There are many movies that are considered to be the best-reviewed movie, take a look at a few of them.
- Citizen Kane
Following the killing of a publishing magnate, news reporters race to figure out what he said last.
2. The Godfather
Marlon Brando plays the father of the Corleone family in Francis Ford Coppola’s epic, for which he won an Oscar. Director Coppola expertly balances the tale between the Corleones’ personal life and the heinous criminal enterprise in which they are involved, creating a terrifying portrayal of the Sicilian clan’s ascent and almost fall from power in America. Based on Mario Puzo’s best-selling novel and starring Al Pacino, James Caan, and Robert Duvall in career-defining roles, this harrowing and magnificent picture received ten Academy Award nominations as well as won three, namely Best Picture movie.
3. Rear Window
From his apartment window, a wheelchair-bound photographer observes his neighbours and suspects one of them of murder.
Around 1941, a casino owner in Casablanca, Morocco, hides his former girlfriend as well as her husband, a Czechoslovakian freedom fighter, from the Nazis.
Richard Linklater’s Boyhood is indeed a groundbreaking storey of having to grow up as seen from the child’s eyes called Mason (Ellar Coltrane), who basically develops up on the screen prior to actually our eyelids. Videotaped more than 12 years with the same production team, Boyhood, featuring Ethan Hawke and Patricia Arquette as Mason’s parents as well as debutant Lorelei Linklater as little sister Samantha, is unlike any previous picture about childhood.
6. Three Colors: Red
With such an incandescent meditation on destiny and coincidence, Krzysztof Kieslowski ends his Three Colors trilogy in great style, featuring Irène Jacob as just a sweet-souled but gloomy Geneva catwalk model whom life suddenly crosses with those of a bitter former judge, portrayed by Jean-Louis Trintignant. However, a largely unrelated drama of envy and treachery is movie unfolding just down a street. Red is indeed a detailed look into formed bonds and a magnificent farewell statement from such a brilliant director at the pinnacle of her abilities.
Since an acrophobic investigator saves a mystery blonde first from the bay, Vertigo spins a web of misidentification, love, and death.
In South America, a lady is recruited to spy on a bunch of Nazi pals. To ingratiate herself among them, how far could she go?