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  1. Catherine Spaak filmography's icon

    Catherine Spaak filmography

    Favs/dislikes: 0:0. Except TV (23) and missing on IMDb (5).
  2. Beat at Cinecittà's icon

    Beat at Cinecittà

    Favs/dislikes: 0:0. "A sensual homage to the most raunchy, erotic filmusic from the vaults of Italian 1960s and 1970s cinema" — All films with music compiled in the "Beat at Cinecittà" series (vols. 1-3) of Italian rare grooves and cinematic sounds released in Germany by Crippled Dick Hot Wax! and featuring works of Piero Piccioni, Armando Trovaioli, Bruno Nicolai, Alessandro Alessandroni, Riz Ortolani and others.
  3. Il Sorpasso Cinema - The best Italian films; the 2000s's icon

    Il Sorpasso Cinema - The best Italian films; the 2000s

    Favs/dislikes: 4:0. The best Italian films of the 2000s as chosen by a group of critics and journalists.
  4. Il Sorpasso Cinema - The best 100 Italian films of 2010s's icon

    Il Sorpasso Cinema - The best 100 Italian films of 2010s

    Favs/dislikes: 7:0. As chosen by 50 critics, ranked by number of mentions, with ties sorted alphabetically.
  5. Overlap of Italy top lists's icon

    Overlap of Italy top lists

    Favs/dislikes: 0:0. This list contains all movies that appear on both the FilmTV's 100 Greatest Italian Films list and the Il Grande Cinema Italiano list. Additionally, any films that also appear on the David di Donatello - Best Italian Film list appear at the top of the list.
  6. Gorro's Italian Top List's icon

    Gorro's Italian Top List

    Favs/dislikes: 0:0. Submission for the Favorite Italian Movies poll on the icmforum
  7. my favorite italian movies's icon

    my favorite italian movies

    Favs/dislikes: 0:0.
  8. Edwige Fenech Films's icon

    Edwige Fenech Films

    Favs/dislikes: 0:0. Edwige Fenech (born Edwige Sfenek; 24 December 1948) is a French-born Italian actress and film producer. She is mostly known as the star of a series of Italian erotic comedy and giallo films released in the 1970s, which turned her into a sex symbol.
  9. Elio Petri's filmography's icon

    Elio Petri's filmography

    Favs/dislikes: 3:0. All films directed by italian director Elio Petri (1929-1982).
  10. DecamErotic: Il cinema decamerotico italiano's icon

    DecamErotic: Il cinema decamerotico italiano

    Favs/dislikes: 1:0. Born as a collateral effect to the success of Pier Paolo Pasolini's Life trilogy, this specifically Italian exploitation genre rose and died in the blink of an eye (1972-73). Decamerotic films are characterized by a very lighthearted comedic tone; simple, titillating jokes and plotlines; and, most important, plenty of beautiful women, generally undressed. Could you ask for more? Quite possibly, but it's still fun!
  11. Poliziotteschi's icon

    Poliziotteschi

    Favs/dislikes: 8:0. Poliziotteschi films constitute a subgenre of crime and action film that emerged in Italy in the late 1960s and reached the height of their popularity in the 1970s. Poliziotteschi films are also known as poliziottesco, Italo-crime, Euro-crime, poliziesco or simply Italian crime films.
  12. FREN 317: French and Italian Cinema's icon

    FREN 317: French and Italian Cinema

    Favs/dislikes: 0:1. Films watched in this class, focusing on the achievements and history of French and Italian cinema
  13. iCM Forum's Favourite Italian Movies's icon

    iCM Forum's Favourite Italian Movies

    Favs/dislikes: 18:1. The favorite Italian movies of the iCM Forum
  14. Ettore Scola filmography's icon

    Ettore Scola filmography

    Favs/dislikes: 3:0.
  15. Paolo Sorrentino filmography's icon

    Paolo Sorrentino filmography

    Favs/dislikes: 1:0.
  16. Paolo Virzì filmography's icon

    Paolo Virzì filmography

    Favs/dislikes: 1:0. Paolo Virzì (Born in Livorno, Italy on March 4, 1964) is a film director, writer and producer. He is one of the most acclaimed storytellers for the screen and is considered to be one of the major heirs of the Italian-style comedy film tradition.
  17. A List Full of Spaghetti Westerns's icon

    A List Full of Spaghetti Westerns

    Favs/dislikes: 15:0. Spaghetti Western is a broad sub-genre of Western films that emerged in the mid-1960s in the wake of Sergio Leone's film-making style and international box-office success. The term was used by critics in USA and other countries because most of these Westerns were produced and directed by Italians. It was Sergio Leone who defined the look and attitude of the genre with his first western and the two that soon were to follow:For a Few Dollars more (1965) and The Good, the Bad and the Ugly (1966). Together these films are called ‘The Dollars Trilogy’. Leone’s West was a dusty wasteland of whitewashed villages, howling winds, scraggy dogs and cynical heroes, as unshaven as the villains. All three films were scored by Ennio Morricone, and his music was as unusual as Leone’s visuals: not only did he use instruments like the trumpet, the harp or the electric guitar, he also added whistle, cracking whips and gunshots to the concoction, described by a critic as a ‘rattlesnake in a drumkit’. Morricone went on to score over 30 Italian westerns and was a key factor in the genre's success. In general spaghetti westerns are more action oriented than their American counterparts. Dialogue is sparse and some critics have pointed out that they are constructed as operas, using the music as an illustrative ingredient of the narrative. For the time of making many spaghetti westerns were quite violent, and several of them met with censorship problems, causing them to be cut or even banned in certain markets. Many spaghetti westerns have an American-Mexican border setting and feature loud and sadistic Mexican bandits. The Civil War and its aftermath is a recurrent background. Instead of regular names the heroes often have bizarre names like Ringo, Sartana, Sabata, Johnny Oro, Arizona Colt or Django. The genre is unmistakably a catholic genre (some other names in use are Hallelujah, Cemetery, Trinity or Holy Water Joe!), with a visual style strongly influenced by the catholic iconography of, for instance, the crucifixion, the last supper or the ecce homo. The surreal extravanganza Django Kill! (Se sei vivo, spara, 1967), by Giulio Questi, former assistant of Fellini (!) has a resurrected hero who witnesses a reflection of Judgment Day in a dusty western town. [url]http://www.spaghetti-western.net/index.php/Introduction[/url] [url]http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Spaghetti_Western[/url]
  18. Italian Neo-Realism's icon

    Italian Neo-Realism

    Favs/dislikes: 15:1. Courtesy of the KG Masters of the Month. (April 2006)
  19. James Gandolfini Filmography's icon

    James Gandolfini Filmography

    Favs/dislikes: 10:0. All films with Gandolfini
  20. Carlo Verdone (the best of)'s icon

    Carlo Verdone (the best of)

    Favs/dislikes: 1:0. My favourite Carlo Verdone Movies
  21. Giulietta Masina filmography's icon

    Giulietta Masina filmography

    Favs/dislikes: 6:0. All the movies Giulietta Masina acted in.
  22. Monica Vitti filmography's icon

    Monica Vitti filmography

    Favs/dislikes: 8:0. Excluding TV films (4).
  23. Taviani brothers filmography's icon

    Taviani brothers filmography

    Favs/dislikes: 2:0.
  24. 007 all'italiana's icon

    007 all'italiana

    Favs/dislikes: 6:0. All the movies cited in the Marco Giusti - "007 all'italiana" movie book about the little known genre of 007 italian style.
  25. Eaten Alive: Italian Cannibal and Zombie Movies's icon

    Eaten Alive: Italian Cannibal and Zombie Movies

    Favs/dislikes: 24:0. A viewer's guide to accompany the book "Eaten Alive" by Jay Slater, which discusses Italian cannibal and zombie films from the years 1964 to 1994.
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