1. The Ascent By Larisa Shepitko In 1977
This was the last film Shepitko and often hailed as one of the best war movie ever made. “Ascent”, won the Golden Bear award at the 27th Berlin International Film Festival release upon. Story Soviet Union in search of food after the Nazis had seized Belarusian village during World War II. One of the men is shot in the leg by a German patrol Demchikha forced to find refuge in the home of a woman named. They are discovered soon and marched off in a German camp. The film made by people of faith and selection was praised for his statement.
2. Salaam Bombay! By Mira Nair In 1988
The film is visually because the filmmakers, were from Mumbai and some children without giving any acting lessons is Nair wrote the lives of everyday these days and asked them to naturally appear very realistic that. Evidently he was filming in real locations with the involvement of a studio or film set. The shots were taken with a hidden camera in an unrehearsed comments and spectators can hear those shots. Nair with its realistic portrayal of the Hindi cinema to a whole new level.
3. Jeanne Dielman, 23 Quai Du Commerce, 1080 Bruxelles By Chantal Akerman In 1975
But the grass is beside the point. After his release, after the decision to become New York Times Godard’s’ Pierrot took a filmmaker Fou’s 15 years old and had been breaking new, known as the “cinema feminine first state in history. ” Akerman based on the life of a mother with a film in the cinema field. Routinely to provide for your child with his mother prostituting work is displayed all domestic affection. Even though the problem of prostitution is not exposed, it is this part of a slow and uneventful life but dull routine of life all of a sudden broken by sudden acts when trouble.
4. Seven Beauties By Lina Wertmüller In 1975
An ironic title, Pasqualino named (the original title of the film Pasqualino Settebellezze) named for the seven sisters from the beauty of an Italian man. By Giancarlo Giannini starring – – a runaway, caught by the Germans and a prison camp, the audience gradually the war and sent to his family (is struggling to stay especially while walking seven found alive set during World War II, the story of Pasqualino sisters) through flashbacks. The following Wertmüller (written and the first woman to be nominated for the release of the film, which was directed) Academy Awards.
5. Vagabond By Agnès Varda In 1985
It is the story of a vagabond named Mona. Nothing much is known about her past and we are unaware as to how did she get into the situation she is in. All we are told is that Mona needs help and accepts help from wherever she gets it. The film is conveyed in flashbacks and interviews of people who had touched the vagabond’s life before her end came knocking. Varda’s visual detailing of the film gives it a gripping rawness in its depiction of reality.
6. Triumph Of The Will By Leni Riefenstahl In 1935
He was considered as the greatest female filmmaker of the 20th century after the release of Furher commissioned by the ‘victory of the Nazi propaganda film “Will. And of course, the theme of the film, the theme around the rise of German power led by Hitler. The film was about the 1934 Nazi Party Congress supporters attended 7, 00,000 Nuremberg. During the 1930s, Riefanstahl made several propaganda films and won accolades in the global scale. But for this we are sorry, after the defeat of Germany in World War II, ended his career.
7. Daisies By Věra Chytilová In 1966
From Czechoslovakia, the Czech Chytilová and the comedy drama has become a landmark in the new wave of directors. ‘Daisies’ names follows a series of adventures of two teenage girls. And one film to see when it comes to the constant attention that rightly so movie random sounds and flowing when the music does not have to be ‘arbitrary.’; The style random and unconnected . But ‘Daisies’ is more than just the randomness, it’s all mixed with amazing surrealism and crazy humor, philosophical ideas are apparently angry check enforcing the ban on the film.
8. An Angel At My Table By Jane Campion In 1990
Based on three autobiographies of Janet Frame, a person from a stand where an angel on my right is subjected to more unfortunately sounds like a story in a book by Thomas Hardy. The story of ill luck events through the majority of her childhood with her back until he made left in a madhouse misdiagnosed with schizophrenia and subjected to over 200 electroshock treatments, in a poor New Zealand home the frame is very shy and follows the sad girl’s name. Frame Story Campaign presentation is so simple and effortless show genuinely touching.
9. Big By Penny Marshall In 1988
This is a film where a 13-year-old boy and a wish made by 30-year-old man following the boy body swap experiences. The situation soon begins to go out of hand the boy – played brilliantly by Tom Hanks – is the use of a more mature man. The film begins with the usual scenario – no one believes the boy when he told them he has become a man overnight, etc. – but it is instant coffee comes in a deep tone. How young actors react in certain situations and Marshall Hanks film can observe it will play out so that both actors were known to spend time together.
10. The Hitch-Hiker By Ida Lupino In 1953
In the 1940s Lupino after turning down a role in the film making process, which had shown interest in her own words, “interesting.” The next thing I saw the world, write, produce and even the very first actor to direct her own films. Lupino New Film Noir ‘took two hitch-hikers in a psychiatric prison for the murder of hitch-hiker’ Billy Cox, who was based on a true story, but they had managed to make it impossible to escape from its clutches. Lupino was praised for deftly handling the subject with emotional sensitivity, combined with the fine performance of the three performers.