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 1998, Cinemaya asked 34 critics (mostly Asian critics) to list their 10 favorite Asian films. Cinemaya published all of these lists in issue #41 of the magazine. #1 Tokyo Story appeared on 20 of the lists. This is a list of films that appeared on at least 2 lists. See [url=https://docs.google.com/spreadsheet/pub?key=0AhCbA3xledPhdGNGLXJ5VmtlZl94R015NDNwWEgxbnc]this spreadsheet[/url] for vote counts.
6 of the critics listed "The Apu Trilogy" without specifying an individual film, so I counted each trilogy vote as a vote for all 3 films.
You can see some of the top 10 lists in this [url=http://books.google.com/books?id=lZZ-mxaqP6IC&pg=PT416]Google book preview[/url].
An official list by the Korean Film Council(http://www.kofic.or.kr), based on amount of tickets sold, not financial gross.
I highly recommend this list(https://www.icheckmovies.com/lists/korean+box+office+all-time+top+50/life+as+fiction/) by Life as Fiction, who is the updater for the original list, for more accurate information.
In a 2002 survey, FILM2.0 magazine asked 74 critics to vote for the greatest Korean films. #1 "Obaltan" received 28 votes. This list includes all films that received at least 2 votes. See the [url=http://www.obaltan.net/bbs/zboard.php?id=changgo&no=192]list source[/url] for an extended list and the top directors.
In 2006, the Korean Film Archive published a list of the top 100 Korean films made between 1936 and 1996, with a big focus on the golden age of Korean cinema (1955-1973). The films were selected by a committee of 13 experts.
KOFA also made a list in 2014 of the [url=https://www.icheckmovies.com/lists/100+korean+films/]top 100 Korean films of all time[/url].
This was a series of film screenings in 2004 at the Walter Reade Theater in New York. It was organized by the Film Society of Lincoln Center and the Korean Film Council with the support of the Korean Film Archive and the Korean Cultural Service New York.
This list is alphabetical (by English title). See the [url=http://filmlinccom.siteprotect.net/archive/wrt/programs/11-2004/korea04.htm]source link[/url] for the screening schedule and descriptions of the films.
Missing from IMDb:
Home Is Where the Heart Is (1949)
Korean Noir, Illuminating the Dark Side of Society presents key films whose ‘noirness’ has generated critical debate. The programme hopes to offer an overview of how Korean film noir from different periods has adopted and/or paid homage to the canon of film noir whilst at the same time reflecting the particular conventions of Korean culture and its cinema.