviews all the submitted films. Nine shortlisted contenders will be revealed a week before the announcement of the Oscar nominations.
The submitted motion pictures must be first released theatrically in their respective countries between 1 October 2013 and 30 September 2014.
The deadline for submissions was 1 October 2014, with The Academy announcing a list of eligible films later that month.
The Academy will announce a list of eligible submissions in October 2014. Nine finalists from among the dozens of entries will be shortlisted in mid-January, with the final five nominees to be announced in January 2015. For the first time, the name of the director will be engraved onto the Oscar statuette, in addition to the name of the country.
76 countries submitted a film before the deadline, with three countries submitting films for the first time. Mauritania submitted Timbuktu directed by Abderrahmane Sissako; Panama submitted the documentary Invasion directed by Abner Benaim; and Kosovo submitted Three Windows and a Hanging directed by Isa Qosja.
From weighty dramas such as The Shawshank Redemption to escapist romcoms such as Love Actually, your responses to a TES survey of teachers’ favourite films reveal plenty about the profession, Richard Vaughan finds