The Pendragon Society’s 1000 Greatest Films (2020) 520-501


520. Floating Weeds (1959) Dir. Yasujiro Ozu, 119 mins.

This 1959 Ozu production centres on the likeable but fallible leader of an itinerant acting troupe (“floating weeds” being the Japanese name for such groups), Kimajuro, played brilliantly by Ganjiro Nakamura.

519. Nostos: The Return (1989) Dir. Franco Piavoli, 85 mins.

At the end of the war, Odysseus, the wandering hero, with his companions begins his sail back home to the Mediterranean. The conclusion of his adventure is delayed by many natural obstacles…

518. The Usual Suspects (1995) Dir. Bryan Singer, 106 mins.

The plot follows the interrogation of Roger “Verbal” Kint, a small-time con man who is one of only two survivors of a massacre and fire on a ship docked at the Port of Los Angeles. He tells an interrogator a convoluted story about events that led him and his partners in crime to the boat, and about a mysterious mob boss known as Keyser Söze who commissioned their work.

517. The Long Goodbye (1973) Dir. Robert Altman, 112 mins.

Based on Raymond Chandler’s novel but set later in the 1970s, the film follows smart-aleck, cat-loving private eye Philip Marlowe (Elliott Gould) who is certain that his friend Terry Lennox (Jim Bouton) isn’t a wife-killer, even after the cops throw Marlowe in jail for not cooperating with their investigation into Lennox’s subsequent disappearance.

516. Pixote (1981) Dir. Hector Babenco, 128 mins.

The plot revolves around Pixote (Fernando Ramos da Silva), a ten year old boy living on the streets of Sao Paulo, who is used as a child criminal in muggings and drug transport. Babenco delivers an hallucinatory vision with an uncompromising realism that offers no easy solutions to the plight of Pixote and his fellow street boys. The story takes on further resonance with the knowledge that six years after the film da Silva was killed in a shoot out with police.

515. Amadeus (1984) Dir. Milos Forman, 160 mins.

The film follows Italian composer Antonio Salieri (F. Murray Abraham) at the court of Emperor Joseph II, and his jealous vendetta against his younger rival, Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart.

514. No Direction Home: Bob Dylan (2005) Dir. Martin Scorsese, 208 mins.

Scorsese traces the life of Bob Dylan, and his impact on 20th-century American popular music and culture. The film focuses on the period between Dylan’s arrival in New York in January 1961 and his “retirement” from touring following his motorcycle accident in July 1966. This period encapsulates Dylan’s rise to fame as a folk singer and songwriter, and the controversy surrounding his move to a rock style of music

513. Leon (1994) Dir. Luc Besson, 110 mins.

Film about a French hitman (Jean Reno) who is befriended by a girl (Natalie Portman) who’s parents were killed by corrupt police officers. An engaging actioner with art house pretensions.

512. Heart of a Dog (1988) Dir. Vladimir Bortko, 130 mins.

This Soviet film tells the story of Preobrazhensky (Yevgeni Yevstigneyev), a surgeon, who is a professor of medicine in Moscow. After the Russian revolution is thoroughly in place, he is visited by the housing committee, who feels that he should share the spaciousness of his “big” five-room apartment with several others. Meanwhile, in an experiment he implants a dog with the heart and brain of a tramp. The dog gradually transforms into a man (Vladimir Tolokonnikov), but still has some doggy attitudes.

511. Heat (1995) Dir. Michael Mann, 188 mins.

A surprisingly literate action film from the master of stylised drama, where Robert De Niro plays Neil McCauley, a professional thief, while Al Pacino plays Lt. Vincent Hanna, a LAPD robbery-homicide detective tracking down McCauley’s crew. It’s an influential and engrossing crime thriller that also provides insight into the psychology behind the actions of those on both sides of the law.

510. I Knew Her Well (1965) Dir. Antonio Pietrangeli, 115 mins.

A young woman from the Italian countryside experiences the dark side of the business after she moves to Rome to become a star.

509. Limelight (1952) Dir. Charles Chaplin, 141 mins.

Something of personal indulgence from Chaplin, the film is set in the theatrical London of his childhood and deals with the difficulties of making comedy and the fickle nature of the audience. Chaplin plays a washed-up drunken comedian who saves a suicidal dancer (Claire Bloom) from killing herself and nurses her to success. The film appears to be both a reflection on Chaplin’s damaged reputation (thanks to an FBI smear campaign) and a retreat into the past. Its nostalgia is never more evident than when Buster Keaton appears in a brilliant cameo. (He’d been largely forgotten by the public at that time).

508. Taste of Cherry (1997) Dir. Abbas Kiarostami, 95 mins.

Mr Badii (Homayoun Ershadi), a middle-aged man, drives through a city suburb looking for someone who can burying him after he commits suicide in return for a large amount of money. While Roger Ebert, in particular, hated the film others consider it hypnotic and profound. Buy

507. Time of the Gypsies (1988) Dir. Emir Kusturica, 136 mins.

After several notable award winners earlier in the 80s, Bosnian born Kusterica further affirmed his reputation as a world class European director with a film about a Romani teenager with telekinetic powers who is tricked into engaging in petty crime in Milan’s underworld. Funny, moving and tragic. Watch

506. In a Year of Thirteen Moons (1978) Dir. Rainer Werner Fassbinder, 124 mins.

The film recounts the last few days in the life of Elvira (Volker Spengler), a transsexual woman formerly known as Erwin. After being beaten up for trying to buy sex in a park, she returns home to her longtime lover Christoph (Karl Scheydt), who’s been away for six weeks. Christoph abuses her verbally and physically, and when he announces he’s leaving for good, she desperately tries to stop him, only to be rescued by her friend Zora (Ingrid Caven).

505. The Lion King (1994) Dir. Roger Allers, Rob Minkoff, 89 mins.

Based on Shakespeare’s Hamlet, The Lion King tells the story of Simba, a young lion who is to succeed his father, Mufasa, as King of the Pride Lands. However, after Simba’s uncle Scar (Mufasa’s jealous younger brother), murders Mufasa, Simba is manipulated into thinking he was responsible and flees into exile. He ends up living with two wastrels until he reaches adulthood, when he is given some valuable perspective from his childhood friend, Nala, and his shaman, Rafiki, before returning to challenge Scar to end his tyranny and take his place in the Circle of Life as the rightful King. Recognised as the peak of Disney’s renaissance, The Lion King is a stunningly animated and compelling film, further enhanced by the music of Elton John.

504. Entranced Earth (1967) Dir. Glauber Rocha, 106 mins.

Eldorado, a fictitious country in Latin America, is sparkling with the internal struggle for political power. A jaded journalist opposes two equally corrupt political candidates, a pseudopopulist and a conservative.

503. Down By Law (1986) Dir. Jim Jarmusch, 107 mins.

The film centres on the arrest, incarceration and escape from jail of three men, a disc jockey (Tom Waits), a pimp (John Lurie) and an Italian tourist (Roberto Benigni). Arguably Jarmusch’s best film, Down by Law is delightfully funny and stylishly cinematic.

502. The Sword of Doom (1966) Dir. Kihachi Okamoto, 119 mins.

A bloodthirsty young fighter (Tatsuya Nakadai) kills a man in competition and is pursued by the slain warrior’s brother.

501. Monty Python and the Holy Grail (1975) Dir. Terry Gilliam, Terry Jones, 91 mins.

It parodies the legend of King Arthur’s quest to find the Holy Grail. Marvelous exuberant comedy.


The Pendragon Society’s 1000 Greatest Films (2019) 360-341


360. The Long Goodbye (1973) Dir. Robert Altman, 112 mins.

Based on Raymond Chandler’s novel but set later in the 1970s, the film follows smart-aleck, cat-loving private eye Philip Marlowe (Elliott Gould) who is certain that his friend Terry Lennox (Jim Bouton) isn’t a wife-killer, even after the cops throw Marlowe in jail for not cooperating with their investigation into Lennox’s subsequent disappearance.

359. Peeping Tom (1960) Dir. Michael Powell, 101 mins.

The notoriously vilified film was Powell’s most important outside of his prominent collaborations with Emeric Pressburger. Peeping Tom follows the tormented son of a neurologist Mark Lewis (a chilling performance by Carl Boehm) who works as an assistant cameraman at a London film studio, but is also an amateur documentary maker, aspiring movie director and a part-time taker of pornographic pictures. His voyeuristic perversions lead him to murdering women while filming them, forcing his victims to view their own deaths in a mirror attached to his tripod equipped with a deadly protruding blade. At the time of release the film did not always connect with mainstream audiences and was attacked by many critics. As a result it was heavily cut and altered for overseas distribution. While it hugely damaged Michael Powell’s reputation, it has since been re-evaluated as a masterpiece of self-reflective perversity and been championed by the likes of Martin Scorsese.

358. L’Age d’Or (1930) Dir. Luis Bunuel, 60 mins.

A French surrealist comedy directed by Luis Buñuel about the insanities of modern life, the hypocrisy of the sexual mores of bourgeois society and the value system of the Roman Catholic Church. The film confirmed Bunuel’s originality after the acclaim for An Andalusian Dog but also brought controversy to the surrealist movement when extreme white wing activists attacked the cinema where it was showing, leading to the film being banned by the authorities.

357. The Man Who Would Be King (1975) Dir. John Huston, 129 mins.

Michael Caine and Sean Connery replaced Huston’s original American choices in an adaptation of Rudyard Kipling’s cautionary tale as two rogue ex-soldiers, former non-commissioned officers in the British Army, who set off from late 19th-century British India in search of adventure and end up in faraway Kafiristan, where one is taken for a god and made their king.

356. Diary of a Country Priest (1951) Dir. Robert Bresson, 115 mins.

It tells the story of a young, sickly priest, who has been assigned to his first parish, a village in northern France.

355. Rocco and His Brothers (1960) Dir. Luchino Visconti, 177 mins.

Set in Milan, it tells the story of an immigrant family from the South and its disintegration in the society of the industrial North.

354. The Prestige (2006) Dir. Christopher Nolan, 130 mins.

The story follows Robert Angier and Alfred Borden, rival stage magicians in London at the beginning of the 20th century. Obsessed with creating the best stage illusion, they engage in competitive one-upmanship with tragic results.

353. Ballad of Narayama (1983) Dir. Shohei Imamura, 130 mins.

The film looks at the cruelties of life in a small Japanese 19th century village where once anyone reaches 70 years old they must leave and go to a mountain top to die.

352. Bride of Frankenstein (1935) Dir. James Whale, 75 mins.

A chastened Henry Frankenstein abandons his plans to create life, only to be tempted and finally coerced by the Monster, encouraged by Henry’s old mentor Dr. Pretorius, into constructing a mate for him.

351. Le Cercle Rouge (1970) Dir. Jean-Pierre Melville, 140 mins.

Corey (Alain Delon) is the young gun in the French underworld who has just been released from prison. Escaped convict Vogel (Gian-Maria Volonté) hides in the trunk of Corey’s car and the two enlist the help of an alcoholic former cop (Yves Montand) for an elaborate jewelry-store robbery.

350. Farewell, My Concubine (1993) Dir. Kaige Chen, 156 mins.

Farewell My Concubine explores the effect of China’s political turmoil during the mid-20th century on the lives of two male stars in a Peking opera troupe and the woman who comes between them. Financed with Taiwanese money, the film was the first from China to win the Palm d’Or at Cannes.

349. Duck Soup (1933) Dir. Leo McCarey, 68 mins.

A wealthy widow offers financial aid to the bankrupt country of Freedonia on condition that Rufus T. Firefly be made leader. But his chaotic, inept regime bumbles into war with neighbouring Sylvania.

348. This is Spinal Tap (1984) Dir. Rob Reiner, 82 mins.

By following a fictional British heavy metal band Spinal Tap, the film satirises the wild personal behaviour and musical pretensions of hard rock and heavy metal bands, as well as the hagiographic tendencies of rock documentaries of the time.

347. Death in Venice (1971) Dir. Luchino Visconti, 130 mins.

Based on a novel by Thomas Mann, Death in Venice stars Dirk Bogarde as a German composer who is terrified that he has lost all vestiges of humanity. While visiting Venice, he falls in love with a beautiful young boy (Bjorn Andresen). Most notable for the remarkable imagery, lyrically stunning final scene and the music of Gustav Mahler.

346. Underground (1995) Dir. Emir Kusturica, 170 mins.

The film uses the epic story of two friends to portray a Yugoslav history from the beginning of World War II until the beginning of the Yugoslav Wars.

345. Blade Runner 2049 (2017) Dir. Denis Villeneuve, 163 mins.

Set thirty years after the first film, K (Ryan Gosling), a blade runner, uncovers a secret that threatens to instigate a war between humans and replicants. While it lacks the strong dialogue and iconic supporting characters of the original, the film works thanks to an excellent lead performance from Gosling and stunning visual work from British cinematographer Roger Deakins who finally won an Oscar after thirteen previous nominations.

344. The Grapes of Wrath (1940) Dir. John Ford, 129 mins.

The film tells the story of the Joads, an Oklahoma family, who, after losing their farm during the Great Depression in the 1930s, become migrant workers and end up in California. The motion picture details their arduous journey across the United States as they travel to California in search of work and opportunities for the family members.

343. Heat (1995) Dir. Michael Mann, 188 mins.

A surprisingly literate action film from the master of stylised drama, where Robert De Niro plays Neil McCauley, a professional thief, while Al Pacino plays Lt. Vincent Hanna, a LAPD robbery-homicide detective tracking down McCauley’s crew. It’s an influential and engrossing crime thriller that also provides insight into the psychology behind the actions of those on both sides of the law.

342. Requiem For a Dream (2000) Dir. Darren Aronofsky, 102 mins.

The film depicts different forms of addiction, leading to the characters’ imprisonment in a dream world of delusion and reckless desperation that is subsequently overtaken and devastated by reality.

341. All the President’s Men (1976) Dir. Alan J. Pakula, 138 mins.

Directed by Alan J. Pakula with a screenplay by William Goldman, the film is based on the 1974 non-fiction book of the same name by Carl Bernstein and Bob Woodward, the two journalists investigating the Watergate scandal for The Washington Post.




Michael Mann (Sight & Sound) Top 10 Films

Michael Kenneth Mann is an American film director, screenwriter, and producer of film and television who is best known for his distinctive brand of stylised crime drama. For his work, he has received nominations from international organisations and juries, including those at the British Academy of Film and Television Arts, Cannes and the Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences. His most acclaimed works are the crime film Heat (1995) and the docudrama The Insider (1999). Total Film ranked Mann No. 28 on its list of the 100 Greatest Directors Ever, Sight and Sound ranked him No. 5 on their list of the 10 Best Directors of the Last 25 Years, and Entertainment Weekly ranked Mann No. 8 on their 25 Greatest Active Film Directors list. Below are his top 10 choices for Sight & Sound’s Director film poll for 2012.

Apocalypse Now 1979 Francis Ford Coppola
Avatar 2009 James Cameron
Battleship Potemkin 1925 Sergei M Eisenstein
Biutiful 2009 Alejandro González Iñárritu
Citizen Kane 1941 Orson Welles
Dr. Strangelove 1963 Stanley Kubrick
My Darling Clementine 1946 John Ford
Passion of Joan of Arc 1927 Carl Theodor Dreyer
Raging Bull 1980 Martin Scorsese
The Wild Bunch 1969 Sam Peckinpah

Heat (BFI Modern Classics) Paperback
Dr. Strangelove or: How I learned to Stop Worrying and Love the Bomb (BFI Film Classics) Paperback





Time Out’s 100 Best Action Movies of All Time

In 2016 Time Out New York polled over 50 experts in the field, including TONY contributors, directors, actors and stunt actors, to list their top action films. The results were then compiled into the 100 best action movies of all time. The list includes Oscar winning classics, sci-fi masterpieces, foreign films and martial-arts movies. Those polled included Die Hard director John McTiernan and stunt woman Zoë Bell (who worked on the two Kill Bill movies). 

1 Die Hard 1988 John McTiernan
2 Raiders of the Lost Ark 1981 Steven Spielberg
3 Terminator 2: Judgment Day 1991 James Cameron
4 Lat sau san taam 1992 John Woo
5 Mad Max 2 1981 George Miller
6 Enter the Dragon 1973 Robert Clouse
7 Ging chaat goo si 1985 Chi-Hwa Chen, Jackie Chan
8 The Wild Bunch 1969 Sam Peckinpah
9 Shichinin no samurai 1954 Akira Kurosawa
10 Aliens 1986 James Cameron
11 The Matrix 1999 Lilly Wachowski, Lana Wachowski
12 RoboCop 1987 Paul Verhoeven
13 First Blood 1982 Ted Kotcheff
14 Wong Fei Hung II: Nam yee tung chi keung 1992 Hark Tsui
15 The Bourne Ultimatum 2007 Paul Greengrass
16 Predator 1987 John McTiernan
17 Ong-bak 2003 Prachya Pinkaew
18 The Terminator 1984 James Cameron
19 Face/Off 1997 John Woo
20 Kill Bill: Vol. 1 2003 Quentin Tarantino
21 The General 1926 Buster Keaton, Clyde Bruckman
22 Serbuan maut 2011 Gareth Evans
23 Bullitt 1968 Peter Yates
24 Dip huet seung hung 1989 John Woo
25 Lethal Weapon 1987 Richard Donner
26 ‘A’ gai wak 1983 Jackie Chan, Sammo Kam-Bo Hung
27 Jui kuen II 1994 Chia-Liang Liu
28 Heat 1995 Michael Mann
29 Shao Lin san shi liu fang 1978 Chia-Liang Liu
30 C’era una volta il West 1968 Sergio Leone
31 Point Break 1991 Kathryn Bigelow
32 Ying hung boon sik 1986 John Woo
33 Rambo: First Blood Part II 1985 George P. Cosmatos
34 Oldeuboi 2003 Chan-wook Park
35 Fei lung mang jeung 1988 Corey Yuen, Sammo Kam-Bo Hung
36 Wo hu cang long 2000 Ang Lee
37 Commando 1985 Mark L. Lester
38 The Adventures of Robin Hood 1938 Michael Curtiz, William Keighley
39 Wu Lang ba gua gun 1984 Chia-Liang Liu
40 The French Connection 1971 William Friedkin
41 The Bourne Identity 2002 Doug Liman
42 Léon 1994 Luc Besson
43 Dao 1995 Hark Tsui
44 True Lies 1994 James Cameron
45 Ben-Hur 1959 William Wyler
46 SPL: Sha po lang 2005 Wilson Yip
47 The Professionals 1966 Richard Brooks
48 Yip Man 2008 Wilson Yip
49 Mission: Impossible 1996 Brian De Palma
50 Kung fu 2004 Stephen Chow

51 L’arrivée d’un train à La Ciotat 1896 Auguste Lumière, Louis Lumière
52 Il buono, il brutto, il cattivo 1966 Sergio Leone
53 Kuai can che 1984 Sammo Kam-Bo Hung
54 Spartacus 1960 Stanley Kubrick
55 Rambo 2008 Sylvester Stallone
56 Dung fong tuk ying 1987 Sammo Kam-Bo Hung
57 Bai ga jai 1981 Sammo Kam-Bo Hung
58 300 2006 Zack Snyder
59 Dou fo sin 2007 Wilson Yip
60 Le salaire de la peur 1953 Henri-Georges Clouzot
61 Ging chaat goo si juk jaap 1988 Jackie Chan
62 The Dirty Dozen 1967 Robert Aldrich
63 North by Northwest 1959 Alfred Hitchcock
64 Runaway Train 1985 Andrey Konchalovskiy
65 Zatôichi 2003 Takeshi Kitano
66 Qun long xi feng 1989 Sammo Kam-Bo Hung
67 Star Wars 1977 George Lucas
68 Unleashed 2005 Louis Leterrier
69 From Russia with Love 1963 Terence Young
70 Vanishing Point 1971 Richard C. Sarafian
71 Indiana Jones and the Temple of Doom 1984 Steven Spielberg
72 Ronin 1998 John Frankenheimer
73 Thunderball 1965 Terence Young
74 The Rock 1996 Michael Bay
75 Ging chaat goo si III: Chiu kup ging chaat 1992 Stanley Tong
76 The Bridge on the River Kwai 1957 David Lean
77 Ying xiong 2002 Yimou Zhang
78 Dirty Harry 1971 Don Siegel
79 Raging Bull 1980 Martin Scorsese
80 The Dark Knight 2008 Christopher Nolan
81 Lung hing foo dai 1986 Jackie Chan, Eric Tsang
82 The Long Kiss Goodnight 1996 Renny Harlin
83 The Avengers 2012 Joss Whedon
84 Fong sai yuk 1993 Corey Yuen
85 Machete 2010 Ethan Maniquis, Robert Rodriguez
86 Cheung foh 1999 Johnnie To
87 Scarface 1983 Brian De Palma
88 The Magnificent Seven 1960 John Sturges
89 Xia dao Gao Fei 1992 Ringo Lam
90 Breakdown 1997 Jonathan Mostow
91 Sorcerer 1977 William Friedkin
92 Xian si jue 1983 Siu-Tung Ching
93 Die xue jie tou 1990 John Woo
94 Jûsan-nin no shikaku 2010 Takashi Miike
95 Miami Vice 2006 Michael Mann
96 Swiri 1999 Je-kyu Kang
97 Romancing the Stone 1984 Robert Zemeckis
98 Kozure Ôkami: Sanzu no kawa no ubaguruma 1972 Kenji Misumi
99 War 2007 Philip G. Atwell
100 Gladiator 2000 Ridley Scott

Total Films 100 Greatest Movies Of All Time

Total Film’s 100 Greatest Movies was compiled from the movie magazine’s 5-star reviews in 2010. The list is in alphabetical order. Half Nelson stands out as the one film that would struggle get a 5-star review in most publications.

2001: A Space Odyssey
All About Eve
American Graffiti
Annie Hall
The Apartment
Apocalypse Now
Back To The Future
The Battle Of Algiers
Belle De Jour
The Bicycle Thieves
The Big Lebowski
Black Narcissus
Blade Runner
Blue Velvet
Bonnie And Clyde
Boogie Nights
The Cabinet of Dr Caligari
Cinema Paradiso
Citizen Kane
City of God
The Conversation
The Dark Knight
Das Boot
The Deer Hunter
Die Hard
Dirty Harry
Donnie Darko
Don’t Look Now
Double Indemnity
Dr Strangelove
ET: The Extra-Terrestrial
The Exorcist
Fight Club
Finding Nemo
Glengarry Glen Ross
The Godfather
Gone With The Wind
Half Nelson
His Friday Girl
It’s A Wonderful Life
King Kong
L.A. Confidential
Lawrence Of Arabia
The Lord of the Rings Trilogy
Millers Crossing
Monty Python’s Life Of Brian

Night Of The Living Dead
No Country For Old Men
North By Northwest
One Flew Over The Cuckoo’s Nest
The Passion of Joan of Arc
The Philadelphia Story
Pulp Fiction
Raging Bull
Raiders Of The Lost Ark
Rear Window
Reservoir Dogs
The Seventh Seal
Singin’ In The Rain
Some Like It Hot
Star Wars Ep IV: A New Hope
Star Wars Ep V: The Empire Strikes Back
Sunset Boulevard
The Sweet Smell of Success
There Will Be Blood
The Third Man
This Is England
This Is Spinal Tap
Tokyo Story
Touch Of Evil
The Truman Show
West Side Story
When We Were Kings
Withnail and I
The Wrestler

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Total Film’s 100 Greatest Movies Of All Time

In 2005 editors of Total Film Magazine compiled a list of what they thought were the 100 greatest movies of all-time. Given this came down to the editors picks there are some strange choices. Crash 21st greatest film of all time? Presumably their referring to Paul Haggis’s occasionally powerful but rather shallow racial drama (no doubt helped by being released not long before the poll) and not David Cronenberg’s controversial psychological thriller (released in mid 90s) about people who take sexual pleasure from car crashes! Buy – 100 Greatest Movies of All Time (as of 2005) Total Film Magazine

1 GoodFellas
2 Vertigo
3 Jaws
4 Fight Club
5 The Godfather Part II
6 Citizen Kane
7 Tokyo Story
8 Star Wars: The Empire Strikes Back
9 The Lord Of The Rings Trilogy
10 His Girl Friday
11 Persona
12 Chinatown
13 Manhattan
14 Taxi Driver
15 It’s A Wonderful Life
16 The Apartment
17 Once Upon A Time In The West
18 All About Eve
19 The Texas Chain Saw Massacre
20 Apocalypse Now
21 Crash
22 Sunrise
23 The Godfather
24 Rear Window
25 Sunset Boulevard
26 The Third Man
27 Some Like It Hot
28 Raging Bull
29 La Regle Du Jeu
30 Reservoir Dogs
31 Pat Garrett And Billy The Kid
32 Les Enfants Du Paradis
33 Star Wars
34 The Searchers
35 A Matter Of Life And Death
36 2001: A Space Odyssey
37 Touch Of Evil
38 Badlands
39 Monty Python And The Holy Grail
40 ET: The Extra-Terrestrial
41 The Last Picture Show
42 One Flew Over The Cuckoo’s Nest
43 Heat
44 Annie Hall
45 Mean Streets
46 Nashville
47 Blade Runner
48 Singin’ In The Rain
49 Pulp Fiction
50 It Happened One Night

51 Aliens
52 Sullivan’s Travels
53 The Deer Hunter
54 Miller’s Crossing
55 Kiss Me Deadly
56 The Shawshank Redemption
57 Sweet Smell Of Success
58 Die Hard
59 Blue Velvet
60 The Outlaw Josey Wales
61 Halloween
62 The Night Of The Hunter
63 The Matrix
64 The Conversation
65 8 1/2
66 Se7en
67 L’Atalante
68 This Is Spinal Tap
69 Sideways
70 Dawn Of The Dead
71 North By Northwest
72 The Terminator
73 Hoop Dreams
74 Raiders Of The Lost Ark
75 The Wild Bunch
76 Close Encounters Of The Third Kind
77 Lawrence Of Arabia
78 The Graduate
79 The Wicker Man
80 Day For Night
81 The Shining
82 Eternal Sunshine Of The Spotless Mind
83 The Wizard Of Oz
84 Metropolis
85 The King Of Comedy
86 Kind Hearts And Coronets
87 Donnie Darko
88 Get Carter
89 Rio Bravo
90 Psycho
91 Dekalog
92 Back To The Future
93 Salvador
94 Magnolia
95 The Usual Suspects
96 Stand By Me
97 Trainspotting
98 Casablanca
99 Three Kings
100 Goldfinger

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