The power of the film is within the freaks themselves. We are invited to stare, but ultimately sympathize with them. We want to see anyone who threatens them get what they deserve, and boy do they ever get that. Click for full review.
Nosferatu: A Symphony of Terror 
Film buffs might argue which version of “Nosferatu” is the best. I’ll go with this one. It’s one of the most chilling movies I’ve ever seen. Click for full review.
The Thief of Bagdad 
This 1940 movie is one the greats. It lifts up the heart. It has adventure, romance, costumes and wonderful music . Click for full review.
One of the most unusual Hollywood movies ever made, too shocking and too good to be called anything but a failure.One of the most important movies of that era. Click for full review.
The Last Picture Show 
It’s a coming of age tale set in a small, dusty Texas town in the 50′s. “The Last Picture Show” is a wonderful accomplishment and worthy of its place on the list of great films of the 70′s. Click for full review.
Monty Python and The Holy Grail 
I thought the film was a bit obnoxious at first; nothing made sense, and some of the jokes looked a bit dated. But it started to grow on me after the first 20 minutes, when I found myself laughing out loud at some of the silliest, yet smartest jokes I’ve ever seen (and I rarely do that). Click for full review.
One can truly say that this is the best Hitchcock movie never to be directed by Hitchcock. Click for full review.
Knife in the water 
Roman Polanski’s first ever movie as a director. Click.
Midnight Cowboy 
One of the all time greats. Dark, disturbing dramatization of James Leo Herlihy’s novel was rated X in 1969, but it’s essentially an old fashioned story with a modern twist. Click for full review.
It’s easy to see that it was very risky for its time (afterall it wasn’t a succes back then), but it’s a movie that has aged perfectly well, and because of that, it’s considered by many as one of the Hitchcock’s greatest work. Click for full review.