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iCheckMovies allows you to check many different top lists, ranging from the all-time top 250 movies to the best science-fiction movies. Please select the top list you are interested in, which will show you the movies in that list, and you can start checking them!

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  1. Folk Horror's icon

    Folk Horror

    Favs/dislikes: 0:0.
  2. Poltergeist's icon

    Poltergeist

    Favs/dislikes: 1:0.
  3. The Exorcist's icon

    The Exorcist

    Favs/dislikes: 1:0.
  4. What You Did Last Summer's icon

    What You Did Last Summer

    Favs/dislikes: 1:0.
  5. GITG Horror's icon

    GITG Horror

    Favs/dislikes: 1:0.
  6. A History of Horror and Horror Europa by Mark Gatiss's icon

    A History of Horror and Horror Europa by Mark Gatiss

    Favs/dislikes: 0:0. Lost Films Der Januskopf (1920) and London After Midnight (1927) are not included.
  7. Random Number Generator Horror Podcast No. 9's icon

    Random Number Generator Horror Podcast No. 9

    Favs/dislikes: 1:0. Films from random number generator horror podcast no. 9 by Jeffrey Cranor and Cecil Baldwin
  8. Misticism's icon

    Misticism

    Favs/dislikes: 0:0.
  9. Pardon le Cinéma vol.2: 100 films à voir d'urgence, des classiques aux pépites's icon

    Pardon le Cinéma vol.2: 100 films à voir d'urgence, des classiques aux pépites

    Favs/dislikes: 3:0. [b]Pardon the Cinema, vol. 2![/b] The team of the first French podcast on cinema does it again with a new opus. New films, new classics to (re)discover, new nuggets lovingly unearthed, new great moments of the 7th art... But the objective is always the same: to wake up your screens with another cinema, an in-depth selection that travels across all continents and all genres, from 1907 to 2021, from Chile to Japan, from documentaries to action films... [b]100 unknown, forgotten or marginal films... to see urgently! [/b] "Pardon le Cinema" is Victor Bonnefoy (director, screenwriter and creator of the Youtube channel InThePanda), Sophie Grech (press officer and screenwriter), Marc Moquin (editor-in-chief of Revus & Corrigés), Simon Riaux (critic cinema in Le Cercle on Canal+ or on the Large Screen website), Arthur Cios (journalist for Konbini) and Alexis Roux (cinema journalist): a team that talks about cinema in an irresponsible but respectful atmosphere and brings together more than 100,000 listeners per month.
  10. Halloween Franchise's icon

    Halloween Franchise

    Favs/dislikes: 2:0.
  11. Scream Franchise's icon

    Scream Franchise

    Favs/dislikes: 3:0.
  12. TSZDT: Most votes 2020s's icon

    TSZDT: Most votes 2020s

    Favs/dislikes: 3:0. The top 170 have 2+ votes. Ranked only based on number of lists each film appears in at the moment.
  13. Slasher Movie's icon

    Slasher Movie

    Favs/dislikes: 0:0.
  14. Shudder's The 101 Scariest Horror Movie Moments of All Time's icon

    Shudder's The 101 Scariest Horror Movie Moments of All Time

    Favs/dislikes: 2:0. Frightful favorites as seen in Shudder Original Series, The 101 Scariest Horror Movie Moments of All Time.
  15. Influential horror's icon

    Influential horror

    Favs/dislikes: 1:0. Horror movies that have transcedental-like influence on the viewer.
  16. Shudder's The 101 Scariest Horror Movie Moments of All Time's icon

    Shudder's The 101 Scariest Horror Movie Moments of All Time

    Favs/dislikes: 3:0. A Shudder Original Series. Master filmmakers and genre experts celebrate and dissect the most terrifying moments of the greatest horror films ever made, exploring how these scenes were created and why they burned themselves into the brains of audiences around the world. List is ranked.
  17. BFI: A great horror film from every year, from 1922 to now - Runner Ups (2022)'s icon

    BFI: A great horror film from every year, from 1922 to now - Runner Ups (2022)

    Favs/dislikes: 4:0. The main BFI great horror films list is at [url=https://www.icheckmovies.com/lists/bfi+a+great+horror+film+from+every+year+from+1922+to+now+2022/knaldskalle/]https://www.icheckmovies.com/lists/bfi+a+great+horror+film+from+every+year+from+1922+to+now+2022/knaldskalle/[/url]. This list compiles the runner ups for every year from the original list (one per year).
  18. BFI: A great horror film from every year, from 1922 to now (2022)'s icon

    BFI: A great horror film from every year, from 1922 to now (2022)

    Favs/dislikes: 6:0. A century of malevolent masterpieces. One film per year. 28 October 2022 By Anton Bitel, Michael Blyth, Anna Bogutskaya, Katherine McLaughlin, Kelly Robinson, Matthew Thrift, Kelli Weston, Samuel Wigley Horror cinema didn’t begin in 1922. There were ghosts in the machine as early as 1896, when the medium’s early magus, Georges Méliès, packed a giant bat, the Devil, various phantoms and a final vanquishing by crucifix into a spooky three minutes. Adaptations of gothic classics, such as Mary Shelley’s Frankenstein, Robert Louis Stevenson’s The Strange Case of Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde and the short stories of Edgar Allan Poe, were already fixtures on the screen by the 1910s – and by 1920 the feature-length horror film wasn’t a scary kid anymore. Alongside a polished Hollywood version of Jekyll and Hyde, those German expressionist lodestones The Cabinet of Dr. Caligari and The Golem marked the macabre coming of age of a genre that wanted to frighten, disgust and haunt us. But as In Dreams Are Monsters, our autumn celebration of horror, takes place in the centenary year of both F.W. Murnau’s unofficial Dracula adaptation Nosferatu and Benjamin Christensen’s witchy pseudo-documentary Häxan, 1922 seemed the ideal place to begin our year-by-year rundown of frighteners. Why year by year? Because it’s a better way to plumb the dark corners of horror’s cinematic history than a straightforward top 100. Selecting just one film per year leaves you with some nightmarish decisions for vintage years like 1960 – Psycho, Peeping Tom, Eyes Without a Face or Black Sunday? – and 1973, when December alone saw the release of The Exorcist and a double bill (!) of Don’t Look Now and The Wicker Man. And who really, for 1954, wants to pit Godzilla against the Creature from the Black Lagoon? Yet by travelling through the history of horror a year at a time, we can get a sense of the evolution of the genre – the strange, contorting, lycanthropic process by which we arrive at the fertile market we’re living in today. Bad moons rise, and purple patches come and go: the arrival of Universal’s gothic monster cycle and Hammer; the birth of the modern zombie movie and the slasher; the shots in the arm of J-horror and – though let’s not call them that – the ‘elevated horrors’ of the 2010s. But the journey also takes us through some barren terrain when either censorship took the fun out of the genre (the late 1930s) or audiences simply seemed to lose their thirst for it (the late 1940s and early 1950s). Even on these wind-blasted heaths, however, gems are to be found. Before we get started, an arbitrary ground rule: we’ve omitted any horror films appearing on the IMDb top 250 list on the grounds of over-familiarity. So no Psycho, The Exorcist, Jaws (1975), Alien (1979), The Shining (1980), The Thing (1982) or The Silence of the Lambs (1991). The internet already knows and loves these films. We do too. But in picking over the carcass of a century of terror, we just wanted to keep things fresh. – Samuel Wigley
  19. Child's Play (Chucky)'s icon

    Child's Play (Chucky)

    Favs/dislikes: 1:0.
  20. Criterion Channel: 80s Horror's icon

    Criterion Channel: 80s Horror

    Favs/dislikes: 2:0. Criterion Channel's October 2022 lineup: 80s Horror
  21. IndieWire’s 35 Disturbing Foreign Films to Watch's icon

    IndieWire’s 35 Disturbing Foreign Films to Watch

    Favs/dislikes: 2:0. World cinema has given us plenty of auteurs hell-bent on creating the most disturbing experience possible, from Pier Paolo Pasolini to Catherine Breillat, Gaspar Noe, and Takashi Miike. Below, IndieWire highlights a selection of foreign-language films likely to keep you up at night terrified, or thinking, or both. Leave it to any country except the U.S. to render the worst possible horrors, psychological, physical, and otherwise, onscreen in unflinching detail. While some of these films listed below are, in fact, outright horror films, others take a more psychic or spiritual approach to peeling back on society’s, and humankind’s, worst tendencies — or while querying war, faith, or sexuality. While many of the directors highlighted here made a personal brand out of pushing the limits of extreme storytelling, consider the below just a selection (or starter kit, if you will) to prime you for further viewing.
  22. Horror Log's icon

    Horror Log

    Favs/dislikes: 0:0. Basically, every horror and horror-ish movie I've ever watched.
  23. TimeOut's Best Horror Movies's icon

    TimeOut's Best Horror Movies

    Favs/dislikes: 0:0.
  24. The Last Drive-In with Joe Bob Briggs's icon

    The Last Drive-In with Joe Bob Briggs

    Favs/dislikes: 0:0. Movies featured on 'The Last Drive-In with Joe Bob Briggs'
  25. Films mentioned on The Uncanny Archive's icon

    Films mentioned on The Uncanny Archive

    Favs/dislikes: 0:0. Films mentioned on the great FB page The Uncanny Archive ex. The Ethereal & Uncanny
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