Charts: Lists

This page shows you the list charts. By default, the movies are ordered by how many times they have been marked as a favorite. However, you can also sort by other information, such as the total number of times it has been marked as a dislike.

  1. Most International Industry Awards's icon

    Most International Industry Awards

    Favs/dislikes: 16:1. Below are the films that have won over five "industry awards," defined as those awards selected by professionals in the movie business. I limited the pool of film industry bodies to those from the following countries: Australia (AACTA, formerly AFI), China (Golden Horse & Golden Rooster), France (Cesar), Germany (Lola), Great Britain (BAFTA), Italy (Donatello), India (Lotus), Japan (Awards of the Japanese Academy), Mexico (Ariel), Russia (Nika), Sweden (Guldbagge), and the United States (Oscar). All titles are sorted first by total, then by year of release. The leader (at 23) is "The Last Emperor" with 9 Oscars, 9 Donatellos, 3 BAFTAs, 1 Cesar, and an award from the Japanese Academy.
  2. Aussie Cinema's icon

    Aussie Cinema

    Favs/dislikes: 8:0. Found this list on IMDb. A huge list of 'true' Australian films.
  3. Cinema Papers' 100 Key Australian Films's icon

    Cinema Papers' 100 Key Australian Films

    Favs/dislikes: 7:0. In 1995, the Australian film magazine "Cinema Papers" polled over 6,000 members of the Australian film community to determine the "100 key films" of the Australian cinema. Those polled included "accredited members of the Australian Film Institute; industry guilds and unions; film critics and reviewers; academics and media teachers; and the NFSA's Kookaburra Card members. "'Key' films were designated as those that have made a notable aesthetic, technical or historically important contribution to Australian cinema. Similarly, the criteria for 'Australia-ness' was defined broadly rather than narrowly." The list excludes any films "made specifically for television or non-film formats." SOURCE: Cinema Papers, "100 Key Australian Films." February 1996: p24-27
  4.'s The Best in Australian Film's icon's The Best in Australian Film

    Favs/dislikes: 7:0.
  5. Oddball favorites's icon

    Oddball favorites

    Favs/dislikes: 7:1. A personal list of lesser-known movies I've seen and liked over the past fifty years. Order: Foreign language, UK/Ireland, Canada, Australia/NZ, US.
  6. Creative Spirits' list of Aboriginal works's icon

    Creative Spirits' list of Aboriginal works

    Favs/dislikes: 3:0. "Movies with Aboriginal content were rare before the mid-1990s. It wasn’t before the international success of the movie Rabbit-Proof Fence that the awareness for Aboriginal issues increased, even in Europe where this film was screened for almost half a year in Germany. Many of the films listed here are available on DVD or Blue-Ray." The first part lists works with Aboriginal directors. Their content might not relate to Aboriginal culture. (1-99) The latter part lists works with Aboriginal topics which were directed by non-Aboriginal people. (100-195) There are many works missing from IMDB: Please comment or message me if you find any of the missing works. Last updated to match Creative Spirits website: 2015-06-06
  7. Curnblog's The 100 Greatest Australian Films: Cinema Down Under's icon

    Curnblog's The 100 Greatest Australian Films: Cinema Down Under

    Favs/dislikes: 3:0. James Curnow / October 30, 2014 Why write a list of the 100 greatest Australian films? While recently browsing through a book on the history of Australian cinema, it occurred to me that most Australian film buffs and cinephiles actually have a very limited concept of the nation’s cinematic output. Except for those films that first garner significant positive attention internationally, Aussies are often very reluctant to bother seeing the great movies being produced in their own backyards. A perfect example lies in the recent release of the Australian horror film, The Babadook, which faded into oblivion upon its initial local release before subsequently garnering significant critical and commercial attention internationally. As a result, local audiences are now paying a little more attention. There are many reasons for this tendency: cultural-cringe, poor marketing, and a perceived tendency in Australian films to be either too serious or too broad. The result is that a lot of people (both within and outside of Australia) miss seeing many films which they would probably thoroughly enjoy. And so, to help those who might be interested in broadening their knowledge of the nation’s cinema, I’m pulling together a five-part series of articles on the 100 greatest Australian films of all time, running from The Story of the Kelly Gang in 1906, right up to the recent release of The Rover. And so, without further ado, here is Part One.
  8. AACTA Award for Best Film's icon

    AACTA Award for Best Film

    Favs/dislikes: 2:0. A list of all the AACTA Awards for Best Australian Film (previously AFI Award).
  9. CFB's Top 20 Australian Films's icon

    CFB's Top 20 Australian Films

    Favs/dislikes: 2:0. The IMDb Classic Film Board voted for the top 20 Australian films.
  10. Films watched in 2012's icon

    Films watched in 2012

    Favs/dislikes: 0:11.
  11. HBAconsulting's icon


    Favs/dislikes: 0:0. HBA Consulting is one of the leading Human Resource consulting and management service firms in Australia. Experienced consultants provide professional services to businesses in Sydney, Melbourne, Brisbane, Canberra and beyond.
  12. Paris, whatever's icon

    Paris, whatever

    Favs/dislikes: 0:0. Another paris.
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