Charts: Lists

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.

  1. Audrey Hepburn Filmography's icon

    Audrey Hepburn Filmography

    Favs/dislikes: 105:2. A list of all feature films starring Audrey Hepburn.
  2. Sight and Sound -The Greatest Documentaries of All Time's icon

    Sight and Sound -The Greatest Documentaries of All Time

    Favs/dislikes: 105:0. In 2014, Sight & Sound polled 340 documentary critics, curators, academics and filmmakers asking for top 10 documentary lists. Over 1000 films got votes, from years as early as 1892 to as recent as 2013. This list is the combined critics and filmmakers list of all films that received 3 or more votes. You can find the films receiving just one or two votes: [url=]here[/url] [url=]Source[/url]
  3. Academy Award Best Actor's icon

    Academy Award Best Actor

    Favs/dislikes: 106:0. Since the very first Oscar ceremony in 1929, the Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences has honored the year’s most outstanding performance by an actor in a leading role. Lost film The Way of All Flesh not included on list. Last updated: March 4, 2018.
  4. Top 1000/1001 Lists Consensus's icon

    Top 1000/1001 Lists Consensus

    Favs/dislikes: 106:2. Films listed in all 1000/1001 official lists available in ICM (except Beyond the Canon): They Shoot Pictures, Don't They? Jonathan Rosenbaum's 1000 Essential Films 1001 Movies You Must See Before You Die Have You Seen . . . ?: A Personal Introduction to 1,000 Films The New York Times Guide to the Best 1,000 Movies Ever Made Halliwell's Top 1000: The Ultimate Movie Countdown Note: The NYT list restricts releases from 1929 to 2002, therefore excludes silent e newly films.
  5. 101 horror movies you must see before you die's icon

    101 horror movies you must see before you die

    Favs/dislikes: 107:1.
  6. The British Film Institute: 360 Classics's icon

    The British Film Institute: 360 Classics

    Favs/dislikes: 107:0. Deciding that Londoners should have the opportunity to view a film masterpiece approximately every day during the course of the year, BFI film archivist David Meeker approached the board of directors at the BFI in 1982 with his idea of compiling a list of 360 of the world’s cinema masterpieces, collect brand new, state-of-the-art prints of each film and issue a companion book for each movie. This list of films, referred to as the 360 Classic Feature Films project, was published in Sight and Sound's June 1998 issue.
  7. AFI's 100 years...100 passions's icon

    AFI's 100 years...100 passions

    Favs/dislikes: 108:3. Through the collective judgment of 1,500 leaders from across the American film community - screenwriters, directors, actors, producers, cinematographers, editors, executives, film historians and critics -, AFI has identified 100 movies that are considered the most passionate. [url=]Source[/url]
  8. Neo-Noir / Modern Noir (Post-1964)'s icon

    Neo-Noir / Modern Noir (Post-1964)

    Favs/dislikes: 108:1. The Neo Noir/Modern Noir (Post-1964) section lists 91 films made after the 'golden age' of film noir. These films have borrowed from the artistic glories of the past, but also have embellished the film noir landscape with their contrasting modern aesthetics (particularly with the use of colour). We have grouped them by decade, and all are American-produced, except where noted.
  9. 1920s's icon


    Favs/dislikes: 110:4. The 1920s were an innovative decade in which both "talkies" and color films made their first appearance. Film became so popular that the first real stars arose in the persons of Douglas Fairbanks and Mary Pickford. A lot of European stars were imported during the 20s, such as Fritz Lang and Greta Garbo. That was not all Europe had to offer as German Expressionism became an influential artistic movement. The most popular genres were swashbucklers, historical extravaganzas and melodramas. The greatest output of films was actually in the 1920s and 1930s, which was made possible by the studios' factory-like production system.
  10. Stanley Kubrick, Cinephile's icon

    Stanley Kubrick, Cinephile

    Favs/dislikes: 110:3. A list of Stanley Kubrick's favorite films, from the article "Stanley Kubrick, cinephile" written by Nick Wrigley and published on the website of the British Film Institute. In order to create the most complete and definitive list possible, Wrigley compiled all known statements and lists made by the director himself. He then interviewed Kubrick's long-time assistant and producer, Jan Harlan. It should be noted that this is an ongoing effort - if additional reliable sources identifying specific films (rather than just filmmakers) are found, they'll be added to the master list on the BFI site. (Updated with latest list revision 2/4/2014) [url=]Source[/url]
  11. BFI 100's icon

    BFI 100

    Favs/dislikes: 111:0. The best 100 British films were chosen by 1,000 people from the UK's film industry, including producers, directors, writers, actors, technicians, academics, exhibitors, distributors, executives and critics. The final selection spans seven decades and accommodates the work of 70 film directors. Unsurprisingly, literary adaptations feature strongly - ranging from Shakespeare and Dickens to Roddy Doyle and Irvine Welsh - and the highbrow mixes easily with the low. [url=]Source[/url]
  12. Buster Keaton Filmography's icon

    Buster Keaton Filmography

    Favs/dislikes: 113:1. Films and shorts directed by Buster Keaton (including some he was uncredited for).
  13. 1950s's icon


    Favs/dislikes: 114:4. In the period following WWII when most of the films were idealized with conventional portrayals of men and women, young people wanted new and exciting symbols of rebellion. Hollywood responded to audience demands through the rise of the anti-hero and anti-heroines, with Marlon Brando, James Dean and Marilyn Monroe being the main stars. Studios tried to counter the rise of television through all sorts of (mostly failed) inventions like 3-D, Smell-O-Vision, and cinerama. Risks were taken with lavish, overstated, spectacular epics and musicals.
  14. 100 Documentary Films (BFI Screen Guide)'s icon

    100 Documentary Films (BFI Screen Guide)

    Favs/dislikes: 115:1. "100 Documentary Films is the first book to offer concise and authoritative individual critical commentaries on some of the key documentary films - from the Lumière brothers and the beginnings of cinema through to recent films such as Bowling for Columbine and When the Levees Broke - and is global in perspective. Many different types of documentary are discussed, as well as films by major documentary directors, including Robert Flaherty, Humphrey Jennings, Jean Rouch, Dziga Vertov, Errol Morris, Nick Broomfield and Michael Moore. Each entry provides concise critical analysis, while frequent cross reference to other films featured helps to place films in their historical and aesthetic contexts." [url=]Source[/url]
  15. The Top 300 Silent Era Films's icon

    The Top 300 Silent Era Films

    Favs/dislikes: 115:2. All the films from the Silent Era top 100, plus the 200 films that didn't make the list. [b]Note:[/b] The original list actually contains 298 movies. This iCM-list contains 304 movies because the following titles consist of multiple entries: - Die Nibelungen (2 parts) - Das indische Grabmal (2 parts) - Fantômas (5 parts)
  16. Sight & Sound Critics Top 250 (2012)'s icon

    Sight & Sound Critics Top 250 (2012)

    Favs/dislikes: 117:0.
  17. 1930s's icon


    Favs/dislikes: 118:5. The 1930s decade has been nostalgically labeled "The Golden Age of Hollywood" (although most of the output of the decade was black-and-white). The 30s was also the decade of the sound and color revolutions and the advance of the 'talkies', and the further development of film genres (gangster films, musicals, newspaper-reporting films, historical biopics, social-realism films, lighthearted screwball comedies, westerns and horror to name a few). It was the era in which the silent period ended, with many silent film stars not making the transition to sound. It was in the 30s that Disney produced the first feature-length animated film, an animation hallmark.
  18. AFI's 100 years...100 laughs's icon

    AFI's 100 years...100 laughs

    Favs/dislikes: 118:4. Through the collective judgment of 1,500 leaders from across the American film community - screenwriters, directors, actors, producers, cinematographers, editors, executives, film historians and critics -, AFI has identified 100 movies that are considered the funniest. A wide array of funny films — from slapstick comedy to romantic comedy; from satire and black comedy to musical comedy; from comedy of manners to comedy of errors — were nominated for this distinction. [url=]Source[/url]
  19. Biography's icon


    Favs/dislikes: 118:3. Biopics' is a term derived from the combination of the words "biography" and "pictures." They are a sub-genre of the larger drama and epic film genres, and although they reached a hey-day of popularity in the 1930s, they are still prominent to this day. These films depict the life of an important historical personage (or group) from the past or present era. Biopics cross many genre types, since these films might showcase a western outlaw, a criminal, a musical composer, a religious figure, a war-time hero, an entertainer, an artist, an inventor or doctor, a politician or President, or an adventurer.
  20. Brad Pitt Filmography's icon

    Brad Pitt Filmography

    Favs/dislikes: 118:3. A list of movies with Brad Pitt
  21. Golden Globe Best Picture Winners's icon

    Golden Globe Best Picture Winners

    Favs/dislikes: 118:0. Since their first ceremony in 1944, the Hollywood Foreign Press Association has bestowed their Golden Globe Awards to their choices for the best in motion pictures. [url=]Source[/url]
  22. 1960s's icon


    Favs/dislikes: 119:4. Cinema in the 1960s reflected the decade of fun, fashion, rock 'n' roll, tremendous social changes and transitional cultural values. It was not a good decade for US films, as production declined and foreign films gained tremenduous influence. British cinema in particular flourished as it released a number of films that used a new wave of grim, non-fictional, social realism, dubbed or styled "Kitchen Sink" due to its angry, every-day working-class heroes, frank dialogue, and negative post-war themes. However, countries like Japan, Italy and France also claimed their spots in the forefront of cinema.
  23. Academy Award for Best Original Screenplay's icon

    Academy Award for Best Original Screenplay

    Favs/dislikes: 119:0. These are the winners only. The Best Original Screenplay award didn't exist until 1940 (when Best Story was split into two categories).
  24. Ridley Scott's filmography's icon

    Ridley Scott's filmography

    Favs/dislikes: 119:2. The films directed by Ridley Scott.
  25. Criterion's Eclipse Collection's icon

    Criterion's Eclipse Collection

    Favs/dislikes: 120:2. Eclipse from the Criterion Collection is a brand for a line of DVD film series released by the Criterion Collection. It debuted on March 27, 2007. The brand was created to produce budget-priced, high-quality DVD editions of hard-to-find films. The DVDs are released in boxed sets that typically contain between two to seven films across and focus on a specific film director. Future sets will also focus on themes. Typically, they are released monthly. In order to keep prices low, the films do not receive the same degree of remastering nor any of the special features that have became associated with Criterion Collection titles. [url=]Source[/url]
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