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Top 100 Films

DISCLAIMER: I make no apologies for what untold wonders you’ll find on this list, considering my taste in films is — I like to think — endearingly eclectic. Don’t believe me? Take a gander for yourself …

“Monty Python and the Holy Grail” (1975) — The answers to all of life’s questions can be found in this film.

TIE: “Young Frankenstein” (1974) — The funniest movie ever made. Period.
“Casablanca” (1942) — Because they just don’t make leading men like Humphrey Bogart anymore.

“The Usual Suspects” (1994) — “Keyser Soze.” Need I say more?

“Harold and Maude” (1971) — The standard by which all other romantic comedies must be judged.

“Apocalypse Now” (1979) — The smell of napalm in the morning, senseless warfare and Marlon Brando. What more do you need?

“The Princess Bride” (1987) — A beautiful love story … with a few ROUSes and swordfights thrown in.

“To Kill a Mockingbird” (1962) — One of the few book-to-movie adaptations that stands as its own work of art. 

“Citizen Kane” (1941) — In 1941, this richly textured biopic was ahead of its time. Still is.

“No Country for Old Men” (2007) — The Coen brothers’ best work yet, and a shocking look into the depths of the human psyche.

“This Is Spinal Tap” (1984) — Crank the volume up to 11 to enjoy what might be the greatest mockumentary ever to hit the silver screen. 

“Blood Simple” (1984) — If Loren Visser doesn’t give you nightmares for years, it’s because you have no soul.

“Eternal Sunshine of the Spotless Mind” (2004) — The greatest love story ever told.

“Some Like It Hot” (1959) — “Nobody’s perfect” gets my vote as the best exit line in cinema history.

“12 Angry Men” (1957) — The quintessential courtroom drama. Nothing else comes close.

“Dead Man Walking” (1995) — Movies about the death penalty are never this intelligent, moving and objective.

“Gojira” (1954) — This is the only Godzilla movie you need to watch — a haunting look at the grim repercussions of nuclear weaponry.

“Unforgiven” (1992) — “Unforgiven” gave us two things: the greatest villain (Little Bill Daggett) and the darkest hero (Bill Munny) ever.

“On the Waterfront” (1954) — Ten minutes in and you’ll understand why everyone still raves about Marlon Brando.

 “Heathers” (1988) — Teen comedies don’t get any sicker, funnier or sharper. Don’t like it? Lick. It. Up.

“Requiem for a Dream” (2000) — A drug film that contains not the faintest trace of optimism. Finally

“Who’s Afraid of Virginia Woolf?” (1966) — Jon and Kate ain’t got nothin’ on George and Martha.

“Das Leben der Anderen” (2006) — A gripping look at the measure of lives lived under a dictatorship.

“Reservoir Dogs” (1992) — Seventeen years later and I still can’t listen to “Stuck in the Middle with You” without feeling queasy.

“The Shawshank Redemption” (1994) — Red is a guy who knows how to get things. Morgan Freeman and Tim Robbins are guys who know how to act.

“Aliens” (1986) — Pay no attention to the original or the sequels — this is the best of the franchise, and one hell of a chick action flick besides.

“Heavenly Creatures” (1994) — A movie about matricide that involves dancing Claymation figures and opera music. How divinely trippy.

“Halloween” (1978) — John Carpenter’s unnerving classic deserves to be called one of the best horror movies ever made — if not THE best.

“The Station Agent” (2003) — How I do love quiet little limited-release movies where nothing happens but talking. Compelling stuff.

“The Man Who Wasn’t There” (2001) — There’s film noir and then there’s film noir. Guess which one this Coen classic is.

“The Fall” (2006) — A story as heartfelt as it is visually stunning and exhilarating. Bonus: It contains Lee Pace’s best-ever performance.

“Fargo” (1996) — Violence, folksy charm and twisty plotting make “Fargo” the ultimate caper gone wrong.

“Happiness” (1998) — Life is miserable. Love is worse. And oh, in “Happiness,” what demented fun that is.

“Mystery Men” (1999) — Automatically I must invoke the William H. Macy Rule here, but there’s plenty more to enjoy about this comedy where idiots and screwups become superheroes.

“Blazing Saddles” (1974) — Mel Brooks is a genius. Accept that now, and there’s less chance I’ll have to work up a number 6 on you. 

“Mar adentro” (2004) — Before he was Anton Chigurh, Javier Bardem knocked me senseless with his role as Ramon Sampedro, a quadriplegic yearning for the right to end his life.

“Cool Hand Luke” (1967) — Stickin’ it to the man never looked this effortlessly cool.

“Chinatown” (1974) — I can’t summarize this because I already forgot it. And also it’s mentally impossible.

“Office Space” (1999) — A most excellent cure for even the wickedest case of the Mondays.

“4 luni, 3 săptămâni şi 2 zile” (2007) — This stirring film about a pregnant girl in Communist Romania speaks to way a dictatorship removes freedom and choice at the most personal levels.

“Goodfellas” (1990) — The one gangster movie you can’t get away with not seeing. Just ask Tommy DeVito.

“Quills” (2000) — Show me a person who’s “not interested” in a movie about the Marquis de Sade and I’ll show you a person who needs a sound lashing.

“Magnolia” (1999) — No film captures the raw, bruised beauty of humankind better than Paul Thomas Anderson’s grandiose and shattering “Magnolia.”

“Boogie Nights” (1997) — Porns stars on roller skates and magnificent packages and a director with a vision beyond stimulation — only Paul Thomas Anderson could dream up a world like this.

“Mystic River” (2003) — If “Mystic River” is any indication, I feel we’ve just scratched the surface of what Clint Eastwood can do as a director.

“Sideways” (2004) — There’s great, silly fun and romance to be had here, but I spent a lot of time falling head over heels in love with Miles … and Paul Giamatti.

“Lars and the Real Girl” (2007) — Ryan Gosling can play a boy romancing a life-size doll and make you like him. The word “talent” just doesn’t cut it.

“Annie Hall” (1977) — The talking is the best part of a relationship. And Woody Allen gets it.

“The Godfather” (1972) — Top-heavy with talent and style, “The Godfather” is a movie you just can’t refuse.

“Blue Valentine” (2010) — A gut-wrenching portrait of love withered on the vine.

“The Elephant Man” (1980) — John Hurt shows the pain of a strange life lived under a microscope.

“The Breakfast Club” (1985) — “The last thing Hollywood wanted in teen movies were teenagers.” Right on, John Hughes. Teens couldn’t project this kind of maturity.

“The Big Lebowski” (1998) — The zany story of a dude (Jeff Bridges), his beloved rug and a confusing case of mistaken identity.

“Raising Arizona” (1987) — The Coens are crazy enough to create someone like the Lone Biker of the Apocalypse … and I dig that about them. 

“All the President’s Men” (1976) — Almost any time the lid gets blown off a presidential scandal, it makes a great movie … especially if Redford and Hoffman show up.

“Miller’s Crossing” (1990) — Noir, black comedy, gangster movies — is there anything the brothers Coen can’t do?

“The Dark Knight” (2008) — Perhaps the best superhero ever made, and certainly the bleakest. It will be Heath Ledger’s legacy.

“Jaws” (1975) — “Jaws” made us all think twice about jumping in the ocean. I mean, would we really have Shark Week without it?

“Pulp Fiction” (1994) — The only movie where you can order a Royale with cheese, get a sermon on Ezekiel 25:17 and drink a $5 milkshake.

“Election” (1999) — If there’s ever a “Next Great Filmaker” reality show, I’d suggest the producers head to Omaha, where the likes of Alexander Payne grew up.

“The Constant Gardener” (2005) — Once, I dreamed of Ralph Fiennes and Rachel Weisz together in a movie. Then came the thrilling, intimate “Constant Gardener.”

“First Blood” (1982) — Pay no mind to the sequels and their creative dispatching of bad-guy types; “First Blood” is the Rambo film with a real story to tell.

“Carrie” (1976) — For anyone victimized by the soulless popular kids, “Carrie” is pure evil-good wish fulfillment.

“The Departed” (2006) — Sixteen years after “GoodFellas,” Scorsese made an epic, brutal and shocking cat-and-mouse gangster film where everyone’s a rat and no one knows it.

“Braveheart” (1995) — Mel Gibson makes grandiose speeches and leads the Scots to freedom. Historical accuracy be damned.

“The Believer” (2001) — Gosling is the Sean Penn of my generation. Who else could play a secretly Jewish neo-Nazi and make him layered and sympathetic? (See number 45.)

“When Harry Met Sally…” (1989) — Demand excellence from romantic comedies and sometimes you get smart, worthwhile stuff like “When Harry Met Sally…”

“Mystic Pizza” (1988) — Growing pains + great characters + bonds of female friendship = recipe for enjoyment.

“The Wizard of Oz” (1939) — You remember Judy Garland the way  you want and I’ll remember her the way I want: as Dorothy.

“Some Kind of Wonderful” (1987) — Before he lost his touch in the ’90s, Hughes gave us this beaut about the bonds of friendship, love and drumming.

“Fight Club” (1999) — I’d be breaking the first rule of “Fight Club” if I told you why it was so mind-blowingly awesome.

“Schindler’s List” (1993) — “Schindler’s List” isn’t so much a movie as it is a life-changing experience.

“Henry: Portrait of a Serial Killer” (1986) — The most disturbing movie I’ve ever seen. I can’t unsee it, but I don’t want to, either.

“Monty Python’s Life of Brian” (1979) — The cheesemakers we love. It’s the damn meek we can’t stand.

“Punch-Drunk Love” (2002) — If you still need convincing Adam Sandler’s a real actor, “Punch-Drunk Love” oughta do the trick.

“The Shining” (1980) — After that whole “Here’s Johnny!” bit, I never looked at Jack Nicholson the same way again. Oh, and I inherently fear shrubbery gardens.

“Buffalo Soldiers” (2001) — Before he dropped his basket, Joaquin Phoenix saw fit to give us the wily, street-smart-as-hell Ray Elwood. Joaq, it was the least you could do.

“Chasing Amy” (1997) — Kevin Smith, how’d you know I like my love stories conflicted, unpredictable and bittersweet?

“Ghost World” (2001) — Remember that rule about how I’ll watch anything starring Steve Buscemi? Ditto that for the snarkastic Thora Birch.

“The Opposite of Sex” (1998) — It’s no secret I’m a sucker for a black comedy where Christina Ricci says things like “a person can do anything for ten minutes if they don’t breath in.”

“Wayne’s World” (1992) — “I once thought I had mono for an entire year. It turned out I was just really bored.” You have to love a movie with zingy insights like this. 

“Full Metal Jacket” (1987) — If there’s a hall of fame for Wet-Your-Pants-Creepy performances, Vincent D’Onofrio’s got it locked up. 

“Girls Town” (1996) — The thinking person’s movie about teen-agers terrified of the future and fed up with men objectifying them. This is real girl power.

“Say Anything…” (1989) — Why, yes, I do love movies about teen-agers where they are smart and articulate and have adult-type feelings. Bonus: It gave us the iconic “In Your Eyes” sequence.

“Best in Show” (2000) — In the world of mockumentaries, Christopher Guest is God. “Best in Show” is his altar. Kneel down before it.

“Trees Lounge” (1996) — Steve Buscemi directs the best movie ever made about alcoholism.

“Borat” (2006) — Sacha Baron Cohen is meta-satire in a one-level world. (Note: If you don’t get it, you’re one of the ones he’s ridiculing.)

“A Few Good Men” (1992) — We the people can handle the truth, alright. What we can’t handle is the fact that there aren’t more military dramas this nimble and hard-hitting.

“Mysterious Skin” (2004) — Three cheers for Joseph Gordon-Levitt, who shifts from arthouse thrillers about sexual abuse to “G.I. Joe” without breaking a sweat. 

“Fried Green Tomatoes” (1991) — Mary Louise Parker, Kathy Bates and Mary Stuart-Masteron. In. One. Movie. I have but one word: sold.

“Good Morning, Vietnam” (1987) — Watch it for the “in dire need of a blowjob” speech alone. All the rest is just a big, fat, hysterical bonus.

“Chocolat” (2000) — Confession time: I was wined, dined and thoroughly charmed by this magical little romantic comedy.

“Clueless” (1995) — “Clueless” was more than a tongue-in-cheek teen comedy; it became a pop culture touchstone. Way existential.

“Terminator 2: Judgment Day” (1991) — With “T2,” the Terminator franchise hit its creative peak. Since then, it’s been a downhill slide.

“Courage Under Fire” (1996) — Meg Ryan in a Desert Storm movie? What, did I trip on a torn shred of universe fabric and fall into Bizarro World?

“Team America: World Police” (2004) — A parody of America’s “I’m awesome and you suck” mentality. With Puppets. And a solo by Kim Jong-Il called “I’m So Ronery.” I will say no more.

“Zodiac” (2007) — A shadowy drama about the elusive Zodiac and the way panic held the San Francisco Bay area in a vise grip for years. Bonuses: Mark Ruffalo, Jake Gyllenhaal, Robert Downey Jr.

“Withnail & I” (1987) — A movie about two unemployed Brits who love to drink. A lot. I don’t know why this is so brilliant or comical or touching, and yet it is.

“Good Bye Lenin!” (2003) — This one explains everything you need to know about why I have fallen in love with German cinema.

“Rushmore” (1998) — Dark and witty and observant, “Rushmore” is hardly a typical high school movie. And it has some first-rate performances by Bill Murray and Jason Schwartzman.

45 Responses

  1. Wow, this is some list. I like your taste in films. Did you compile this yourself or is this your Flickchart ranking?

    • Thanks — yeah, my taste is a little “different.” But the list is all me … and several hours of hair yanking, teeth gnashing and sanity losing. Making this list was harder than taking the !@$#*! SATs.

  2. Great list, It’s good to see that I am responsible for some of the films on it.

  3. Of course not, you know me. Besides, it has Happiness on it, so I couldn’t resist.

  4. cracking list – lots i should see, lots i have that i agree with, some i dont agree with, but then thats what lists are for. you know your teen comedies Carter, i’ll give you that

  5. What would really be ambitious would be listening to the commentaries in addition to the movies…I try so many times to do this and there just aren’t enough hours in a day.
    Mr Owl, how many hours does it take to widdle down this list?? The world may never know:P

    • No, Marc, the world WILL never know because it took me so long to compile this list I’ll probably never tackle paring it down.

      I mean, I’m still sick about the movies I forgot to put on it.

  6. Interesting list. It’s definitely one where you chose movies you love, unlike many other people who will compile a list of ‘great’ or ‘important’ films. Not that there’s anything wrong with that mind you. I just liked how your list feels very personal. There are no Bond films anywhere to be found, but that can be forgiven.

    • I guess you could say this was more a list of films that were important to me, not necessarily to the world at large. “Write what you know” and all that.

      You know, for some reason I never got swept up in the Bond craze. I’ve seen a few films (some with Connery, one with Brosnan — hated him as Bond — and the two with Daniel Craig) and liked them well enough, but maybe I missed the magic.

  7. It is so ridiculously awesome that you have Heathers on this list. Despite sharing my name the movie is one of my favs from the eighties.

    Speaking of eighties love, we had an eighties themed party last weekend. It was uber goodness.

    You have some good ones on here. I can’t wait to start reading the full reviews.

    • I waffled back and forth about including “Heathers” — was it culturally significant enough? was it too frivolous? — before I said “screw it” and put it in. It’s truly a movie I love, and in my opinion it’s the funniest, smartest movie about teens I’ve ever seen.

  8. Your blog inspired a post on mine, i apologise in advance.

    • Hey, thanks for the shoutout on your blog! Please do come back soon and lose a few more hours of your life in this little corner of the Internet.

  9. Seeing “Notes on a Scandal” in your DVD picture in the title inspired me to rent it this weekend. Loooooved it. Thanks for the subtle influence.


    • Thank you! I was waiting for somebody to I.D. at least one of the movies in the photo. Congrats on being the very first.

      And how flippin’ awesome are Cate Blanchett and Dame Judi Dench in “Notes on a Scandal”? Dench gave me chills throughout, and she’s a major reason why this I consider this movie to be as good as Zoe Heller’s book (a must-read if ever there was one).

      • It was so awesome that I made it my F.I.L.M. of the Week this week. Sorry for the ridiculously long delayed response … I need to subscribe to these posts, but I’m weary because I wrote the first response on a blog about the 10 BP nominees right before I got on the plane. When I landed, I checked my e-mail and I had over 100 messages because I had hit subscribe.

        Anyhow, check this out:

        And thanks for all the comments. I really appreciate it … and I can see I’ve been sending a few people your way too.


  10. Now you have started reviewing your top 100 why not edit this page to link the movie titles on the list to the reviews.

  11. Interesting project indeed! Very inspiring! Funny how my #63 appears #8 on your list and my #1 is #63 on your list.

    Top 100’s are always very interesting and tell a lot about a person. You have inspired me to post my 100 at some point too.

    • I guess the important thing is that we each appreciate the timeless genius of “Wizard of Oz”! I look forward to reading your Top 100, though I will say that if you’re as big as nerd as I am, you’ll spend days after kicking yourself for all the films you forgot about. But by then you’ll be too emotionally drained to redo the list!

  12. You should make a top 10 list somehow related to “This is Spinal Tap” with 11 items.

    “Yeah, but these go to 11.”

  13. Hal Ashby in the Top 5 – good decision. Harold and Maude needs to be seen by audiences today – we just don’t get romantic dramedy like that anymore. Is it because the talent isn’t there, people are too lazy, or the has the audience changed? Probably a little of each. Have you seen The Last Detail – perhaps my favourite Ashby picture?

    Good top 100 by the way, many of my faves appear here but there’s probably a little too much comedy for me. Perhaps it needs a few more horror films!

    • Yeah, I guess you can tell horror is a genre I don’t have an affinity for … yet. I’m warming up to it, though, slowly but surely.

  14. Recommendation:

    I saw a movie on TV over Christmas that I hadn’t seen for about ten years. It’s not on your top 100, but based other on things that are I would have expected it to have been, therefore, I think there is chance you haven’t seen it. So if you haven’t already seen it go and rent a copy of In the Heat of the Night.

    You won’t regret it.

    • I’ve heard great things about that, and I think one of its lines ended up on AFI’s Top 100 Movie Quotes list at some point. I’ll make it a point to check it out.

  15. Nice well rounded list. Very original as well. Gotta love the choice for the #1 movie. I can’t believe I had never watched this movie before a few kids decided to do a 15 minute interpretation of it during a speech competition.

    I did a 128 movie tournament two years ago to figure out the greatest comedy ever made. This beat Tommy Boy very easily in the final.

    I must ask one question: No love for Lord of the Rings? I am terribly hurt by this…

    • “Tommy Boy” taking on “Holy Grail”? In terms of catapulted cows and coconut-toting swallows alone, I think “Grail” reigns supreme!

      Except for “Heavenly Creatures,” I am not the world’s biggest Peter Jackson fan, but I’m prepared to say that maybe I didn’t give the “Lord of the Rings” films a fair shake (I was forced to see all three by my friend who’s a Tolkien nut). I’d be willing to watch them again, but sadly I’m not sure they’d crack the Top 100 this time around, either — just a personal preference thing, I guess.

  16. What a great, eclectic list! I had a look at some of your reviews, too. You’ve got a lot of passion, and you’re eloquent, which is a rarity on the web, I find. Keep on fighting the good fight!

    And any list that has Ace Ventura and Office Space on it deserves respect.

  17. There aren’t a whole lot of pre-1960 films on the list. Would you chock that up to preference or lack of exposure?

    If it’s due to exposure, a few of my faves that I would highly recommend are:

    1) THE MIRACLE OF MORGAN’S CREEK (The funniest film from the greatest comedy writer in film history, Preston Sturges)

    2) THE THIRD MAN (My favorite drama)

    3 & 4) IT’S A GIFT and THE BANK DICK (Comedy gold from the great and nearly forgotten W.C. Fields)

    5) CITY LIGHTS (Chaplin’s masterpiece)

    6) OUT OF THE PAST (Film noir at its best)

    7) HIS GIRL FRIDAY (Romantic comedy on speed)

    8) GENTLEMEN PREFER BLONDES (Great songs and Marilyn Monroe at her yummiest)

    9) THE GENERAL (Buster Keaton’s best all-around film, but far from his funniest)

    10) HAIL THE CONQUERING HERO (Another 4-star comedy from the mind of Preston Sturges)

    The first film on the list is probably the least known, but it gets my highest recommendation.


    • Yeah, I’m caught. War films aren’t my thing. I’ve seen a few here and there, but most are recent. I’m trying to do better, though, and I have a few in my Netflix queue, including “Gentlemen Prefer Blondes.”

  18. This list is ferocious. I’m definitely Netflixing the ones I haven’t seen like “Heavenly Creatures” and “Best in Show,” and putting some that are already on my list like “Some Like It Hot” and “On the Waterfront” to or near the top of my queue. It’s always nice to see smaller films like “The Believer” (powerful) and sometimes forgotten films like “Blood Simple.” making it to people’s favorite lists. Which reminds me, I need to get “Heathers” on DVD.

  19. So happy to see “Sideways” on your list! Definitely one of my favorite movies as well. When I saw it on another bloggers “least favorite movies list” I was afraid that I only loved the movie because I happened to see it at a crucial time in my life, or because I fell in love with Miles. However, seeing it on your list reassures me that yes it is a fantastic movie, and I no longer feel guilty about liking it so much, hehe 🙂

  20. Love seeing Carrie on your list. I saw it recently and it quickly became my favorite horror film ever. In fact, a lot more top 100 films lists could do with some good horror flicks so I’m glad to see you’ve got a good showing.

  21. Great to read through this whole list. Very comprehensive and well done. It is inspiring me to attempt this on my own for Magic Lantern. Daunting task…perhaps I will muster up the same courage. Good work!!!

    • @ Jennifer — The whole movie, for me, is about that one look Miles gives Maya when she’s driving him home. You know the look I’m talking about — it’s late at night, in the car on a nowhere road, and he gives her this look that’s so full of … lust and fear and passion and, just, FEELING. I was done for after that. Paul Giamatti became the sexiest man alive after that look!

      @ JBE — High give on the “Carrie” love! It’s still my favorite adaptation of a Stephen King book, and that includes “The Shining.” It’s funny, but someone earlier criticized this list for not having enough horror films! It’s not a genre I love, but I’m getting better.

      @ Peter — If I told you how long it took me to come up with this list, you’d cry, shake your fists at the heavens and swear, as GOD IS YOUR WITNESS, that you’d never make your own. And that’s not counting the revisions I’ve made as I see more and more classic films! Seriously, though, go for it. It’s a worthwhile challenge.

      • Thank you. I will. Should take me a few weeks, but will start looking through all films I have seen and pare down from there. Yes, I would imagine you would have to change in seeing a brilliant film that you have yet to see. For instance, I just watched Les Diabolique for the very first time and was floored by how great a film it was. I’m sure it’s a complete ballbuster, but worth it in the end…thanks!

  22. …speaking of how great Sideways is – number 1 in my top 50 of the decade (http://www.top10films.co.uk/archives/1756), and lots of love in my Awards for the 2000s (http://www.top10films.co.uk/archives/1738/)!

  23. Nice work! great blog

  24. Well-known blog, near lover that wrote so often. The power thing that writes to-date information 🙂

  25. Awesome, well-rounded list…I love The Usual Suspects too, and I wish it got more attention today. I love to see a top movie list that isn’t too heavy with movies from the 1940s that nobody today has seen! You have a balanced mix of modern masterpieces and the good classics from the past….love this blog!

  26. Dan Zukovic’s “THE LAST BIG THING”, called the “best unknown American film of the 1990’s” in the film book “Defining Moments in Movies” (Editor: Chris Fujiwara), was finally released on DVD by Vanguard Cinema. (www.vanguardcinema.com/thelastbigthing/thelastbigthing) Featuring an important early role by 2011 Best Supporting Actor Oscar Nominee Mark Ruffalo (“Shutter Island”, “Zodiac”, “The Kids Are Alright”), “THE LAST BIG THING” had a US theatrical release in 1998, and gained a cult following over several years of screenings on the Showtime Networks.

    “A distinctly brilliant and original work.” Kevin Thomas – Los Angeles Times
    “A satire whose best moments echo the tone of a Nathanial West novel…Nasty Fun!”
    Stephen Holden – New York Times
    “One of the cleverest recent satires on contemporary Los Angeles…a very funny sleeper!” Michael Wilmington – Chicago Tribune
    “One of the few truly original low budget comedies of recent years.” John Hartl – Seattle Times
    “‘The Last Big Thing’ is freakin’ hilarious! The most important and overlooked
    indie film of the 1990’s. ” Chris Gore – Film Threat

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