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.
Crime (gangster) films are developed around the sinister actions of criminals or mobsters, particularly bankrobbers, underworld figures, or ruthless hoodlums who operate outside the law, stealing and murdering their way through life. Criminal and gangster films are often categorized as film noir or detective-mystery films - because of underlying similarities between these cinematic forms. This category includes a description of various 'serial killer' films.
Begun in 2007, Doubling the Canon is an yearly project which aims to expand the Film Canon as crafted by the They Shoot Pictures, Don't They website. Originally it was a selection of 1000 movies to complement the [url=https://www.icheckmovies.com/lists/they+shoot+pictures+dont+they/]TSPDT Top 1000[/url], now it is a list of 1,000-1,250 which complements both the all time Top 1000 and the companion [url=https://www.icheckmovies.com/lists/the+21st+centurys+most+acclaimed+films/]TSPDT Top 1000 of the 21st century[/url].
This project is compiled and voted on by cinephiles from around the globe every year, originally at Imdb's Classic Film Board and currently at [url=http://www.icmforum.com/]icmforum.com[/url], in the months after the posting of that year's TSPDT list.
An overview of all movie titles that have been (or still are) on the IMDb Top 250 from a collection of 4.500+ historical IMDb Top 250 snapshots. Newest titles are on top of this list. Check out https://250.took.nl/ or @top250history on Twitter for more information.
The 100 best British films as chosen by a panel of 150 film industry experts, including directors Sam Mendes, Mike Leigh, Ken Loach and Wes Anderson, actors David Morrissey, Sally Hawkins and Thandie Newton, newspaper and magazine critics and the heads of the UK's major cultural organisations.
Although the 1970s opened with Hollywood experiencing a financial and artistic depression, the decade became a creative high point in the US film industry. Restrictions on language, adult content and sexuality, and violence had loosened up, and these elements became more widespread. The counter-culture of the time had influenced Hollywood to be freer, to take more risks and to experiment with alternative, young film makers (nicknamed "Movie Brats"), as old Hollywood professionals and old-style moguls died out and a new generation of film makers arose and caused Hollywood to be renewed and reborn.
Every September, members of the [url=http://www.icmforum.com/]ICM Forum[/url] vote for the top 500 films with fewer than 400 checks on iCM (at the time of voting). Films released in the current or previous year are ineligible.
"Film as a Subversive Art was first published in 1974. According to Vogel--founder of Cinema 16, North America's legendary film society--the book details the "accelerating worldwide trend toward a more liberated cinema, in which subjects and forms hitherto considered unthinkable or forbidden are boldly explored." So ahead of his time was Vogel that the ideas that he penned some 30 years ago are still relevant today, and readily accessible in this classic volume. Accompanied by over 300 rare film stills, Film as a Subversive Art analyzes how aesthetic, sexual, and ideological subversives use one of the most powerful art forms of our day to exchange or manipulate our conscious and unconscious, demystify visual taboos, destroy dated cinematic forms, and undermine existing value systems and institutions."
Comedies are light-hearted plots consistently and deliberately designed to amuse and provoke laughter (with one-liners, jokes, etc.) by exaggerating the situation, the language, action, relationships and characters. This section describes various forms of comedy through cinematic history, including slapstick, screwball, spoofs and parodies, romantic comedies, black comedy (dark satirical comedy), and more.
Detective-mystery films are usually considered a sub-type or sub-genre of crime/gangster films (or film noir), or suspense or thriller films that focus on the unsolved crime (usually the murder or disappearance of one or more of the characters, or a theft), and on the central character - the hard-boiled detective-hero, as he/she meets various adventures and challenges in the cold and methodical pursuit of the criminal or the solution to the crime.
The Masters of Cinema Series is a specially curated DVD collection of classic and world cinema using the finest available materials for home viewing.
An ongoing collaboration between mastersofcinema.org and Eureka Entertainment, the MoC Series started in early 2004 and has so far included award-winning DVD editions of films by Carl Th. Dreyer, F. W. Murnau, Jean Renoir, Akira Kurosawa, John Ford, Masaki Kobayashi, Roberto Rossellini, Kaneto Shindo, Nicholas Ray, Satyajit Ray, Hiroshi Teshigahara, Peter Watkins, Sadao Yamanaka, Rene Laloux, Fritz Lang, Shohei Imamura, Vittorio De Sica and many more.
MoC Series releases all come with extensive booklets, and where applicable, a host of extra features.
The movies on this list have all been awarded a Best Foreign Picture Academy Award (also known as an Oscar). Although the director is the one that receives the award, credit is also awarded to the country in which the movies was produced. As a continent, Europe has dominated this category over the other continents, being responsible for over two third of the winners.
Westerns are the major defining genre of the American film industry - a eulogy to the early days of the expansive American frontier. They are one of the oldest, most enduring genres with very recognizable plots, elements, and characters (six-guns, horses, dusty towns and trails, cowboys, Indians, etc.). Over time, westerns have been re-defined, re-invented and expanded, dismissed, re-discovered, and spoofed.
This list is drawn from the second edition of "The New York Times Guide to the Best 1,000 Movies Ever Made", published in 2004. It contains a selection of 1000 reviews that have been printed in The New York Times in a time period of over seven decades. The majority of movies in this book are among the "10 Best Films" chosen by New York Times critics at the end of each year.
This list is from Andrew Osmond's book [url=http://filmstore.bfi.org.uk/acatalog/info_17635.html]100 Animated Feature Films[/url] (2011).
"Andrew Osmond provides an entertaining and illuminating guide to the endlessly diverse styles, cultures, and visions of the genre, with entires on 100 of the most interesting and important animated films from around the world, from the 1920s to the present day."
Yes this is in fact every film that has ever won an Oscar for anything. Every film is up here, from Best Picture to Best Makeup. Also included are wins for short films and honorary awards. BIG thanks to user MovieDearest for sending me the complete list of Oscar winners!
A list of the 100 20th century films as chosen by the film critic Leonard Maltin. This list appears in Maltin's book titled Leonard Maltin's Movie and Video Guide 2000 (Leonard Maltin's Movie Guide).
The 100 best French Films as chosen by The Times(UK), chosen in groups of ten films: Modern Classics, Modern Cults, Dramas, Romances, Thrillers, Comedies, Nouvelle Vague, Landmarks, Shorts, and Icons.
This list presents the all time box office top grossing movies, but adjusted for ticket price inflation. Inflation-adjustment is mostly done by multiplying estimated admissions by the latest average ticket price. Where admissions are unavailable, adjustment is based on the average ticket price for when each movie was released (taking in to account re-releases where applicable).
The top 300 best silent era films are based on the votes on the silentera.com website. The list is not limited to features exclusively. True silent films (like City Lights) not made in the default silent cinema timeline (1891-1929) are also accepted. Films receiving votes must still exist somewhere and in some viewable form. We limit the list to films that were produced to be silent films exclusively (synchronized music tracks are acceptible, but part-talkies and talkies that have only survived as silents are out).