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The British Film
Film
Institute (BFI) is a film and charitable organisation which promotes and preserves filmmaking and television in the United Kingdom. It was established by Royal Charter
Royal Charter
to:

Encourage the development of the arts of film, television and the moving image throughout the United Kingdom, to promote their use as a record of contemporary life and manners, to promote education about film, television and the moving image generally, and their impact on society, to promote access to and appreciation of the widest possible range of British and world cinema and to establish, care for and develop collections reflecting the moving image history and heritage of the United Kingdom.[1]

Contents

1 BFI activities

1.1 Archive 1.2 Cinemas 1.3 Education 1.4 Festivals 1.5 Other activities

2 Organisation

2.1 History 2.2 Today

3 BFI Chairmen 4 BFI Directors 5 See also 6 References 7 External links

BFI activities[edit] Archive[edit] The BFI maintains the world's largest film archive, the BFI National Archive, previously called National Film
Film
Library (1935–1955), National Film
Film
Archive (1955–1992) and National Film
Film
and Television Archive (1993–2006). The archive contains more than 50,000 fiction films, over 100,000 non-fiction titles and around 625,000 television programmes. The majority of the collection is British material but it also features internationally significant holdings from around the world. The Archive also collects films which feature key British actors and the work of British directors. Cinemas[edit]

London IMAX
London IMAX
cinema

The BFI runs the BFI Southbank
BFI Southbank
(formerly the National Film
Film
Theatre (NFT)) and London IMAX
London IMAX
cinema, both located on the south bank of the River Thames
River Thames
in London.[2] The IMAX has the largest cinema screen in the UK, and shows popular recent releases and short films showcasing its technology, which includes 3D screenings and 11,600 watts of digital surround sound.[3] BFI Southbank
BFI Southbank
(the National Film
Film
Theatre screens and the Studio) shows films from all over the world particularly critically acclaimed historical & specialised films that may not otherwise get a cinema showing. The BFI also distributes archival and cultural cinema to other venues – each year to more than 800 venues all across the UK, as well as to a substantial number of overseas venues. Education[edit] The BFI offers a range of education initiatives, in particular to support the teaching of film and media studies in schools.[4] In late 2012, the BFI received money from the Department For Education
Department For Education
to create the BFI Film
Film
Academy Network.[5] [6][7] Festivals[edit] The BFI runs the annual London
London
Film
Film
Festival along with BFI Flare: London
London
LGBT Film
Film
Festival and the youth-orientated Future Film Festival.[8] Other activities[edit] The BFI publishes the monthly Sight & Sound magazine as well as films on Blu-ray, DVD
DVD
and books. It runs the BFI National Library (a reference library), and maintains the BFI Film
Film
& TV Database and Summary of Information on Film
Film
and Television
Television
(SIFT), which are databases of credits, synopses and other information about film and television productions. SIFT has a collection of about 7 million still frames from film and television. The BFI has co-produced a number of television series featuring footage from the BFI National Archive, in partnership with the BBC, including The Lost World of Mitchell & Kenyon, The Lost World of Friese-Greene, and The Lost World of Tibet. Organisation[edit] History[edit]

National Film
Film
Theatre

The institute was founded in 1933.[9] Despite its foundation resulting from a recommendation in a report on Film
Film
in National Life, at that time the institute was a private company, though it has received public money throughout its history—from the Privy Council and Treasury until 1965 and the various culture departments since then. The institute was restructured following the Radcliffe Report of 1948 which recommended that it should concentrate on developing the appreciation of filmic art, rather than creating film itself. Thus control of educational film production passed to the National Committee for Visual Aids in Education and the British Film
Film
Academy assumed control for promoting production. From 1952-2000, the BFI provided funding for new and experimental filmmakers via the BFI Production Board. The institute received a Royal Charter
Royal Charter
in 1983. This was updated in 2000, and in the same year the newly established UK Film
Film
Council took responsibility for providing the BFI's annual grant-in-aid (government subsidy). As an independent registered charity, the BFI is regulated by the Charity Commission
Charity Commission
and the Privy Council. In 1988, the BFI opened the London
London
Museum of the Moving Image (MOMI) on the South Bank. MOMI was acclaimed internationally and set new standards for education through entertainment, but subsequently it did not receive the high levels of continuing investment that might have enabled it to keep pace with technological developments and ever-rising audience expectations. The Museum was "temporarily" closed in 1999 when the BFI stated that it would be re-sited. This did not happen, and MOMI's closure became permanent in 2002 when it was decided to redevelop the South Bank
South Bank
site. This redevelopment was itself then further delayed. Today[edit] The BFI is currently managed on a day-to-day basis by its chief executive, Amanda Nevill. Supreme decision-making authority rests with a chair and a board of up to 14 governors. The current chair is Josh Berger, who took up the post in February 2016.[10] He succeeded Greg Dyke, who took office on 1 March 2008. Dyke succeeded the late Anthony Minghella (film director), who was chair from 2003 until 31 December 2007. The chair of the board is appointed by the BFI's own Board of Governors but requires the consent of the Secretary of State for Culture, Media and Sport. Other Governors are co-opted by existing board members when required (but if one of these is appointed Deputy Chair, that appointment is subject to ratification by the Secretary of State).[citation needed] The BFI operates with three sources of income. The largest is public money allocated by the Department for Culture, Media and Sport. In 2011–12, this funding amounted to approximately £20m.[citation needed] The second largest source is commercial activity such as receipts from ticket sales at BFI Southbank
BFI Southbank
or the BFI London
London
IMAX theatre (£5m in 2007), sales of DVDs, etc. Thirdly, grants and sponsorship of around £5m are obtained from various sources, including National Lottery funding grants, private sponsors and through donations (J. Paul Getty, Jr. donated around £1m in his will following his death in 2003). The BFI is also the distributor for all Lottery funds for film (in 2011–12 this amounted to c.£25m).[citation needed] As well as its work on film, the BFI also devotes a large amount of its time to the preservation and study of British television programming and its history. In 2000, it published a high-profile list of the 100 Greatest British Television
Television
Programmes, as voted for by a range of industry figures.[citation needed] The delayed redevelopment of the National Film
Film
Theatre finally took place in 2007, creating in the rebranded "BFI Southbank" new education spaces, a gallery, and a pioneering mediatheque which for the first time enabled the public to gain access, free of charge, to some of the otherwise inaccessible treasures in the National Film
Film
& Television Archive. The mediatheque has proved to be the most successful element of this redevelopment, and there are plans to roll out a network of them across the UK.[citation needed] An announcement of a £25 million capital investment in the Strategy for UK Screen Heritage was made by Secretary of State for Culture Media and Sport at the opening night of the 2007 London
London
Film
Film
Festival. The bulk of this money paid for long overdue development of the BFI National Archive facilities in Hertfordshire and Warwickshire.[citation needed] During 2009 the UK Film
Film
Council persuaded the government that there should only be one main public-funded body for film, and that body should be the UKFC while the BFI should be abolished. During 2010 the government announced that there would be a single body for film. Despite intensive lobbying (including controversially using public funding to pay public relations agencies to put its case) the UKFC failed to persuade the government that it should have that role and, instead, the BFI took over most of the UKFC's functions and funding from 1 April 2011, and the UKFC was subsequently abolished. Since then, the BFI has been responsible for all Lottery funding for film—originally in excess of £25m p.a., and currently in excess of £40m p.a.[citation needed] The BFI Film
Film
Academy forms part of the BFI’s overall 5-19 Education Scheme. The programme is being supported by the Department for Education in England who have committed £1m per annum funding from April 2012 and 31 March 2015. It is also funded through the National Lottery, Creative Scotland and Northern Ireland Screen. On 29 November 2016 BFI announced that over 100,000 television programmes are to be digitised before the video tape formats become obsolete the tapes currently have an estimated five-to-six-year shelf life no matter how great the environment is in which they are stored. BFI aim to make sure that the television archive is still there in 200 years' time.[11] BFI Chairmen[edit]

George Sutherland-Leveson-Gower, 5th Duke of Sutherland
George Sutherland-Leveson-Gower, 5th Duke of Sutherland
(1933–1936) Sir Charles Cleland (1936–1937) Sir George Clerk (1938–1939) William Brass, 1st Baron Chattisham (1939–1945) Patrick Gordon Walker
Patrick Gordon Walker
(1946–1948) Cecil Harmsworth King (1948–1952) S. C. Roberts (1952–1956) Sylvester Gates (1956–1964) Sir William Coldstream
William Coldstream
(1964–1971) Sir Denis Forman (1971–1973) Lord Lloyd of Hampstead (1973–1976) John Freeman (1976–1977) Enid Wistrich (Acting) (1977–1978) Sir Basil Engholm (1978–1981) Lord Attenborough (1982–1992) Jeremy Thomas
Jeremy Thomas
(1993–1997) Sir Alan Parker
Alan Parker
(1998–1999) Joan Bakewell
Joan Bakewell
(1999–2002) Anthony Minghella
Anthony Minghella
(2003–2007) Roger Laughton (Acting) (2008) Greg Dyke
Greg Dyke
(2008–2016) Josh Berger (2016– ) [12]

BFI Directors[edit]

J. W. Brown (1933–1936) Oliver Bell (1936–1949) Denis Forman (1949–1955) James Quinn (1955–1964) Stanley Reed (1964–1972) Keith Lucas (1972–1978) Anthony Smith (1979–1987) Wilf Stevenson (1988–1997) Jane Clarke (acting, 1997) John Woodward (1998–1999) Jon Teckman (1999–2002) Adrian Wootton (acting, 2002–2003) Amanda Nevill (2003–present)

See also[edit]

List of British Film
Film
Institute releases BFI The Top 50 Greatest Films of All Time BFI 75 Most Wanted – the most sought-after films currently missing from the BFI archive BFI Flipside – the DVD/ Blu-ray
Blu-ray
collection dedicated to telling the alternative history of British film BFI Top 100 British films BFI TV 100
BFI TV 100
– a list of the best British television programmes British Film
Film
Institute list of the 50 films you should see by the age of 14 Fellows of the British Film
Film
Institute Independent Cinema in the United Kingdom Screenonline – a history website run by the BFI external link below List of film institutes Association of European Film
Film
Archives and Cinematheques

References[edit]

^ Elizabeth II
Elizabeth II
(18 July 1983), British Film
Film
Institute: Royal Charter (PDF), Charity Commissioners for England and Wales, archived from the original (PDF) on 3 October 2008, retrieved 6 October 2008  ^ "British Film
Film
Institute research project School of History". www.history.qmul.ac.uk. Retrieved 2017-08-24.  ^ "BFI IMAX BFI". Retrieved 12 March 2016. Britain’s biggest cinema screen – 20m x 26m, IMAX 2D and 3D, 70mm and 35mm film projectors [citation needed] ^ "Education and research". British Film
Film
Institute.  ^ "Archived copy". Archived from the original on 10 December 2014. Retrieved 2013-05-23.  ^ Katy Rice. "Brighton and Hove to take leading film industry role". The Argus.  ^ "Nothing to stop us now: the BFI Film
Film
Academy's graduates". British Film
Film
Institute.  ^ "BFI". British Film
Film
Institute. Retrieved 2016-04-13.  ^ "British Film
Film
Institute - GOV.UK". www.gov.uk. Retrieved 2017-08-24.  ^ "Josh Berger to take over as Chair of the BFI". Retrieved 2016-09-21.  ^ Masters, Tim (29 November 2016). "Basil Brush and Tiswas among 'at risk' TV shows, says BFI". BBC
BBC
News. Retrieved 30 November 2016.  ^ Andrew Pulver. "Warner Bros' Josh Berger appointed chair of BFI". the Guardian. Retrieved 10 March 2016. 

External links[edit]

Wikimedia Commons has media related to British Film
Film
Institute.

Official website Screen Online - BFI Film
Film
History British Film
Film
Institute at Google Cultural Institute "BFI Research Project on its history". School of History. Queen Mary University of London.  Cook, Pam. "BFI Watch". Independent blog about events affecting the BFI  Charity Commission. British Film
Film
Institute, registered charity no. 287780. 

v t e

Department for Digital, Culture, Media and Sport
Department for Digital, Culture, Media and Sport
of the United Kingdom

Headquarters: 100 Parliament Street, London, SW1A 2BQ

Executive agencies

The Royal Parks The National Archives

Non-departmental public bodies

Advisory

Reviewing Committee on the Export of Works of Art
Reviewing Committee on the Export of Works of Art
and Objects of Cultural Interest Theatres Trust Treasure Valuation Committee

Executive

Arts Council England British Film
Film
Institute British Library British Museum Equality and Human Rights Commission Gambling Commission Geffrye Museum Historic England Horniman Museum Horserace Betting Levy Board Imperial War Museum Information Commissioner's Office National Gallery National Heritage Memorial Fund National Maritime Museum National Museums Liverpool National Portrait Gallery Natural History Museum Royal Armouries Science Museum Group Sir John Soane's Museum Sport England Sports Grounds Safety Authority Tate UK Anti-Doping UK Sport Victoria and Albert Museum VisitBritain VisitEngland Wallace Collection

Tribunal

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Public corporations

BBC

BBC
BBC
Trust

Channel Four Television
Television
Corporation Historic Royal Palaces Ofcom S4C

S4C
S4C
Authority

Ministers

Secretary of State

Matt Hancock

Minister of State

Minister of State for Digital and Culture: Margot James

Under-Secretaries of State

Sport and Civil Society: Tracey Crouch Arts, Heritage and Tourism: John Glen Ceremonials, First World War commemorations and DCMS Business in the Lords: Lord Ashton of Hyde

Category

v t e

Cinema of the United Kingdom

Culture of the United Kingdom

Films by year

Pre 1920 1920 1921 1922 1923 1924 1925 1926 1927 1928 1929 1930 1931 1932 1933 1934 1935 1936 1937 1938 1939 1940 1941 1942 1943 1944 1945 1946 1947 1948 1949 1950 1951 1952 1953 1954 1955 1956 1957 1958 1959 1960 1961 1962 1963 1964 1965 1966 1967 1968 1969 1970 1971 1972 1973 1974 1975 1976 1977 1978 1979 1980 1981 1982 1983 1984 1985 1986 1987 1988 1989 1990 1991 1992 1993 1994 1995 1996 1997 1998 1999 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 2007 2008 2009 2010 2011 2012 2013 2014 2015 2016

Production companies and studios

Active

Aardman Animations BBC
BBC
Films Big Talk
Talk
Productions British Lion Films DNA Films Double Negative (VFX) Ealing Studios Elstree Studios Eon Productions Film4
Film4
Productions Framestore Goldcrest Films Hammer Film
Film
Productions HandMade Films Heyday Films The Imaginarium Studios London
London
Films Longcross Studios Palace Pictures Passion Pictures The Pinewood Studios
Pinewood Studios
Group

Pinewood Studios Shepperton Studios

Recorded Picture Company Scott Free Productions Syncopy Inc. S4C
S4C
Films Thin Man Films Vertigo Films Warner Bros. Studios, Leavesden Warp Films Wimbledon Studios Working Title Films

Former

Amicus Productions Associated British Picture Corporation Astra Films British Instructional Films British National Films Company Butcher's Film
Film
Service Clarendon Film
Film
Company Bryanston Films The Danzigers Denham Film
Film
Studios Eagle-Lion Films Eros Films G. B. Samuelson Productions Gainsborough Pictures General Film
Film
Distributors Halas and Batchelor Hemdale Film
Film
Corporation Ideal Film
Film
Company Mancunian Films MGM-British Studios Merton Park Studios Rank Organisation Southall Studios Stoll Pictures Tempean Films Tigon British Film
Film
Productions Warwick Films Woolf & Freedman Film
Film
Service

Organisations

BAFTA British Board of Film
Film
Classification British Film
Film
Institute BFI National Archive BFI Southbank British Society of Cinematographers Children's Film
Film
Foundation Cinema Exhibitors' Association National Film
Film
and Television
Television
School National Science and Media Museum Northern Ireland Screen Scottish Screen UK Film
Film
Council

People

Actors and actresses Directors

Other

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Film
Awards British Independent Film
Film
Awards British New Wave Carry On Cinematograph Films Act 1927 Documentary Film
Film
Movement Eady Levy Ealing comedies Edgar Wallace Mysteries Free Cinema Gainsborough melodramas Harry Potter History of British film certificates Home Video Charts James Bond London
London
Film
Film
Festival Look at Life London
London
in film National Theatre Live Telecinema

Category

v t e

Media in the United Kingdom

UK national newspapers, magazines, and other periodicals

Newspapers (History)

Berliner

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i The Times

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Magazines & other periodicals

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National stations

BBC

Analogue / digital Radio 1 Radio 2 Radio 3 Radio 4 5 Live Digital only Radio 1Xtra Radio 4 Extra 5 Live Sports Extra 6 Music Asian Network World Service BBC
BBC
National DAB (multiplex)

Independent / commercial

Analogue / digital Absolute Radio Classic FM Heart Kiss Talksport Digital only Absolute 80s Absolute 90s BFBS Radio Capital Xtra Digital One (multiplex) Heart 80s Heart Extra heat The Hits Jazz FM Kerrang! Kiss Fresh Kisstory LBC Magic Planet Rock Premier Christian Radio Radio X RNIB Connect Radio Sound Digital (multiplex) Smooth Extra Talkradio UCB UK Virgin Radio UK

Regional & local stations

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BBC
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BBC
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Other

Broadcasting House FM broadcasting The Studios, MediaCityUK Radio Academy

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Television
Television
in the UK

Principal channels (List)

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BBC
BBC
One BBC
BBC
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BBC
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BBC
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ITV

ITV ITV2 ITV3 ITV4 CITV ITV Encore ITVBe ITV Box Office

Ch 4

Channel 4 E4 Film4 More4 4seven

Ch 5

Channel 5 5Prime 5Spike 5Star 5USA

Sky

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Sky Sports
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Sky Sports
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UKTV

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Sony Pictures Television

Chart Show TV Chart Show Hits Movies4Men Pop Pop Max Starz TV Sony Channel Sony Movie Channel Scuzz Tiny Pop True Crime True Entertainment True Movies truTV The Vault

Services & platforms

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analogue

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Store TalkTalk TV
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from Sky On Demand Sky+ Sky+
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Studios

Current

BBC
BBC
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BBC
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Elstree Studios
(Shenley Road) Gas Street Studios The Leeds Studios The London
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Centre, London

Defunct

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Television
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Television
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Other

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Festival History

List of years

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Most-watched broadcasts

Companies and organisations

Companies

Major companies

Archant Ascential Bauer Radio BBC Bloomsbury Publishing BT Group Channel Four Television
Television
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Daily Mail
and General Trust Dentsu Aegis Network Economist Group EMI Music Publishing Endemol Shine UK Global Group Guardian Media Group Haymarket Media Group Informa ITN ITV plc Johnston Press Mecom Group News UK Newsquest Northern & Shell Now TV (Sky plc) Pearson plc Press Holdings RELX Group Reuters Sky UK
Sky UK
Limited Sky plc STV Group Syco Talk Talk
Talk
Group Time Inc. UK Trinity Mirror UBM plc Virgin Media Wireless Group

Other resources

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BBC
Trust British Board of Film
Film
Classification British Film
Film
Institute Culture, Media, and Sport Select Committee Department for Digital, Culture, Media and Sport Independent Press Standards Organisation Ofcom Press Recognition Panel S4C
S4C
Authority

Industry & trades bodies

British Academy of Film
Film
and Television
Television
Arts British Phonographic Industry Broadcasting, Entertainment, Cinematograph and Theatre Union Clearcast Digital TV Group Digital UK Equity Federation Against Copyright Theft National Union of Journalists The Publishers Association Royal Television
Television
Society United Kingdom
United Kingdom
Independent Broadcasting

Other

BBC
BBC
Academy National Film
Film
and Television
Television
School National Science and Media Museum

Regional and student media

Regional media

Media in England

Birmingham London Manchester

Media in Scotland

Aberdeen Dundee Glasgow

Media in Wales

Cardiff

Student media

Student television

Category

v t e

BFI Sight & Sound Poll

1952

Bicycle Thieves City Lights The Gold Rush Battleship Potemkin Intolerance: Love's Struggle Throughout the Ages Louisiana Story Greed Le Jour Se Lève The Passion of Joan of Arc Brief Encounter The Rules of the Game Le Million

1962

Citizen Kane L'Avventura The Rules of the Game Greed Ugetsu
Ugetsu
Monogatari Battleship Potemkin Bicycle Thieves Ivan the Terrible La Terra Trema L'Atalante

1972

Citizen Kane The Rules of the Game Battleship Potemkin 8½ L'Avventura Persona The Passion of Joan of Arc The General The Magnificent Ambersons Ugetsu
Ugetsu
Monogatari Wild Strawberries

1982

Citizen Kane The Rules of the Game Seven Samurai Singin' in the Rain 8½ Battleship Potemkin L'Avventura The Magnificent Ambersons Vertigo The General The Searchers

1992

Critics’

Citizen Kane The Rules of the Game Tokyo Story Vertigo The Searchers L'Atalante The Passion of Joan of Arc Pather Panchali Battleship Potemkin 2001: A Space Odyssey

Directors’

Citizen Kane 8½ Raging Bull La Strada L'Atalante The Godfather Modern Times Vertigo The Godfather
The Godfather
Part II The Passion of Joan of Arc Rashomon Seven Samurai

2002

Critics’

Citizen Kane Vertigo The Rules of the Game The Godfather The Godfather
The Godfather
Part II Tokyo Story 2001: A Space Odyssey Battleship Potemkin Sunrise 8½ Singin' in the Rain

Directors’

Citizen Kane The Godfather
The Godfather
/ The Godfather
The Godfather
Part II 8½ Lawrence of Arabia Dr. Strangelove
Dr. Strangelove
or: How I Learned to Stop Worrying and Love the Bomb Bicycle Thieves Raging Bull Vertigo Rashomon The Rules of the Game Seven Samurai

2012

Critics’

Vertigo Citizen Kane Tokyo Story The Rules of the Game Sunrise 2001: A Space Odyssey The Searchers Man with a Movie Camera The Passion of Joan of Arc 8½

Directors’

Tokyo Story 2001: A Space Odyssey Citizen Kane 8½ Taxi Driver Apocalypse Now The Godfather Vertigo The Mirror Bicycle Thieves

Related

The Sight & Sound Top 50 Greatest Films of All Time

2014

Documentaries

Man with a Movie Camera Shoah Sans Soleil Night and Fog The Thin Blue Line Chronique d'un été Nanook of the North The Gleaners and I Dont Look

.