Married Camera Space Night of the Sabotage

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I Married a Monster from Outer Space

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I Married a Monster from Outer Space is a 1958 American science fiction film from Paramount Pictures, produced and directed by Gene Fowler Jr. and starring Tom Tryon and Gloria Talbott. Due to its exploitative title, I Married a Monster from Outer Space has long been ignored by critics and film historians, although it received respectable reviews both in contemporary and in later reviews. Danny Peary described it as “an intelligent, atmospheric, subtly made sci-fi thriller,” Tom Milne of Time Out magazine found “good performances, strikingly moody camerawork, a genuinely exciting climax,” and Leonard Maltin called it a “pretty good little rehash of Invasion of the Body Snatchers” with “some nice, creepy moments.” Editor on the original movie was George Tomasini.
 

Man with a Movie Camera

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Man with a Movie Camera (Russian: Человек с киноаппаратом (Chelovek s kinoapparatom)) is an experimental 1929 silent documentary film, with no story and no actors,[2] by Soviet-Russian director Dziga Vertov, edited by his wife Elizaveta Svilova. Vertov’s feature film, produced by the film studio VUFKU, presents urban life in the Soviet cities of Kiev, Kharkov, Moscow and Odessa. This film is famous for the range of cinematic techniques Vertov invents, deploys or develops, such as double exposure, fast motion, slow motion, freeze frames, jump cuts, split screens, Dutch angles, extreme close-ups, tracking shots, footage played backwards, stop motion animations and self-reflexive visuals. Editors on the original were Dziga Vertov and Elizaveta Svilova.
You might also want to check out this interesting review or watch the full movie of Man with a Movie Camera at wikipedia.
 

Sabotage

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Sabotage, also released as The Woman Alone, is a 1936 British espionage thriller film directed by Alfred Hitchcock about terrorism in the United Kingdom and an agent who hides a time bomb in a delivery package to blow up London. It is loosely based on Joseph Conrad’s novel The Secret Agent. It should not be confused with Hitchcock’s film Secret Agent, also released in 1936, but based on the stories of W. Somerset Maugham. Editor on the original was Charles Frend.
 

2001: A Space Odyssey

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2001: A Space Odyssey is a 1968 epic science fiction film produced and directed by Stanley Kubrick. The screenplay, written by Kubrick and Arthur C. Clarke, was partially inspired by Clarke’s short story “The Sentinel”. Clarke concurrently wrote the novel 2001: A Space Odyssey, published soon after the film was released. The film follows a voyage to Jupiter with the sentient computer Hal after the discovery of a mysterious black monolith affecting human evolution. The film deals with the themes of existentialism, human evolution, technology, artificial intelligence, and extraterrestrial life. It is noted for its scientifically accurate depiction of space flight, pioneering special effects, and ambiguous imagery. It uses sound and minimal dialogue in place of traditional narrative techniques; the soundtrack consists of classical music such as Gayane Ballet Suite, The Blue Danube and Also sprach Zarathustra.
Financed and distributed by American studio Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer, 2001: A Space Odyssey was filmed and edited almost entirely in England. Editor on the original was Ray Lovejoy.
Despite initially receiving mixed reactions from critics and audiences, 2001: A Space Odyssey garnered a cult following and slowly became the highest-grossing North American film of 1968. It was nominated for four Academy Awards, and received one for its visual effects. Today, 2001: A Space Odyssey is widely regarded as one of the greatest and most influential films ever made.
 

Night of the Living Dead

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Night of the Living Dead is a 1968 American independent horror film, directed by George A. Romero, starring Duane Jones and Judith O’Dea. It was completed on a $114,000 budget and premiered October 1, 1968. The film became a financial success, grossing $12 million domestically and $18 million internationally. It has been a cult classic ever since. Night of the Living Dead was heavily criticized at its release for its explicit gore. It eventually garnered critical acclaim and has been selected by the Library of Congress for preservation in the National Film Registry, as a film deemed “culturally, historically, or aesthetically significant”. Director George A. Romero also edited the original movie.
 

Angel Plan from Night Zombie None

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Night of the Living Dead

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Night of the Living Dead is a 1968 American independent horror film, directed by George A. Romero, starring Duane Jones and Judith O’Dea. It was completed on a $114,000 budget and premiered October 1, 1968. The film became a financial success, grossing $12 million domestically and $18 million internationally. It has been a cult classic ever since. Night of the Living Dead was heavily criticized at its release for its explicit gore. It eventually garnered critical acclaim and has been selected by the Library of Congress for preservation in the National Film Registry, as a film deemed “culturally, historically, or aesthetically significant”. Director George A. Romero also edited the original movie.
 

And Then There Were None

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And Then There Were None is a 1945 film adaptation of Agatha Christie’s best-selling mystery novel of the same name, directed by René Clair. It was released in the UK with the title Ten Little Indians, in line with the UK title of Christie’s novel.
The cast featured Barry Fitzgerald, Walter Huston, Louis Hayward, Roland Young, June Duprez, Mischa Auer, C. Aubrey Smith, Judith Anderson, Richard Haydn and Queenie Leonard as the people stranded on the island. The film won the Golden Leopard and the Best Direction Award at the Locarno International Film Festival. Editor on the original movie was Harvey Manger.
 

Angel And The Badman

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Angel and the Badman is a 1947 American Western film written and directed by James Edward Grant and starring John Wayne, Gail Russell, Harry Carey and Bruce Cabot. The film is about an injured gunfighter who is nursed back to health by a Quaker girl and her family whose way of life influences him and his violent ways. Angel and the Badman was the first film Wayne produced as well as starred in, and was a departure for this genre at the time it was released. Writer-director James Edward Grant was Wayne’s frequent screenwriting collaborator. Editor on the original movie was Harry Keller.
 

Plan 9 from Outer Space

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Plan 9 from Outer Space (originally titled Grave Robbers from Outer Space) is a 1959 American independent black-and-white science fiction horror film released by Distributors Corporation of America (as Valiant Pictures). The film was written, produced, directed, and edited by Ed Wood, and stars Gregory Walcott, Mona McKinnon, Tor Johnson, and Vampira. The film also posthumously bills Bela Lugosi as a star (silent footage of the actor had actually been shot by Wood for another, unfinished film just prior to Lugosi’s death in 1956).
Plan 9 from Outer Space is considered by some critics, including Michael Medved, to be the worst film in the history of cinema. Other reviews, however, have rated the film more positively. The film review aggregator website Rotten Tomatoes gave the film positive ratings, with a 66% consensus of its critics observing: “The epitome of so-bad-it’s-good cinema, Plan 9 From Outer Space is an unintentionally hilarious sci-fi ‘thriller’ from anti-genius Ed Wood that is justly celebrated for its staggering ineptitude”. Editor on the original movie was Edward D. Wood Jr. himself.
 

White Zombie

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White Zombie is a 1932 American Pre-Code horror film directed and independently produced by Victor and Edward Halperin. The screenplay by Garnett Weston, based on The Magic Island by William Seabrook, tells the story of a young woman’s transformation into a zombie at the hands of an evil voodoo master. Béla Lugosi stars as the antagonist, Murder Legendre, with Madge Bellamy appearing as his victim. Large portions of White Zombie were shot on the Universal Studios lot, borrowing many props and scenery from other horror films of the era. White Zombie is considered the first feature length zombie film. A sequel to the film, titled Revolt of the Zombies, opened in 1936. Modern reception to White Zombie has been more positive than its initial release. Some critics have praised the atmosphere of the film, comparing it to the 1940s horror film productions of Val Lewton. Editor on the original movie was Harold McLernon.