Live Poll: IMDb Poll Board Users' Top 10 All Time Classic Movies

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  • Updated 2 months ago
  • (Edited)
Intro:

The poll board users have chosen their most beloved all time classic movies. They all have reasons for picking their special candidate from 1960s and earlier. Which user's pick would you agree the most? Tell us about your favorites here.

Rules:

It got to be made in the 1960s or earlier. Only 10 per user. There has to be a reason for picking the personal #1 of every user. Please state why you would your #1 as #1. I'll take your statement 1:1 to the list, except the staff has reasons why I should not take it on the list, or if it's offensive or something like that. Please give me the tt-numbers of the movies to put them on the list.

Link:

https://www.imdb.com/list/ls097362665/

Poll:

https://www.imdb.com/poll/tCR9ErOTg10/
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Breumaster

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  • excited

Posted 3 months ago

  • 1
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Stephen Atwood

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"I'll take your statement 1:1 to the list," Say that again... please?

1. Casablanca (1942)
2. The Apartment (1960)
3. North by Northwest (1959)
4. Le Million (1931)
5. Elevator to the Gallows (1958)
6. Rome, Open City (1945)
7. Monsieur Hulot's Holiday (1953)
8. How to Marry a Millionaire (1953)
9. To Catch a Thief (1955)
10. The Third Man (1949)

A case for Casablanca: Humphrey Bogart has given us, Rick Blaine ... the greatest antihero in cinema.  It's also one of the most delightfully quotable films ever created. What a bittersweet romance with the brilliant chemistry between Humphrey Bogart's Rick and Ingrid Bergman's Ilsa Lund.

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Breumaster

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Thank you for being the first to make a suggestion on this. I took your suggestion 1:1 on the list. I hope you're ok with it. :D The idea is that every filmbuddy has a favorite.
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Stephen Atwood

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"I took your suggestion 1:1 on the list."
But what does this mean?
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Stephen Atwood

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Because I misread the initial text, I did not include movies from 1961 to 1969. This dramatically shifts my list northward of 1961.

1. Casablanca (1942)
2. The Good, the Bad and the Ugly (1966)
3. The Battle of Algiers (1966)  
4. Z (1969)
5. The Manchurian Candidate (1962)  
6. The Music Man (1962) 
7. The Apartment (1960)
8. North by Northwest (1959)
9. Monsieur Hulot's Holiday (1953) 
10. Ivan's Childhood (1962) 

Same reasoning for my number 1 spot in my original post.
(Edited)
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Breumaster

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1:1 means no editing by me. If a poll board member like Dan, Jen or Jessica tells me to correct typos or something like that - that's another point. I would do that.
(Edited)
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mihailo.razvigor

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My favorite is 12 Angry Men (1957), but I really cannot sort the rest by rating, so I'm going to sort them chronologically.

Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde (1931)
Casablanca (1942)
It's a Wonderful Life (1946)
Samson and Delilah (1949)
The Thing from Another World (1951)
Rear Window (1954)
Some Like it Hot (1959)
Marš na Drinu (1964)
Night of the Living Dead (1968)

A case for 12 Angry Men:
Superb, tight script. Marvelous direction and camerawork. Brilliant acting all around.  Unforgettable characters. Roller-coaster of emotions. One of the rare films that makes you feel like you're taking part in it.
(Edited)
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NDbportmanfan 1

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1.) Ikiru
2.) 12 Angry Men 
3.) Psycho
4.) Gaslight 
5.) Invasion of the Body Snatchers
6.) Diabolique 
7.) Night of the Living Dead 
8.) Gone with the Wind
9.) Singin' in the Rain
10.) Seven Samurai 

Takashi Shimura gives such an incredible performance, his facial expressions matched with the dreary tone made it impossible not to feel for him. The story is something we can all relate to in some way or another and it is told so well that we are left with a great deal to contemplate after the credits roll.


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albstein

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1. Rosemary's Baby (1968)
2. Late Spring (1949)
3. 2001: A Space Odyssey (1968)
4. Psycho (1960)
5. Playtime (1967)
6. Tokyo Story (1953)
7. Rear Window (1954)
8. The Good, the Bad and the Ugly (1966)
9. M (1931)
10. The Two of Us (1967)

I'll think about the reason for #1.
(Edited)
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albstein

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Can I switch positions 1 and 2? Here's the text for the new number 1: This film is about the oppositions between family and individual, modernity versus tradition, but most of all, the smiling surface versus the depths of feeling that are mostly hidden from our view. And this is a more powerful source for compassion than emotional outbursts in other movies.
(Edited)
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Breumaster

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Switched position #1 & #2 and added your quote to the option. Please check, if it is like you wanted. Thank you for contributing, albstein.
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albstein

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You only need to change the movie that represents the options :)
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Breumaster

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Sorry, albstein. I changed it. :D
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Dan Dassow, Champion

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Breumaster,

For your consideration:
  1. Fantasia (1940)
  2. My Fair Lady (1964) 
  3. Fiddler on the Roof (1971) 
  4. Sister Kenny (1946) 
  5. The Best Years of Our Lives (1946) 
  6. Casablanca (1942) 
  7. Rear Window (1954) 
  8. The Wizard of Oz (1939) 
  9. It Happened One Night (1934) 
  10. The Song of Bernadette (1943)
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Dan Dassow, Champion

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Breumaster,

Let met think about this.
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Breumaster

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If you don't want to quote anything, it's also ok. I just think it yould be fine, if anyone had a word for his/her/divers favorite, to give it more meaning.
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Dan Dassow, Champion

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Breumaster,

For your consideration:

Case for Fantasia: How would you visualize classical pieces of music? Fantasia offers great performances of abstract and program major classical pieces of music backed up by the creative vision of hand drawn Disney animation. It is an excellent introduction to classical music.
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Breumaster

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Thank you, Dan. I consider you would like to offer the text after the question mark. That makes sense, so I'll put it to the list. Thank you, Dan, for giving your quote to it. It makes your suggestion more complete. :)
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Hoekkie

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Fiddler On the roof is from 1971.
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cinephile

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1-Psycho
2-Lawrence of Arabia
3-2001: A Space Odyssey
4-Casablanca
5-12 Angry Men
6-Breakfast at Tiffany's
7-North by Northwest
8-Sunset Boulevard
9-Citizen Kane
10- To Kill a Mockingbird

I don't have a quote, but if it is very necessary, I will think of one.

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Breumaster

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Thank you for contributing, cinephile. It ist not carved into stone, not a straight duty. I just think it's nice to tell the users why our #1 picks are our #1s. It makes the motive why we pick them more clear and people can better comprehend, why this one is the pollboard users #1 pick. If you don't want to tell, you don't have to. But I think it would really be better for the idea, so I will provide suggesters quote 1:1 when it doesn't colide with IMDb's rules. I guess they will tell us, if it does. ;)
I'll put your suggestion to the list.
(Edited)
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Breumaster

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It can also be a short review. I shortened mine a little to be more to the point.
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cinephile

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Quote: 

"I like how Alfred Hitchcock create the suspense in this movie and how Anthony Perkings portrayed Norman Bates."

It is short but I have watch the movie a long time ago so details aren't fresh in my memory.
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Breumaster

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Thank you for the quote. :D
That makes your suggestion more complete. :D
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Breumaster

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cinephile:

May I suggest a little edit on your quote?

"I like how Alfred Hitchcock create the suspense in this movie and how Anthony Perkings portrayed Norman Bates."

the edit would be:
"I like how Alfred Hitchcock created the suspense in this movie and how Anthony Perkings portrayed Norman Bates."

The master of suspense is dead since 1980. So the past would be preferable, if you allow.
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urbanemovies

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urbanemovies' Classic Movies, Top Pick: Lawrence of Arabia (1962)

Quote: "Most of these movies have been my favorite classic movie at one time or another, but Lawrence of Arabia (1962) has probably held the distinction for me the longest. As with most of David Lean's masterpieces, it excels in just about every way one can measure a film and is still as impressive some fifty years later. The almost four hour epic is so well-made, one oddly doesn't want it to ever end."

My Top Ten Favorite Classic Movies (in no particular order)
Top Ten Lawrence of Arabia (1962)
Top Ten Cool Hand Luke (1967) 
Top Ten Citizen Kane (1941)
Top Ten It's a Wonderful Life (1946)
Top Ten Fort Apache (1948)
Top Ten Captains Courageous (1937)
Top Ten The Treasure of the Sierra Madre (1948)
Top Ten Seven Samurai (1954)
Top Ten Captains Courageous (1937)
Top Ten Dr. Strangelove or: How I Learned to Stop Worrying and Love the Bomb (1964)


Top Ten Favorite Honorable Mentions (Outside Looking In)
Top Twenty-Five Giant (1956)
Top Twenty-Five Sabrina (1954)
Top Twenty-Five Casablanca (1942)
Top Twenty-Five The Searchers (1956)
Top Twenty-Five Mr. Smith Goes to Washington (1939)
Top Twenty-Five Run Silent Run Deep (1958)
Top Twenty-Five In Harm's Way (1965)
Top Twenty-Five M (1931)
Top Twenty-Five Gone with the Wind (1939)
Top Twenty-Five North by Northwest (1959)
Top Twenty-Five Ikiru (1952)
Top Twenty-Five Vertigo (1958)
Top Twenty-Five Spartacus (1960)
Top Twenty-Five National Velvet (1944)
Top Twenty-Five The Day the Earth Stood Still (1951)
(done for my own benefit to ensure the right ten were selected)
(Edited)
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Breumaster

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Thank you, urbanemovies. :D
I've put your suggestion to the list except the honorable mentions.
Your #6 and #9 are the same movie. Is that intended by you? If yes, I woud like explain it why picking it twice in your option. Thank you, nice picks! :)
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urbanemovies

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Yes, it was a mistake. Please replace the #9 slotted title, Captains Courageous (1937) with Goldfinger (1964) in my top ten list of most beloved and personal favorite classic movies.

Also, fix the phrasing of my quote at the the same time.
"Most of these movies have been my favorite classic movie at one time or another, but Lawrence of Arabia (1962) has probably held the distinction for me the longest. As with most of David Lean's masterpieces, it excels in just about every way one can measure a film. The film has aged well, it remains an impressive work, even by modern-day standards, some fifty years later. The almost four hour epic is so well-made, one oddly doesn't want it to ever end."

The top twenty-five listing was more for my sake than yours. I had a hard time leaving these titles outside my top twenty-five personal favorites: Village of the Damned (1960), Sergeant York (1941), I Remember Mama (1948), The Longest Day (1962), Twelve O'Clock High (1949) as well as a few others
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Breumaster

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Done. Please check if there is anything I can do about.
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urbanemovies

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Thanks, please

replace
The film has aged well, it
remains an impressive work, even by modern-day standards, some fifty years later.
with
The film has aged well over the past fifty years; it remains an impressive work, even by modern-day standards.
(Edited)
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Breumaster

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urbanemovies:
Done.
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joe siegel

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Hi Breu, my classic movies are these:

1_[link=tt0021749] City Lights
2_[link=tt0062622] 2001: A Space Odyssey
3_[link=tt0050976] The Seventh Seal
4_[link=tt0042804] Los Olvidados
5_[link=tt0038650] It's a Wonderful Lif
6_[link=tt0023427] Scarface
7_[link=tt0061512] Cool Hand Luke
8_[link=tt0038787] Notorius
9_[link=tt0042876] Rashomon
10_[link= tt0064100] Bob & Carol & Ted & Alice

"City Lights has the most beautiful romantic history of cinema"
By the way, a great idea
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Breumaster

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Nice to see you suggesting! :D
Good picks!
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Breumaster

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Did you mean "story" or in deed "history"? Thank you for the praise. :)
(Edited)
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joe siegel

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Sorry, "Story"
(Edited)
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Breumaster

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Ok, Joe. I'll change it. :D
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joe siegel

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Breu, I have a small suggestion for your list, instead of "Quote" it would be more accurate to use "Reason" since I think that line is the justification for choosing such a film in the first place of ten, if you disagree I will understand.
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Ed Jones (XLIX)

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I have top 10s for "By Genre" but not all time top 10. To Generic to be able to generate a list.
Thanks for asking though.
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Breumaster

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Ok, Ed. Not bad. But if you change your mind later, you can tell me. :D
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Breumaster

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Everyone who wants to change the word "Quote" to "Reason": Please hit the like Button on this reply!
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NarniaisAwesome

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Yep.  ;)
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Breumaster

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Ok, so I do. :D
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Ardan Tüzünsoy

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Well, they are my favorite movies actually, at least from that era. I actually hate "best movies" lists, what's best in a work of art is subjective, it's immeasurable. So I prefer "favorite" lists.

If you want a definite title by Chaplin, ok.

1 - The Good, The Bad & The Ugly
2 - 12 Angry Men
3 - Army Of Shadows (Melville)
4 - Seven Samurai
5 - Midnight Cowboy
6 - Citizen Kane
7 - Once Upon a Time In The West
8 - Der Letzte Mann
9 - On The Waterfront
10 - The Gold Rush

And a shorter explanation for my no.1 pick:

I don't consider The Good, The Bad & The Ugly as the best film ever, but for me it's certainly the most beautiful-looking film ever, therefore my favorite from the pre-1970 era. What also appeals to me is the universal theme. Even though there's a war going around them, these three men are only concerned about one thing: gold. In other words, themselves. I also like the fact that (despite the stereotyping title) all three main characters are far from stereotypes. Add that to the best musical score of all times, and you've got an endlessly enjoyable masterpiece.

(Edited)
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Breumaster

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Thank you very much. That's kind of you. I'll put in the new Quote (Reason) and Goldrush
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riverotter

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my list:
  1. Paths of Glory
  2. The Searchers
  3. All Quiet on the Western Front
  4. he Bridge on the River Kwai
  5. Animal Crackers
  6. The Magnificent Seven
  7. Citizen Kane
  8. Going My Way
  9. The Grapes of Wrath
  10. Lawrence of Arabia


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Breumaster

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Thank you, otter. I'll put your suggestion to the list. :D
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Breumaster

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Any reason for your #1?
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riverotter

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It's brilliantly acted by Douglass, Menjou, and Macready. It's a gripping story, beautifully told and shot by Stanley Kubrick. The ending scene is very moving and poignant and shows the sorrow and pain of war. 
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Breumaster

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riverotter:
Thank you, done. :D
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rubyfruit76, Champion

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This was very difficult but also fun. Below are my ten favorites, not in any particular order. 

  1. Lawrence of Arabia
  2. Rear Window
  3. To Killl a Mockingbird
  4. On the Waterfront 
  5. Ox-Bow Incident
  6. Elevator to the Gallows
  7. The Adventures of Prince Achmed
  8. Double Indemnity
  9. Tokyo Story
  10. Bonnie and Clyde
(Edited)
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Stephen Atwood

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"And I saw the "since 1970" one and that just overwhelmed me, lol." Dear freaking lord that overwhelmed me. The parameters are too wide. I mean... if they were from 1970 to say... 1990? I could easily make a throwaway list. Most of my all time favorite films come much later than that. But to wittle it down to ten? That will be painful and frustrating.
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rocky-o

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i felt the same way stephen.,although most of mine will probably come from the 70's..the best decade of film...
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Breumaster

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Thank you guys! All of you! I've made this idea because I see a change of style of movies since 1970. There were several chages in public in the late 60s and the early 70s and movies changed like the whole society changed. So I decided to put the "change mark" on 1970. These two polls are equal in quality, but show up two principly different time-ages of making movies. In the times before 1970, there also were a hundret thousands of productions. But the time-span is about more than 80, 85 years.

Today the ammount of technolization of the zivilization is exploding so many moviemakers can do productions below 1 million. (Look at 'Paranormal Avtivity', which easily was made of a 5 digits ammount of money - and made more than 190 millions at the box office). But we got many very good otherwise production that doesn't have to cost more than 5 millions. Anyway the time-span between 1970 and 2020 is only ~50 years (this time-stamp is still at 2019). I know it's more difficult to choose movies from that decade. But on the other hand: When there is no challange, it could get boring. So the aim for the second poll suggestion is set a little bit higher to find out for yourself, which top 10 on 1970-2020 is your favorite.
(Edited)
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Ardan Tüzünsoy

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I actually think movies have dropped significantly in their quality since late 1980's. There are still great movies, classics, movies that try to say something, movies that experiment with stuff, movies that aren't afraid to go against conventional ideas. But they are getting fewer and fewer by day, as big studios ruin everything with copycat films, characters and plots.

If you gave us the option to name, let's say, 100 favorite titles from the pre-70 era, I'd still have difficulty selecting, and feel sorry that I have to leave certain titles out. On the other hand, if you asked me to name 100 favorite titles after 1970, I'd probably get stuck at around 50, and have difficulty filling in the rest.
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Breumaster

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Thank you. I don't think exact like you.
There were high and highest quality movies right after 1990. Think of 'Shawshank Redemption', 'Schindler's List', 'Saving Private Ryan', 'Forrest Gump'. There always were good and very high productions. The turn why we think productions all in all were better at an earlier time is, that we don't remember on 3/10s before the 1970s, because who would promote a 3/10 in that times? There always were productions which didn't get compliance and weren't metioned ever after. But today with fully developed marketing machines, it's another time for even selling rubbish.
(Edited)
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rubyfruit76, Champion

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Hey Breu, I finally chose what film can go first and wrote an explanation for that movie:

  1. The Ox-Bow Incident
  2. Lawrence of Arabia
  3. To Kill a Mockingbird
  4. Rear Window
  5. On the Waterfront 
  6. Elevator to the Gallows
  7. Double Indemnity
  8. The Adventures of Prince Achmed
  9. Tokyo Story
  10. Bonnie and Clyde

 The Ox-Bow Incident
:

This nominee for the Best Picture Oscar is one of the most compelling and potent morality tales I have ever come across in any medium, whether it be literature, television and streaming, film, or any other artistic genre. I don’t generally like Westerns but this one has the mood of film noir. This Western also has a humanity that many others miss and instead of glorifying violence and machismo, The Ox-Box Incident criticizes both. Several other common behaviors are put under this movie’s thoughtful lens, especially the topically relevant group-think. Anyone who watches this film becomes a student of sociology and social psychology while feeling only entertained, sobered, reflective, and deeply moved. The lessons in film are likewise several and thorough: The dialogue is engaging, the cinematography exquisite, and the acting is skilled and nuanced. Henry Fonda shines, bringing a passion to his performance that empowers the film as a whole. The Ox-Bow Incident showcases the best of the cinema of its time and is simultaneously ahead of its time. Indeed, time seems to stop when I view this film as I becomes completely emerged in this beautiful and dark, yet life-affirming, work of art. 

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rubyfruit76, Champion

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I'll revise it.

After I wrote it, I saw what others wrote and knew I'd cut a lot of what I wrote. I don't think there's much of a reason for an explanation when, with such brevity, everyone will say approximately the same thing and not enough of substance to be meaningful to the reader. Voters probably won't read them anyway, actually. I will nonetheless revise it down to something very short. I'd suggest moving what people wrote to be below the list of ten movies so that voters can look at a list without an 

Anyway, The Ox-Bow Incident is not my #1. I don't have one single favorite but, if I did, it probably wouldn't be this movie. I just placed it first because I was more easily able to write about it because it happened to be on TV last nights so I was able to watch it right before writing a blurb. 
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rubyfruit76, Champion

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The Ox-Bow Incident:

One of the most sobering and potent morality tales in any medium, it has a humanity that many other Westerns miss and instead of glorifying violence and machismo, The Ox-Box Incident criticizes both. It is also a searing commentary on topically relevant group-think. Henry Fonda shines in this beautiful and dark, yet life-affirming, film.


Oh, and could you add that "the list is in no particular order."

Thanks. :)

(Edited)
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Breumaster

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ruby:
Thank you. I'll put your shortened reason to the list. :D
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Breumaster

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*bump*
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rubyfruit76, Champion

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Thank you, Breu. : )
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rubyfruit76, Champion

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Breumaster

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No worries about a second 'The Good, The Bad & The Ugly'-option. I took this into consideration from beginning. I thought from beginning that this would be ok, because it's the personal decision of everybody himself / herself / * who wants to present his / her / * personal top ten. No matter which covers would be twice, third, fourth, etc. ...
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Breumaster

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It's already done. The change to the 1924 movie is done. :D
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NarniaisAwesome

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Congrats Breu!
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Breumaster

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Thank you, NIA.
Also for contributing. I can't emphasize enough, that this poll only was able with all of the users who took part with their personal contributions . With free decision of the reason-line and all your wonderful top-10 suggestions. Thank you all for that. :D
(Edited)
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Stephen Atwood

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Ardan Tüzünsoy? You're new(ish) to the IMDb Polls. You cannot remove options once a poll is pushed into publication. It'd glitch out and likely kill the whole poll page.

Plus, people are supposed to be voting for the top 10 list (itself) not just the singular number one film on said list that happens to be the image of said respective voting option.