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.
All the films mentioned in the book [url=https://books.google.co.uk/books/about/Horror_Film.html?id=Q2WkDAEACAAJ&redir_esc=y]Horror Film: A Critical Introduction[/url] by Murray Leeder.
[quote]Throughout the history of cinema, horror has proven to be a genre of consistent popularity, which adapts to different cultural contexts while retaining a recognizable core. Horror Film: A Critical Introduction, the newest in Bloomsbury's Film Genre series, balances the discussions of horror's history, theory, and aesthetics as no introductory book ever has. Featuring studies of films both obscure and famous, Horror Film is international in its scope and chronicles horror from its silent roots until today. As a straightforward and convenient critical introduction to the history and key academic approaches, this book is accessible to the beginner but still of interest to the expert.[/quote]
Edited by Patricia Allmer, David Huxley and Emily Brick.
This volume is the first edited collection of essays focusing on European horror cinema from 1945 to the present. It features new contributions by distinguished international scholars exploring British, French, Spanish, Italian, German and Northern European and Eastern European horror cinema. The essays employ a variety of current critical methods of analysis, ranging from psychoanalysis and Deleuzean film theory to reception theory and historical analysis. The complete volume offers a major resource on post-war European horror cinema, with in-depth studies of such classic films as Seytan (Turkey, 1974), Suspiria (Italy, 1977), Switchblade Romance (France, 2003), and Taxidermia (Hungary, 2006).
Global in scope and a practical tool for students and teachers of history, Deanne Schultz's "Filmography of World History: A Select, Critical Guide To Feature Films That Engage The Past" includes description and analysis of over 300 historical films. A companion to Grant Tracey's "Filmography of American History," this critical reference book selects movies that represent aspects of world history from the middle ages through the twentieth century. These films adopt as their subject a wide range of historical events, people and societies of Africa, Asia-Pacific, Europe and Canada, and Latin America. Over half of the entries provide extended analysis of the historical interpretation the film brings to the screen. "Filmography of World History" argues for the potential of feature films to teach us about the past and its reconstruction in academe and popular culture.
The book provides several listings of the films, the one shown here is the cross referenced list by time periods. These are divided as followed on this ICM list:
1 - 19 Medieval (c. 600-1500)
20 - 50 Early Modern (c. 1500 - 1800)
51 - 95 Nineteenth Century (1801 - 1900)
96 - 286 Twentieth Century (1901 - 2000)
287 - 292 Contemporary
Note: I have ordered the list chronologically by the years the films deal with within these groups using the years the author has provided. In cases such as WW2 films that deal with the same years, these are ordered alphabetically within these years.
For more detail about the specific years and regions of each movie, check out the book and/or download this excel file I made: [url]http://we.tl/vO29n6ik2d[/url]
All films, miniseries and shorts featuring the American character actor M Emmet Walsh (1935-)
According to Roger Ebert's Stanton-Walsh Rule, "no movie featuring either [url=http://www.icheckmovies.com/lists/harry+dean+stanton+filmography/essexmutant/]Harry Dean Stanton[/url] or M. Emmet Walsh in a supporting role can be altogether bad." Ebert later conceded that this rule was broken by 1989's [url=http://www.icheckmovies.com/movies/dream+a+little+dream/]Dream a Little Dream[/url] and 1999's [url=http://www.icheckmovies.com/movies/wild+wild+west/]Wild Wild West[/url].