80 Best Classic Movies in Cinema History

80 Best Classic Movies in Cinema History
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We all have our favorite movies, those that we love to watch over and over again and that are part of our lives in one way or another. Making a list with the best films in the history of the Seventh Art is very difficult, because some title will always be missing or left over, depending on our tastes and personal weaknesses.

We have dared to select 80 titles that we believe should be, yes or yes, on any list of this type, either for their purely artistic values ​​or for their influence or impact on the history of cinema.

We hope you enjoy this review. Let the curtain open!

Vertigo (1958)

Film ahead of its time and that only years after its premiere was claimed as the masterpiece that it is. His power of fascination continues to disturb viewers and filmmakers (tell De Palma) and his perfect balance between ethics and aesthetics is perfect for telling this surreal story that masterfully mixes mystery with romanticism.

Most likely, the perfect Hitchcock work.

Citizen Kane (1941)

Always at the top of this type of list, Citizen Kane , without being the best film by its director, it is undeniable that it has become one of the most important and influential works in the history of the Seventh Art.

Directed, co-written, starred and co-produced by Welles, it was an unusual case of complete creative freedom.

Xanadu. rosebud. A labyrinth with no exit and a revolution in cinematographic aesthetics.

Tales from Tokyo (1953)

A simple plot for a drama that deals with universal feelings: the love between parents and children, the irremediable passage of time, forgetfulness, the selfishness of children…

Life through stillness and a devastating portrait of humanity and lost legacies.

The Rules of the Game (1939)

A brilliant portrait of the human condition, of terrible appearances and of the lowest passions.

None of us escaped from the game of farce and appearance; we are all liars playing pretend pretending to be polite.

2001: A Space Odyssey (1968)

No one disputes its title as the masterpiece of the science fiction genre, but 2001 has always divided the public, who either love it or hate it (calling it boring).

The deliberate emotional freezing of the characters and the aesthetics ensure that the only truly moving character is not a human, but a computer. The remembered HAL 9000, an emotional intelligence that becomes the true hero of the show.

The Searchers (1956)

Known as Más corazón que odio in Latin America and Centauros del desierto in Spain. Violence, revenge, redemption, road movie within a western and the best interpretation of John Wayne.

The film, a journey and a circle that closes, hides all the great elements of Fordian works: the portrait of the human condition, poetry, the epic and a clean and honest narration.

The Passion of Joan of Arc (1927)

The photography of this film is its main asset and one of the main reasons why it is considered a masterpiece of silent cinema (and cinema in general).

Its powerful visuals, especially the close-ups of the protagonist, and its prodigious sense of rhythm make it a true cinematic experience.

1/2 (1963)

A very personal jewel from its director, who perfectly captures his unique and unrepeatable universe.

The lack of inspiration of its protagonist ends up constituting the work itself. A timeless imaginative anarchy where reality and fantasy mix and where Guido Anselmi played by Matroianni embodies the most explicit of the director’s alter egos .

Battleship Potemkin (1925)

One of the key films in the development of narrative in cinema, as well as editing and editing. In the famous scene on the Odessa steps, there are more than 170 shots linked by editing that manage to provoke sensations that go beyond the succession of all those shots, reaching a visual power that would mark countless later directors.

It retains its narrative nerve and its potential to move the viewer even today and is considered by some to be the best film ever.

L’Atalante (1934)

It has an allegorical and poetic language and a daring sensuality for the time. Vigo’s film achieves a perfect balance between comedy and drama, reality and fantasy, at the same time that it is a clear denunciation of problems such as unemployment, ignorance and social inequality.

Full of magic and vitality, symbolism and details, L’Atalante summarizes all the characteristics of the Vigo style. His visual and narrative lyricism made him the inspiration for the movements of the French cinematographic avant-garde of the 50s and 60s. Poetic and naturalistic realism combined with an anarchic discourse make this film an immense and profound experience that was totally misunderstood at the time. of its premiere.

At the End of the Getaway (1960)

À bout de souffle is one of the emblematic titles of the Nouvelle Vague. Based on a script by Truffaut, it surprised by resorting to techniques not used in conventional cinema: the use of the camera in hand (inherited from Italian neorealism), jumping shots, the protagonists speaking directly to the camera making the viewer an accomplice. ..

Revolutionary and metanarrative film, it breaks with the classic formulation of invisible montage and continuity to tell a story about the hostility of modern society and the cruel impassibility of loving passion.

The Seven Samurai (1954)

Kurosawa’s film is one of the most influential of all time, having left a deep mark on pop culture, from George Lucas’s Star Wars to the legendary television series The A-Team.

Kurosawa does not allow himself a single static shot in the entire film, culminating in the final battle, tremendously modern in terms of editing and planning. A true modern classic.

Apocalypse Now (1979)

An existentialist journey into the abysses of madness and despair. War as an obsession, where Willard and Kurtz are two sides of the same coin.

Overwhelming in every way, it’s a haunting (but wonderful) cinematic experience about the horrors and nonsense of war, which nearly ruined Coppola but is possibly his best film.


The exploration and symbiosis of the two personalities of the same woman, masterfully interpreted by the two muses of the filmmaker. It is one of the most beautiful, disturbing, personal and fascinating films of the seventh art.

Bergman creates a work based on illusion and artifice to talk about social masks and the decomposition and fragility of identity.

Singing in the Rain (1951)

This film talks about cinema and does so with an overflowing love and joy that ends up spreading thanks to its music and songs to remember. A comedy full of magic and feeling, which is already living celluloid history.

For posterity, Gene Kelly dancing and pointing to the sky with his umbrella, the perfect image of optimism and happiness.

The Adventure

One of the key milestones of cinematic modernity, this groundbreaking and transgressive film is a brutally dry account of human relationships and miscommunication.

Abstract in its content, it is an absolutely fascinating work that offers a stark and existentialist approach to the impossibility of not harming the people we love the most.

The Godfather (1972)

An essential masterpiece of contemporary cinema, the perfect synthesis between auteur cinema and commercial cinema promoted by studios.

Family story of a great tragedy where film noir reaches Shakespearean resonances. Accompanied by the mythical soundtrack by Nino Rota, Coppola criticizes the American system, where the Mafia finds refuge in the corruption of senators, judges and police.

Order (1955)

Ordet (The Word) is one of the most beautiful and complex films ever shot, a profound reflection on faith and the different positions of individuals towards it.

Reason against faith, science against dogma, tolerance against fanaticism, humanism against idealism. The millimeter planning of each shot and the sobriety of the sets (bordering on abstraction) are some of the characteristics of Dreyer’s style, which reaches its most absolute refinement here.

In the mood for love (2000)

A precious and subtle romantic drama that constitutes the pinnacle of its director’s filmography. The poetic perfection of this film is based on its ability to “catch” time and make it subject according to the state of mind of its protagonists.

To reflect inner and emotional time, images and music go hand in hand almost perfectly. The characters are torn between fidelity and the impulse of love, trying to hide their feelings, suffering the disappointments of love and rehearsing (painful) disappointments and farewells. The time that is gone and the one that could have been lived.

Rashomon (1950)

Kurosawa’s first masterpiece, a moral fable about relativism and the philosophy of human acts. The questioning of the reality of our actions (an influence on innumerable later films, even speaking of the “Rashomon Effect”) makes the viewer have to cast their own gaze on the same event that can have multiple interpretations.

Objectivity is called into question by the narrative structure itself, which makes the truth impossible to elucidate. Faced with the impossibility of an epistemic and objective truth of the facts, “moral truth” is the last redoubt of hope and confidence.

Mulholland Drive

Pure Lynch: women in danger, dreams, sensuality, unsolvable enigmas, twisted humor, gloomy atmospheres, characters taken from a nightmare…

A dreamy and fascinating labyrinth that talks about the search for identity and the descent into the hells of the soul (and of Hollywood)

The Godfather II

If this movie showed anything, it’s that sequels can be good. To this day, The Godfather part 2 is set as an example that a sequel can even be better than the original, and that in this case the bar was very high. Here we are not only talking about the fact that it surpasses the first in form and content, but also that it won a multitude of awards and came to be considered one of the best films in history.

This second part represents the definitive fall of the family relations of the protagonist. In addition, the isolation of him from all the affective figures that surround him. At the same time, we witness the childhood and youth of his father, Vito Corleone, who gradually builds his American dream until he becomes the leader of organized crime in New York and forms a family that becomes a pillar of his life. Lifestyle.

Taxi Driver (1976)

Hopeless story of extreme redemption and urban loneliness. De Niro’s Travis Bickle is wrapped in a tragic and fierce existentialism that makes him one of the most representative Scorsesian characters , embodying the obsession and violence so typical of the filmmaker.

I wish a rain would fall on this city and wash away all this scum.

Bicycle Thief (1948)

Director: Vittorio de Sica

Summit of Italian neorealism, the film masterfully portrays the misfortunes of the postwar period. But with a plot nakedness, an emotional intensity and a narrative structure so clean and simple that they turn this reflection on helplessness into a lucid hymn to hope.

Metropolis (1929)

One of the masterpieces of cinema, of the German expressionist movement and of fantastic cinema.

A hopeless futuristic dystopia with an overwhelming visual power and a capacity for fascination that has been able to endure in the collective imagination until today.

Psycho (1960)

Undisputed masterpiece. It stands out for the technical perfection of all its elements, for the penetrating psychological profile of its characters and, above all, for the absorbing and suggestive game of complicity between the director and the viewer.

Pure and hard cinema and a masterful demonstration of how to mount an exciting intrigue from the simplest of artifices.

The 400 Blows (1959)

Truffaut’s first feature film and one of the most emblematic titles of his filmography. Inspired by his own childhood and posed in a tone of relaxed observation.

The film uses a child’s perspective to demonstrate the harshness of childhood. The moments of rebellion, the imbalance between illusions and reality, all to carry out an important social critique that generates a special sensitivity in the viewer.

La Dolce Vita (1960)

A crucial work by Fellini and the beginning of his most fruitful stage, as well as a cinematographic milestone. Starting from a series of extreme situations, he offers a sharp satire of the Roman bourgeoisie and its excesses, as well as the freeloaders that swarm around it.

Impeccable invoice, elegant and sophisticated staging and a very careful photography to portray the banalities and efforts to get out of the boredom of the wealthy people of that time.

Some Like It Hot (1959)

Some Like It Hot ( One Eve and two Adams and Some prefer to burn in Latin America, Con faldas ya lo loco in Spain) is part of the history of cinema and the memory of cinephiles around the world.

An explosive combination of gangster and cross-dressing that only a genius like Wilder could pull off, uniting brilliance and cynicism in one of the best comedy scripts ever written.

Gertrud (1964)

Gertrud is the latest film by one of the greatest masters in the history of cinema, a masterpiece of his filmography and of the seventh art. Starting from a refined and ascetic staging, Dreyer manages to achieve a loving mystique close to dreaminess.

The Gertrud in the film aspires to a love with a capital letter that men cannot give her, which makes her a kind of romantic idealist condemned to the irremediable disappointment of reality.

Playtime (1967)

Playtime , in its waste of ideas where no object escapes the author’s humor, is Tati’s most experimental film, ambitious, mocking and masterful.

Wild situations, marvelous photography, superlative sound treatment… all this to make a critique of modern life.

City Lights (1931)

A timeless film that is dedicated to showing the facts to the viewer, leaving them to make their own assessments. A harsh criticism of who we really are and what makes us bring out the worst in ourselves.

Although it was made in the days of talkies, Chaplin resisted submitting to the laws of the industry and made a film without spoken dialogue, full of music and poetry of gesture. A painful comedy in his reflections on the delivery of love and gratitude.

Charade (1963)

A gripping tale of intrigue with elements of sophisticated comedy that resembles a perfect cross between Hitchcock and Lubitsch.

The script is impeccably geared, with high comedy dialogues and a chemistry between the protagonists that serve so that this praise of artifice and lies can be considered a perfect film.

Two for the Road (1967)

An atypical road movie in which we attend the different stages of the marriage formed by Audrey Hepburn and Albert Finney through their trips through France aboard emblematic cars from the 50s and 60s.

With a montage that does not follow a chronological order, we witness the progressive wear and tear of their relationship, all told in an elegant and sophisticated way, but that does not avoid hitting the sore spot.

Pulp Fiction (1994)

Tarantino established himself as a cult filmmaker with this film (the second in his filmography), full of black humour, obscene language and violence that scandalized the most orthodox critics.

Proposing a non-linear story full of witty dialogues and everyday situations turned into mythical moments, Pulp Fiction revolutionized 90s cinema and became the culmination of its style.

Jaws (1975)

A turning point in the history of cinema: the creation of the blockbuster and a new way of making (and selling) movies. Entertaining, traditional, terrifying, Spielberg became one of the most interesting and important directors of his generation.

Total apotheosis of adventure and entertainment cinema, the music of John Williams has become one of the quintessential soundtracks in the history of the seventh art.

Schindler’s List (1993)

The absence of hope marks every frame of this film, which offers a brilliant perspective from both sides of the tragedy of the Holocaust.

An impressive, exciting, heartbreaking and lyrical film about horror and about a complex and contradictory anti-hero.

The Dark Knight (2008)

Heath Ledger’s work as Joker (including a posthumous Oscar) has already gone down in film history as a prodigious exercise in contained overacting. Nolan managed to turn a comic into an adult movie but full of action and spectacularity, making the existence of these two antagonists credible, who are basically two sides of the same coin.

A solid plot with a perfect rhythm and some brilliant dialogues that elevate the story almost to the category of a Greek tragedy. A magnificent work that forever changed the approach to film adaptations of comic characters.

The Shawshank Redemption (1994)

Perhaps the most beautiful prison movie in cinematic history, Darabont’s debut feature was based on a Stephen King short story about a convict accused of a crime he didn’t commit.

A story of true friendship that deals with themes such as redemption, brotherhood, hope and, ultimately, insisting on living or insisting on dying.

Magnolia (1999)

A capital work of contemporary cinema, Magnolia stands out within the brilliant filmography of its director, which is also full of great films. For this writer, the subsequent There Will Be Blood (2007) and Phantom Thread (2017) are on the same level and could appear on this list on their own merits.

Through a combination of coincidences, opportunities, human actions, shared media and divine interventions, the lives of a series of people are woven in the San Fernando Valley of California. From these collective portraits, the author extrapolates moral conclusions in a complex narrative architecture that flows seamlessly and with overwhelming genius.

The Bridges of Madison (1995)

Eastwood’s film is the last great classic melodrama to date. The love story is narrated from the point of view of Francesca, an unbeatable Mery Streep, more contained than ever.

The staging reveals a great love for details, offering a harrowing story that speaks of the passage of time and the effect of shared memories. Its gut-wrenching emotional climax is pure art; only cinema with a capital letter is capable of illuminating in such a precise and beautiful way the unfathomable mysteries of the heart.

Raiders of the Lost Ark (1981)

Indiana Jones and the Raiders of the Lost Ark , as it was called in Latin America, is more than just a movie: it is the birth of an iconic movie figure, Indiana Jones. All of his elements complement each other perfectly in an adventure film that draws from the old serials that the director watched as a child.

An apparently simple story, full of adventure, humor and love, but that goes beyond a mere adventure story with touches of series B. A masterpiece that wins with each viewing.

The Silence of the Lambs (1991)

Film adaptation of the Thomas Harris novel of the same name. It is one of the films that revolutionized the genre in the 90s, establishing itself as the perfect thriller and giving us one of the most emblematic psychopaths in the history of cinema.

The amazing work of Demme is supported by a superb work of actors and an impeccable script, with an anthological staging that appeals to our most primal fears.

Casablanca (1942)

Considered by many as the classic among the classics, its mythical character is above its quality as a film.

Some memorable performances, a brilliant script and an inspired direction make it an enduring work that talks about an impossible love in the middle of a war full of clichés and archetypal characters.

Belle de Jour (1967)

A film about masochism and the darkest fantasies that alternates dream and reality, along with a subtle but corrosive sense of humor.

Unreal and suggestive atmosphere for a film that scandalized at the time and that is one of the most fascinating and complex of its director.

The Shining (1980)

Kubrick’s obsession with detail reaches its maximum expression here. Perfect symmetries, metaphors, hidden messages… the film can be reviewed and analyzed over and over again and always find new things in it.

Jack Nicholson’s histrionics borders on the limit of what is credible to convey to us the progressive mental degeneration of the character, but the film has become a foundational classic of modern horror.

Raging Bull (1980)

The ring as a metaphor for punishment and sacrifice. A descent into hell for a tormented boxer who suffers from complexes and feelings of inferiority that lead him to inexorable self-destruction.

Like Taxi Driver , it has a script by Paul Schrader and is a chilling tale of loneliness and self-destruction. Its almost expressionist quality and its moments of pure lyricism make it one of Scorsese’s best films.

ET, the Extra-Terrestrial (1982)

One of Spielberg’s most personal films and one of the great milestones in film history.

A sublimated look at childhood as an escape from a gray and lonely life, a universal hymn to friendship and the search for hope.

The Wizard of Oz (1939)

Directors: Victor Fleming, Mervyn LeRoy, King Vidor, George Cukor, Norman Taurog

Much more than a children’s fairy tale, The Wizard of Oz is one of the most appreciated films by critics and moviegoers. Dorothy’s journey to somewhere over the rainbow has always been open to multiple interpretations, as it is in the best works of fiction.

Musical in splendid technicolor by Metro Goldwyn Meyer that established Judy Garland, full of veracity and emotion in her scenes.

West Side Story (1961)

Like the Somewhere over the rainbow sung by Dorothy in The Wizard of Oz, the Somewhere sung by Maria and Tony in West Side Story symbolizes that idyllic and unreal place where anything is possible. Where you can live in peace and harmony and love is the only hope that gives meaning to our lives.

The musical par excellence, the perfect union of music, choreography and scenery. A timeless love story. Intolerance and fear as catalysts for the tragedy.

Toy Story (1995)

Pixar’s first feature film was a radical change in the way of making and watching animated films.

A perfect script, endearing characters, a devilish rhythm and a deep love for the art of storytelling. These elements make Toy Story a classic capable of making you laugh, cry and vibrate without taking your eyes off the screen for a single second.

Alien (1979)

Ridley Scott’s masterpiece and a true prodigy of storytelling, production design and music.

Fascinating, dark, it marked the horror and science fiction genre forever and remains fresh and innovative despite the passage of time.

Blade Runner (1982)

Metaphysical science fiction for adults mixed with the noir genre.

A futuristic dystopia full of skepticism, melancholy and vital exhaustion seasoned by the music of Vangelis.

Gone with the Wind (1939)

Romance, epic drama, adventure… Everything and more fits into this mythical film that everyone should see (at least) once in their life. A legendary blockbuster melodrama and popular outcry about the transience of things: time, opportunity, love.

Scarlett O’Hara and Rhett Butler are undoubtedly two of the best characters in the world of cinema and Gone with the Wind, an icon of the golden age of Hollywood and an absolute myth of the 20th century.

Rear Window (1954)

A lesson in cinematographic language and narration, with a brilliant use of point of view.

A masterpiece of meticulous detail with a heart-stopping dramatic crescendo . A fun and intricate game about the voyeur in all of us.

Goodfellas (1990)

Known as One of ours in Spain and Good Boys in Latin America, this masterpiece of Scorsesian cinema treasures all his obsessions and narrative and stylistic achievements.

Its narrative force and its aesthetic avant-garde come together with a brutal rhythm and intensity that make it a key piece of our cinematographic imagination.

Crimes and Sins (1989)

A complex and adult tragicomedy that tells two parallel and seemingly opposite stories that converge in a heartfelt and devastating ending.

The film raises questions about life, death, truth, morality and God, with a more pessimistic tone than usual for the director and testing the ethics of the viewer

One Flew Over the Cuckoo’s Nest (1975)

In Spain, Someone Flew Over the Cuckoo’s Nest ; in Argentina, Trapped with no way out ; in Mexico, Trapped with no way out. Based on Ken Kesey’s novel of the same name, it stands out especially for what may be Jack Nicholson’s best performance.

A denunciation of madhouses and mental institutions and an ode to the awakening of the freedom of individuals.

To Kill a Mockingbird (1962)

It not only stands out for its outstanding production and masterful performances, but also for captivating from the beginning with the ability to take the viewer into a purely cinematographic world and, at the same time, as real as life itself. Due to its purely human values, it could serve as an object of study in any school.

The children’s approach to the incomprehensible attitudes of adults is the main theme of this film based on one of the most read books of the 20th century and winner of the Pulitzer Prize. The Atticus Finch played by Gregory Peck has been chosen on numerous occasions as the greatest fictional hero of American cinema.

Night of the Hunter (1955)

One of the best villains in movie history in one of the most fascinating and disturbing movies ever made about evil, fears and childhood nightmares.

Be wary of the false prophets who cover themselves in sheep’s clothing but who are fierce as wolves inside. By their fruits you will know them.

Nineteenth (1976)

One of Bertolucci’s masterpieces and an epic film about the convulsive social struggles in Italy through the small microcosm of a rural farmhouse in the Emilia region.

Its narrative, aesthetic and ideological power is increased by its mammoth duration of more than 5 hours.

Sunset Boulevard (1950)

Norma Desmond plays a silent movie star who is in decline due to the appearance of sound. Metalinguistic discourse and scathing criticism of the film industry, this film, like the great divas, does not age.

I’m big. It is the movies that have become small.

Lawrence of Arabia (1962)

The cinema as definitive spectacle. An incomparable sensory and psychological experience, the work of a genius like David Lean.

Intimate, excessive, exhausting, epic, beautiful and terrible film at the same time.

Twelve Angry Men (1957)

Except for the prologue and epilogue, practically the entire film takes place in the deliberation room, where a sensation of claustrophobia is created according to the characters.

The twelve members of the jury represent the human being in general. In the end, prejudices are dismantled and truth and justice prevail.

How beautiful it is to live! (1946)

Immortal work of art considered today as the perfect Christmas story, but which hides an implacable story of a born loser and a shocking existentialist message.

Cathartic, human and lyrical cinema where an unforgettable James Stewart stands out.

Rocco and his brothers (1960)

Neorealism goes hand in hand with the most outrageous melodrama and a catharsis typical of Greek tragedy in this lyrical story accompanied by the music of Nino Rota.

A vast social and psychological fresco about the emigration of a typical Sicilian family to northern, bourgeois and industrial Milan. The disintegration of the family and the maladjustment to the new urban culture, indifferent and hostile at the same time.

The Exorcist (1973)

The greatest strength of this horror drama lies in the fears that arise from within, as well as in the eternal struggle between good and evil. Possibly the most influential horror film in cinema history.

Magnificent staging, a sickly and oppressive atmosphere and a direction that flees from gratuitous sensationalism and dives into the psychology of the characters.

The Third Man (1949)

One of the most prestigious British productions of all time that continues to surprise each viewer.

Mystery and suspense in a bright and fast-paced story full of disenchanted characters.

Star Wars: Episode IV – A New Hope (1977)

The origin of a myth. A fantasy set in a galaxy far, far away that would mark a turning point in the history of the seventh art… and in the way merchandising is exploited as a form of business associated with cinema.

Under the guise of a simple adventure and fantasy story, its magic and its epic have made it part of the collective imagination of several generations.

North by Northwest (1959)

Director: Alfred Hitchcock

Known in Spain as Con la muerte en las talones and in Latin America as Intriga Internacional, this marvelous film from the American period by the master Hitchcock laid the foundation for many modern action blockbusters .

One of the author’s most perfect and refined films, a perfect symphony of appearances full of memorable scenes and, above all, an exciting adventure film.

Breakfast at Tiffany’s (1961)

Holly Golightly is a socialite living in New York, and when she meets her new neighbor, Paul Varjak, she is smitten. Paul, for his part, is a writer who has a hard time finding a muse, but when he learns of Holly’s dual life, the work becomes easier for him.

Audrey Hepburn became the highest paid actress in history at the time this movie was released.

Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs (1937)

Disney’s first original classic, Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs is one of those movies that is hard to forget. Whether it’s its evocative music, full of bright yet dark tones, or its mesmerizing animation, it will always be recognized as one of the studio’s best films.

The story follows a young woman who has been exiled from her home due to the envy of her stepmother, who wants to remove her from the middle to keep the title of the most beautiful in the kingdom.

The Red Shoes (1948)

Victoria Page is a passionate dancer under the authoritarian regime of Boris Lermontov. Boris brings his dancers to a breaking point where he demands absolute devotion to her discipline, even bordering on madness. Victoria, trying to meet her demands, ends up falling in love with the composer of his new work, and she “lets him down” by marrying him. After being thrown out by the man, she will have to make a decision that could end in tragedy.

Unhinged and obsessive, this agony-filled love story reaches tragic levels unique to the melodrama of the time.

The Princess Bride (1987)

In this touching story, we will enter a fairy tale full of brave knights, terrifying monsters and big hearts. The story begins with a grandfather telling his grandson a fantastic story, which will envelop us with his charm.

With one of the most incredible casts, The Princess Bride, as it is known in Spain and Latin America, is an absolutely unmissable classic.

Hiroshima Mon Amour (1959)

In the year 59, a French woman has a passionate affair with a Japanese man during a visit to Hiroshima. The woman is an actress in a film about the war, and together they will discuss the consequences of the Second World War during their meetings, remembering the pain of that time and the scars it left on humanity.

A gloomy view towards impossible love, memories and oblivion.

Suspiria (1977)

One of the most important horror films in history, Suspiria features an international cast of American and European actors. It tells the story of Suzy Bannion, an American who travels to Germany to hone her ballet skills. After suffering a devastating rejection from the school she applied to, she learns of the death of one of her students, and receives a letter of welcome.

From there, the film transforms into a delusional and terrifying journey.

Grave of the Fireflies (1988)

During World War II, a pair of brothers, Seita and Setsuko, end up orphans. Left to their own devices, they move in with their aunt, who treats them like a plague and constantly mistreats them. Refusing to live his life in humiliation, Seita decides to flee the only home he has left, but the devastation during the war is such that there is no safe place for a couple of starving children.

This tragic film documents the terror of war from the point of view of two innocent beings. One of the most painful animated movies out there.

Roman Holiday (1953)

Gregory Peck and Audrey Hepburn make an explosive couple in this undisputed 1950s classic. A tabloid reporter who hates his job and considers it superficial, finds himself with the story of his life: a lonely princess on vacation in Rome. To get closer to her, he pretends not to know her, but upon discovering her true personality, it is inevitable that they both fall in love with each other.

Hiroshima (1983)

Another tragically animated way of looking at the atomic bomb attack on Japan. Also known as Barefoot Gen, the story follows Gen and his family, a group of workers who believe the war cannot be won at this rate. Due to their fatalistic beliefs, little by little they suffer an isolation from the rest of the people of the town, but this is the least of their worries when the Americans decide to bomb their home with the most terrifying and terrible weapon they have ever used.

Raw, powerful and terrifying, it is one of the most graphic animated films ever, told from the point of view of the Japanese people.

Poltergeist (1982)

When a normal family moves into a new house, they begin to experience paranormal phenomena that seem to affect, above all, the youngest girl. At first everything was very innocuous, furniture changed places, chairs moved on their own, but the moment the little girl disappears, they will have to seek specialized help.

With a script by Steven Spielberg and an incredible performance by Heather O’Rourke, this horror movie is one of the most important in history.

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