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.
The following is a list of the animated films that were either entirely produced in-house by Walt Disney Productions prior to 1986, or were produced by Walt Disney Animation Studios, formerly known as Walt Disney Feature Animation, after 1986.
Since 1929, Warner Brothers have produced outstanding theatrical and (later) television cartoon shorts. Although their output has declined since the golden era of animation, they have produced enough quality shorts to satisfy any audience.
Presented here is the complete Merrie Melodies and Looney Tunes cartoon shorts in order of release. Feature films and television specials (not shorts) have been excluded from this list.
Initially sourced from an IMDB list but continued to be updated by me. There's a separate list for [url=https://www.icheckmovies.com/lists/arrow+academy+releases+uk/brokenface/]the Arrow Academy range here[/url] (Arrow Academy has now been discontinued in 2021 - some are now being reissued as Arrow Video titles which messes up both these lists!).
If you spot any corrections, please let me know.
The following is a list of all films Vinegar Syndrome has released to video in some format (Blu-ray and/or DVD) to date. This includes all films released under the VSA, VSU and VSP banners.
Also included are partner label releases actually produced and overseen by Vinegar Syndrome (Etiquette, Peekarama) but does not include partner labels only distributed by OCN Distribution through Vinegar Syndrome's website (Pulse, Utopia, AGFA, Fun City, etc.).
Missing from IMDB:
The Funky World of Adult Cartoons (1970s?)
Art Theatre Guild (ATG) was a film production company in Japan that started in 1961 and ran through to the mid-1980s, releasing mostly Japanese New Wave films. ATG began as an independent agency which distributed foreign films in Japan. With the decline of the major Japanese film studios in the 1960s, an "art house" cinema group formed around ATG and the company moved into distributing Japanese works rejected by the major studios. By 1967 ATG was assisting with production costs for a number of new Japanese films. ([url=http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Art_Theatre_Guild]Wikipedia)[/url]
Associated filmmakers: [url=https://www.icheckmovies.com/movies/?tags=director:susumu+hani]Susumu Hani[/url], [url=https://www.icheckmovies.com/movies/?tags=director:akio+jissoji]Akio Jissoji[/url], [url=https://www.icheckmovies.com/movies/?tags=director:kazuo+kuroki]Kazuo Kuroki[/url], [url=https://www.icheckmovies.com/movies/?tags=director:toshio+matsumoto]Toshio Matsumoto[/url], [url=https://www.icheckmovies.com/movies/?tags=director:nagisa+oshima]Nagisa Oshima[/url], [url=https://www.icheckmovies.com/movies/?tags=director:masahiro +shinoda]Masahiro Shinoda[/url], [url=https://www.icheckmovies.com/movies/?tags=director:shuji+terayama]Shuji Terayama[/url]
See also: [url=http://www.icheckmovies.com/lists/japanese+new+wave/zeppo/]Japanese New Wave[/url]
100 Essential Favorite Movies chosen by
Alamo Drafthouse Cinema
"Asking an Alamo programmer to name his or her favorite movie is like asking a mother to name her favorite child. Wait, no, that makes it sound too easy.
Asking an Alamo programmer to name his or her favorite movie is like asking a mother to name her favorite child, knowing that the rest of her kids will be taken away. Nope, that still makes it sound too easy.
Asking an Alamo programmer to name his or her favorite movie is like asking a mother to name her favorite child, knowing that the rest of her kids will be killed. Okay yes, that's exactly how it feels.
And that, ladies and gentleman, is why we are presenting the Alamo 100, and not the Alamo 10 or the Alamo 50.
When we first had the idea of compiling a list of our most cherished films, we spent a considerable amount of time discussing the criteria, and not just because we wanted to put off this Sophie's Choice for a while longer. There are plenty of lists, based on everything from cinematic achievement to popularity, floating around the celluloid landscape, and we wished to avoid redundancy in adding our own voice to the pile.
In the end, it all boiled down to the fact that we just love the hell out of movies. And so this list is defined, not by filmmaking genius or cultural impact, but by the space reserved in our hearts. The Alamo 100 encompasses the movies that we wore out on VHS, the films our friends are sick of hearing us rave about, the cinematic gems that feel like living, breathing members of our family. This is a list that reminds us why we fell in love with cinema in the first place, and why the magic of that romance will never fade.
A quick glance at the Alamo 100 reveals the incredible diversity of taste on the national programming team, which consists of Tim League, RJ LaForce, Greg MacLennan, Tommy Swenson, Joe Ziemba and myself. We're incredibly proud of the fact that our passions encompass 1960s French films and modern day rom coms, Kubrick masterpieces and epic action flicks, obscure trash-horror and feel-good classics. There is simply no classification that can contain our devotion to the silver screen.
In order to generate the Alamo 100, each programmer first created his or her own list of 100 favorites, a Herculean task that caused a fair amount of heartache in the office. These titles were then compiled and ranked based on two factors: 1. their rank on each programmer's list 2. the number of times the title appeared on more than one list. The results are an eclectic mix of shoe-ins and surprises, and we hope that this wildly divergent collection leads to many conversations within the Alamo community. You can explore the full list at Alamo100.com, where you can see which titles drew the most votes and also check out each programmer's individual favorites to find out with whom your tastes most align.
In January, we're launching the Alamo 100 in all of our theaters with seven titles that capture the spirit of this list, and throughout the year, we'll be screening many more. Because we can't live without these movies, and we can't let you live without seeing them."
(Note: the list counts The Lord of the Rings Trilogy as one entry.)
All the films released on the Arrow Academy label in UK. Let me know if you spot any errors. Included the shorts from the Borowczyk collection as it was an individual release. Also included Il Tetto, which was a bonus feature on Miracle in Milan. There's a separate list for [url=https://www.icheckmovies.com/lists/arrow+video+releases+uk/brokenface/]the Arrow Video range here[/url]
[url=https://www.icheckmovies.com/lists/arrow+academy+usa+releases/knaldskalle/]There's a list of their USA releases here[/url]
Update April 2021 - Arrow are now discontinuing the Academy line and any future releases will be under Arrow Video.
The following is the complete filmography of Full Moon and Charles Band. The source comes from their filmography list in their catalog as well as new titles announced on their site.
The Ealing Comedies were a series of film comedies produced by Ealing Studios during the period 1947 to 1957. Hue and Cry (1947) is generally considered to be the earliest of the cycle, and Barnacle Bill (1957) the last, although some sources list Davy (1958) as the final Ealing Comedy. Despite their synonymous association with Ealing Studios the films constituted up only a tenth of the films produced by the company.
Films released by drafthouse films company. Only those with spine #'s are counted, listed in order of release.
Drafthouse Films, the film distribution arm of the Alamo Drafthouse Cinema, is a curated brand of provocative, visionary and artfully unusual films new and old from around the world