Classic Films

  • La Fée aux Choux (1896) - Alice Guy-Blaché

    One of the worlds’ first narrative films by arguably the world’s first female filmmaker.

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  • World on a Wire (1973) - Rainer Werner Fassbinder

    “A text book example of a film that was ahead of its time.” Dennis Lim, The New York Times

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  • Battleship Potemkin (1925) - Sergei M. Eisenstein

    Potemkin is a vital viewing experience that transcends its landmark/milestone status. Its virtuoso technique remains dazzling … (The Guardian)

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  • The Hustler (1961) - Robert Rossen

    A film starring Paul Newman, Piper Laurie, George C. Scott and Jackie Gleason about the dilemma of the true artist, power and what it does to your soul.

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  • Day for Night (1973) - Francois Truffaut

    Truffaut’s film … is a poem in praise of making movies … We learn in an offhand way some of the trade secrets of moviemaking, such as … how scenes are shot “day for night” (a filter is used to give the effect of night while shooting in daylight) … Truffaut was a founder of the […]

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  • The Train (1964) - John Frankenheimer

    George Clooney’s THE MONUMENTS MEN (2014) has its roots in the 1964, Oscar-nominated, WWII action thriller, THE TRAIN,  directed by John Frankenheimer (THE MANCHURIAN CANDIDATE, BIRD MAN OF ALCATRAZ, SEVEN DAYS IN MAY, RONIN) and starring Burt Lancaster (FROM HERE TO ETERNITY, ATLANTIC CITY, ELMER GANTRY, BIRDMAN OF ALCATRAZ).

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  • The City of the Dead, aka Horror Hotel (1960) - John Llewellyn Moxey

    The story may be a bit overdone, but the film’s style definitely makes it worth watching. A young Christopher Lee (looking very much like Nicolas Cage) plays one of his first horror roles. He later became known for starring in dozens of horror films.

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  • Strangers on a Train (1951) - Alfred Hitchcock

    “The abiding terror in Alfred Hitchcock’s life was that he would be accused of a crime he did not commit. This fear is at the heart of many of his best films, including STRANGERS ON A TRAIN (1951), in which a man becomes the obvious suspect in the strangulation of his wife.” (Roger Ebert, 2004)

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  • His Girl Friday (1940) - Howard Hawks

    An unscrupulous newspaper editor, Walter Burns, played by Cary Grant, uses every trick in the book to keep his ace reporter ex-wife, Hildy, played by Rosalind Russell, from remarrying (IMDb).

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  • My Man Godfrey (1936) - Gregory La Cava

    A scatterbrained socialite hires a vagrant as a family butler…but there’s more to Godfrey than meets the eye (IMDb).

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