You just want to lick the screen, they're so yummy.
You just want to lick the screen, they're so yummy.
|by Anonymous||reply 239||12/07/2017|
I agree. The visuals and music score of this film are fantastic
|by Anonymous||reply 1||11/28/2017|
THE PEARL (1947). Adaptation of John Steinbeck's short novel. Director Emilio Fernandez. Cinematographer Gabriel Figueroa.
Every frame is a work of art.
|by Anonymous||reply 2||11/28/2017|
Devil is a Woman - Von Sternberg. But if I licked it, it would cut me and poison me.
|by Anonymous||reply 3||11/28/2017|
Lola Montès, Merry Christmas Mr. Lawrence, Mystery of Rampo, Snow Country (the most gorgeous movie in history), Woman in the Dunes,
|by Anonymous||reply 4||11/28/2017|
Yukiguni - Snow Country
|by Anonymous||reply 5||11/28/2017|
A lot of Visconti - The Leopard for example. Bertolucci. The Universal horror movies of the 30's - mostly gorgeous. The 5eme Element.
|by Anonymous||reply 6||11/28/2017|
Vincente Minnelli. Busby Berkeley.
|by Anonymous||reply 7||11/28/2017|
The Silence by Ingmar Bergman Sofia Coppola movies like Marie Antoinette, The Beguiled are pretty
|by Anonymous||reply 8||11/28/2017|
Why do grown people insist on using the word "yummy?"
|by Anonymous||reply 9||11/28/2017|
The Grand Budapest Hotel (all his films)
Manhattan, Annie Hall, & Hannah And Her Sisters.
All David Lynch films.
The Godfather Trilogy.
Fannie And Alexander.
The Age Of Innocence
|by Anonymous||reply 10||11/28/2017|
Franco Zeffirelli's "Romeo and Juliet."
|by Anonymous||reply 11||11/28/2017|
The Umbrellas Of Cherbourg and The Young Girls Of Rocherfort
|by Anonymous||reply 12||11/28/2017|
Death in Venice.
|by Anonymous||reply 13||11/28/2017|
Days of Heaven (1978)
Cinematography by Néstor Almendros
|by Anonymous||reply 14||11/28/2017|
The Duelists: early Ridley Scott. Also Barry Lindon or any Kubrick.
|by Anonymous||reply 15||11/28/2017|
The Red Shoes. Of course.
|by Anonymous||reply 16||11/28/2017|
Crouching Tiger, Hidden Dragon
|by Anonymous||reply 17||11/28/2017|
Out of Africa will always be that film for me. I was only eleven when I saw it for the first time and it moved me immensely. I immediately read the book. I watch it every year or so and it always amazes me how stunningly well woven the cinematography and score are. Plus, the casting, script and acting are all magnificent.
|by Anonymous||reply 18||11/28/2017|
A lot of good choices here and several I've now put on my list to see. I'd add the Pressburger/Powell movie version of Offenbach's Tales of Hoffmann (1952). The restored version shown last year was ravishing.
|by Anonymous||reply 19||11/28/2017|
The Tarsam Singh movies The Cell and The Fall. The TV show Hannibal.
|by Anonymous||reply 20||11/28/2017|
Femme Fatale, Most of David Lynch's movies, Suspiria, Sleeping Beauty (the best looking disney movie ever), Akira, Princess Mononoke, Ghost in The Shell, Taxi Driver, The Godfather II, To Live and Die in LA
|by Anonymous||reply 21||11/28/2017|
In the Mood for Love
|by Anonymous||reply 22||11/28/2017|
Hey R19 - I saw Tales of Hoffman last year as well and I was honestly disappointed - given how famous a visual film it is. The sets & costumes are indeed singular - you could love the style or not depending on your taste but there’s no arguing they are striking and memorable - but the experience of the film itself just bored me - ultimately too stage bound and static for my taste & I usually like oddball cinema - like Last Year At Marienbad - which is very very beautiful to look at.
|by Anonymous||reply 23||11/28/2017|
Lawrence of Arabia
|by Anonymous||reply 24||11/28/2017|
r4, Woman in the Dunes is also one of my favorites. The book, too.
|by Anonymous||reply 25||11/28/2017|
Days of Heaven
The Band Wagon
Sweet Smell of Success
La Dolce Vita
Umbrellas of Cherbourg
In the Mood for Love
The Boy Friend
The Red Shoes
Blade Runner + Blade Runner 2049
|by Anonymous||reply 26||11/28/2017|
Raise the Red Lantern has its moments of beauty
|by Anonymous||reply 27||11/28/2017|
Another Powell/Pressburget nomination. Black Narcissus. Every frame is ravishing. No one used the Technicolor process the way these men did.
|by Anonymous||reply 28||11/28/2017|
For some odd reason I have always found Scorsese's version of Cape Fear stunning. The lighting/photography/camera angles/flow- just a beautiful film.
Mommie Dearest is a beautiful film.
The Prince of Tides
|by Anonymous||reply 29||11/28/2017|
A lot of film noir was gorgeous. Again, if you lick it, you'll lacerate your tongue.
|by Anonymous||reply 30||11/28/2017|
Leave Her to Heaven
|by Anonymous||reply 31||11/28/2017|
Orlando is a gorgeous film.
|by Anonymous||reply 32||11/28/2017|
The Year of Living Dangerously.
|by Anonymous||reply 33||11/28/2017|
Try that again...
|by Anonymous||reply 34||11/28/2017|
Legends of the Fall
|by Anonymous||reply 35||11/28/2017|
The English Patient
A Very Long Engagement
|by Anonymous||reply 36||11/28/2017|
The Last Picture Show and Paper Moon were back to back Peter Bogdanovich movies that had remarkable cinematography, editing, sound design and costuming. Although Paper Moon is a comedy, it is full of haunting imagery. And though a dark drama, The Last Picture Show has quirky crazy scenes, like the nude bathing party of the high school movers and shakers.
Two of the best put together American movies of the of the 70s.
|by Anonymous||reply 37||11/28/2017|
I like the scene in Orlando when she walks down the long long long corridor wearing her huge hooped skirt and she has to swish it back and forth to get around the furniture, which is all draped with dust cloths. It's pretty and witty and sly.
|by Anonymous||reply 38||11/28/2017|
Something about the austerity of the scenery in Brokeback speaks to me...
|by Anonymous||reply 39||11/28/2017|
|by Anonymous||reply 40||11/28/2017|
|by Anonymous||reply 41||11/28/2017|
Wings of A Dove
|by Anonymous||reply 42||11/28/2017|
House Of Sand And Fog
The Witches Of Eastwick
|by Anonymous||reply 43||11/28/2017|
A Room with a View
|by Anonymous||reply 44||11/28/2017|
The Sheltering Sky
|by Anonymous||reply 45||11/28/2017|
"Alien" is one of the most visually immersive and stunning looking films ever produced. The late Derek Vanlint(who also was DP on "Dragonslayer) was an underrated master of his craft. It's a shame he only made TWO films. Ridley Scott used to make the most visually stunning films but his need to stay relevant and the use of digital capture and intermediaries has destroyed the unique look and intangible quality that made his work special.
|by Anonymous||reply 46||11/28/2017|
"Pretty Baby" (1978)
|by Anonymous||reply 47||11/28/2017|
|by Anonymous||reply 48||11/28/2017|
Women In Love
|by Anonymous||reply 49||11/28/2017|
Great Expectations (1998) directed by Alfonso Cuaron -- a very aesthetically pleasing film. Stars Anne Bancroft, Robert De Niro, a hot Ethan Hawke, Gwynnie, Hank Azaria, and Chris Cooper. Lots of Francesco Clemente paintings that he made for the film. Donna Karan designed the wardrobe. Gorgeous set design that included an overgrown/crumbling Ca' d'Zan (the Ringling house in Sarasota), and which used a lovely green palette throughout the film. Watched it obsessively on VHS when I was in the 8th grade.
The Talented Mr. Ripley is also gorgeous. I remember watching it many times on VHS, too, right around the time Great Expectations came out.
|by Anonymous||reply 50||11/28/2017|
From the Master of Light: Ridley Scott's "Legend" -
His use of light is the most important 'character' of his films, much like NYC is the most important 'character' in Scorsese's films.
|by Anonymous||reply 51||11/28/2017|
Lolita. The Adrian Lyne one. As a matter of fact, all of his films are pretty yummy.
|by Anonymous||reply 52||11/28/2017|
[quote]Women In Love
Baby, you could have shot that hot wrestling scene on a $50 VHS camcorder and it STILL would have turned out gorgeous.
|by Anonymous||reply 53||11/28/2017|
The Passion of Joan of Arc (silent)
|by Anonymous||reply 54||11/28/2017|
Powertool with Jeff Stryker had a shiny 80's neo-noir feeling with very stark lighting.
|by Anonymous||reply 55||11/28/2017|
Last Year at Marienbad - I still don't really understand anything that happens in it, because every time I try to watch it I just get lost in the sumptuous visuals
|by Anonymous||reply 56||11/28/2017|
[R18] I wholeheartedly agree. My all-time favorite movie, I loved the music and scenery and the story and I also read the book after the movie and another on Karen Blixen's life.
|by Anonymous||reply 57||11/28/2017|
Chariots of Fire
|by Anonymous||reply 58||11/28/2017|
The color Purple
|by Anonymous||reply 59||11/28/2017|
Cocteau's "Beauty and the Beast"
|by Anonymous||reply 60||11/28/2017|
Pretty much everything by Tarkovsky. Relatedly, Melancholia (2011) by Lars von Trier:
|by Anonymous||reply 61||11/28/2017|
Midsummer Night's Dream
|by Anonymous||reply 62||11/28/2017|
[quote]Powertool with Jeff Stryker had a shiny 80's neo-noir feeling with very stark lighting.
Unfairly snubbed at the Oscars, except for its screenplay.
|by Anonymous||reply 63||11/28/2017|
John Boorman's The Emerald Forest.
Excalibur gets a nod here too.
|by Anonymous||reply 64||11/28/2017|
|by Anonymous||reply 65||11/28/2017|
"The Night of the Hunter"
German Expressionism surrealistically blended with American Midwest Regionalism and channeled through the lens of an English director...yet somehow it all works.
|by Anonymous||reply 66||11/28/2017|
|by Anonymous||reply 67||11/28/2017|
American Psycho (2000), directed by Mary Harron
|by Anonymous||reply 68||11/28/2017|
Boorman's Excalibur - filmed in his native Ireland.
|by Anonymous||reply 69||11/28/2017|
Cider House Rules
|by Anonymous||reply 70||11/28/2017|
Was watching "Forbidden Planet" on Bluray the other week and it felt so immersive, warm and enveloping which is what I want a film experience to be visually. The warmth and depth of a restored and remastered classic Technicolor film has,for me, never been surpassed in terms of color saturation,range and visual luxury.
|by Anonymous||reply 71||11/28/2017|
Would love to see Disney's Sleeping Beauty in it's original roadshow, Super Technarama 70MM print.
CGI animation does not impress me.
THIS level of handcrafted quality........now, THAT impresses me.
|by Anonymous||reply 72||11/28/2017|
Lean's later epics - even something like Ryan's Daughter, while paltry on a narrative level, is a pleasure to watch, if only because that era of epic 70mm filmmaking has passed
Zabriskie Point - all of Antonioni's films are beautiful, but this one really stands out for me, and it has one of my all time favorite endings
|by Anonymous||reply 73||11/28/2017|
Many of the films directed by William Dieterle had beautiful, Expressionist use of light and shadow:
Portrait of Jennie
The Hunchback of Notre Dame
All That Money Can Buy (a.k.a. The Devil and Daniel Webster)
(Dieterle co-directed A Midsummer Night’s Dream with Max Reinhardt, but the lovely visual effects can be found in other Dieterle films.)
|by Anonymous||reply 74||11/28/2017|
Gorillas In The Mist
|by Anonymous||reply 75||11/28/2017|
r75, shut up, Leo. And fuck off.
|by Anonymous||reply 76||11/28/2017|
Samsara and Baraka were really visually stunning.
|by Anonymous||reply 77||11/28/2017|
R51, Goldsmith's score isn't nearly as good in that scene as Tangerine Dream's for the Legend waltzing scene. The dancing scene is a little shorter with the Tangerine Dream score but the score produces much more tension. The Goldsmith version is nice, old fashioned like an old movie from the 30's but almost corny, and I feel there is no tension, it doesn't really build up the scene to what is, for Lilly, the horrific climax like the Tangerine Dream one does.
|by Anonymous||reply 78||11/28/2017|
The Leopard, The White Ribbon, Fall of the Roman Empire, The Company of Wolves
|by Anonymous||reply 79||11/28/2017|
And yet another nod to Powell and Pressburger: A Canterbury Tale (1944). The scenes outside of the cathedral were stunning, as is most of the movie.
Fun fact: Margaret Mitchell (Gone With the Wind) was killed by a speeding car while walking to a screening of this movie.
|by Anonymous||reply 80||11/28/2017|
Hum Dil De Chuke Sanam, and not just because Aishwarya Rai is in it.
|by Anonymous||reply 81||11/28/2017|
The New World of course, beautiful everything including actors.
|by Anonymous||reply 82||11/28/2017|
oops meant to post this pic
|by Anonymous||reply 83||11/28/2017|
Speaking of that sort of thing Last of the Mohicans. Also The Searchers
|by Anonymous||reply 84||11/28/2017|
The BBC production of "Pride & Prejudice."
The Lord of the Rings trilogy with all of that amazing New Zealand scenery.
|by Anonymous||reply 85||11/28/2017|
House of Flying Daggers
|by Anonymous||reply 86||11/28/2017|
Ken Russell's THE MUSIC LOVERS. Please someone restore this film. Some of the most beautiful imagery I've ever seen on film comes from this film. Even when Russell misses the mark, his work is always totally original. I first saw this when I was a teenager and it has always been a favorite. A few years ago, Russell's films were screened at Lincoln Center and I got the great privilege of seeing THE MUSIC LOVERS again, this time with a sophisticated audience and Mr. Russell in the house. This is what the OP requested. A simply gorgeous film.
|by Anonymous||reply 87||11/28/2017|
The Talented Mr. Ripley
|by Anonymous||reply 88||11/28/2017|
Interview with the Vampire,
|by Anonymous||reply 89||11/28/2017|
Sound of Music
Paris and Salzburg and their environs, respectively are shown quite beautifully, respectively in these films.
|by Anonymous||reply 90||11/28/2017|
"Dawson's 50 Load Weekend"
Note the carefully composed framing and how the subtextual emotion of the scene is captured by the lens through use of innovative lighting, angle and effect techniques.
|by Anonymous||reply 91||11/28/2017|
The Adventures of Robin Hood. Technicolor so bright your eyes will ache.
|by Anonymous||reply 92||11/28/2017|
All of Julie Taymor's films
|by Anonymous||reply 93||11/28/2017|
The Shape of Water
The City of Lost Children
|by Anonymous||reply 94||11/28/2017|
Black Swan (2010)
A Single Man (2009)
|by Anonymous||reply 95||11/28/2017|
Penny Dreadful was beautiful to watch.
|by Anonymous||reply 96||11/28/2017|
Les adieux à la reine
La mort de Louis Quatorze
|by Anonymous||reply 97||11/28/2017|
Se7en Beautiful in its own Twisted way. Fincher's best.
|by Anonymous||reply 98||11/28/2017|
The Garden of the Finzi-Continis
|by Anonymous||reply 99||11/28/2017|
The Assassin (2015)
|by Anonymous||reply 100||11/28/2017|
|by Anonymous||reply 101||11/28/2017|
|by Anonymous||reply 102||11/28/2017|
OP, thanks for this thread. "Yummy" is the right word. And such great replies.
John Alton was a master of b/w film, lots of noirs, like "Raw Deal" and "The Big Combo." He wrote a book about it, called, iirc, "Painting with Light."
R80, I doubt that Margaret Mitchell thought it was such a fun fact.
|by Anonymous||reply 103||11/28/2017|
House of Flying Daggers was filmed in the Siberian forest. The scenery was gorgeous. Takeshi Kaneshiro was gorgeous.
|by Anonymous||reply 104||11/28/2017|
|by Anonymous||reply 105||11/28/2017|
Bram Stoker's Dracula was a feast for the eyes. It had the most beautiful-looking cast:: Keanu Reeves, Winona Ryder, Cary Elwes, Billy Campbell, Monica Belluci
|by Anonymous||reply 106||11/28/2017|
Babette’s feast love love love this chariots of fire a single man pride and prejudice with Colin Firth BBC gorgeous movies indeed and serie
|by Anonymous||reply 107||11/28/2017|
Can't help it but I love Titanic.
|by Anonymous||reply 108||11/28/2017|
Marie Antoinette with Kirsten Dunst. Simply gorgeous looking movie.
|by Anonymous||reply 109||11/28/2017|
Fellowship of the Ring for live action. For animated the anime series Gankutsuou, a retelling of Count of Monte Cristo. The animation is really weird at first but it's unique and beautiful and I love it. Beautiful music, too.
|by Anonymous||reply 110||11/28/2017|
Mira Nair's Kama Sutra: A Tale of Love (1996). Absolutely luscious visually.
|by Anonymous||reply 111||11/28/2017|
A River Runs Through It
|by Anonymous||reply 112||11/29/2017|
Thanks R79 for the reminder of The Company of Wolves. Great film and yes, it looks beautiful. As an added bonus Dame Angela Lansbury gets to say 'piss in a pot'.
|by Anonymous||reply 113||11/29/2017|
Peter Greenaway's Draughtsman's Contract and The Cook, the Thief, His Wife and Her Lover.
|by Anonymous||reply 114||11/29/2017|
The Baraka trailer reminds me another gorgeous looking film, Koyaanisqatsi.
|by Anonymous||reply 115||11/29/2017|
I've seen the Colin Firth Pride and Prejudice mentioned a couple of times, but the Keira Knightly version also has some beautiful scenery and score.
|by Anonymous||reply 116||11/29/2017|
BONJOUR TRiSTESSE (1958)
Directed by Otto Preminger. If you've never seen this eyefeast of cinematography I highly recommend it. David Niven is a middle aged Lothario who fucks anything that moves; Jean Seberg plays his equally amoral teenaged daughter. Deborah Kerr plays Ann, best friend of Niven's late wife who comes to visit them at their summer rental. Excellent film & one of my favorites.
|by Anonymous||reply 117||11/29/2017|
Doctor Zhivago (1965)
|by Anonymous||reply 118||11/29/2017|
"Day Of The Locust". Love those soft-focus 70's films.
|by Anonymous||reply 119||11/29/2017|
R114 , I literally threw up after watching the Cook, the Thief, His Wife, and Her Lover. If only (spoiler) they hadn't made the singing child eat a button. Visually, that film is stunning, but I imagine it to be similarly visceral to Aronofsky's "Mother" which I will only see if they make a version for children.
Yes, literally, on the Rue de L'Odéon, just past midnight.
|by Anonymous||reply 120||11/29/2017|
I don’t rate many of Terrence Malick’s films but I can’t deny the visceral visual poetry of THE THIN RED LINE. Every scene lures you in with its palette & composition, and there’s something new to notice each time.
I’ve read that some of the lingering still shots, such as a young soldier watching a butterfly, were based on frames found in ALL QUIET ON THE WESTERN FRONT.
|by Anonymous||reply 121||11/29/2017|
LAST EMPEROR is muddle-headedly gorgeous.
|by Anonymous||reply 122||11/29/2017|
SALO is a beautiful study. So much brown, so much red, so little pink.
|by Anonymous||reply 123||11/29/2017|
Girl With a Pearl Earring
So many scenes in that movie are lit like they are lifted directly from a Vermeer. Stunning.
|by Anonymous||reply 124||11/29/2017|
Howard's End.t Love the opening scene with Vanessa Redgrave walking in the garden in the twilight.
|by Anonymous||reply 125||11/29/2017|
Thief by Michael Mann with James Caan and Tuesday Weld and an amazing soundtrack from Tangerine Dream.
|by Anonymous||reply 126||12/02/2017|
Far From Heaven
The Tree of Life
I am Love
|by Anonymous||reply 127||12/02/2017|
Looking forward to Phantom Thread
|by Anonymous||reply 128||12/02/2017|
|by Anonymous||reply 129||12/02/2017|
CALL ME BY YOUR NAME.
(Can I really be the first?)
|by Anonymous||reply 130||12/02/2017|
Fassbinder's THE MARRIAGE OF MARIA BRAUN (1979)
|by Anonymous||reply 131||12/02/2017|
David Lynch's BLUE VELVET (1986)
|by Anonymous||reply 132||12/02/2017|
Jean-Jacques Beineix' DIVA (1981)
|by Anonymous||reply 133||12/02/2017|
Beineix' BETTY BLUE (1986)
|by Anonymous||reply 134||12/02/2017|
Sidney Lumet's MURDER ON THE ORIENT EXPRESS (1976)
|by Anonymous||reply 135||12/02/2017|
another from ORIENT EXPRESS
|by Anonymous||reply 136||12/02/2017|
one last from ORIENT EXPRESS
|by Anonymous||reply 137||12/02/2017|
Ang Lee's BROKEBACK MOUNTAIN (2005)
|by Anonymous||reply 138||12/02/2017|
Ang Lee's BROKEBACK MOUNTAIN (2005)
|by Anonymous||reply 139||12/02/2017|
Cybill Shepherd in THE LAST PICTURE SHOW
|by Anonymous||reply 140||12/02/2017|
Ellen Burstyn in THE LAST PICTURE SHOW
|by Anonymous||reply 141||12/02/2017|
Cloris Leachman in THE LAST PICTURE SHOW
|by Anonymous||reply 142||12/02/2017|
Sean Young in BLADE RUNNER (1982)
|by Anonymous||reply 143||12/02/2017|
Sometimes the visual artistry is mainly in the opening credits
|by Anonymous||reply 144||12/02/2017|
Harrison Ford with Young in BLADE RUNNER
|by Anonymous||reply 145||12/02/2017|
Douglas Sirk's remake of IMITATION OF LIFE (1959)
|by Anonymous||reply 146||12/02/2017|
Sean Young was the best thing in Blade Runner.
|by Anonymous||reply 147||12/02/2017|
Michael Curtiz' MILDRED PIERCE (1945)
|by Anonymous||reply 148||12/02/2017|
Juliet of the Spirits
|by Anonymous||reply 149||12/02/2017|
Raise the Red Lantern
Romeo and Juliet (1968)
Great Expectations (1947)
Out of the Past
The Little Foxes
The Third Man
|by Anonymous||reply 150||12/02/2017|
Ann Blyth in MILDRED PIERCE, with Zachary Scott
|by Anonymous||reply 151||12/02/2017|
I remember when I saw CHOCOLATE, I thought "I'm glad I'm seeing this on the big screen." It's very pretty, set in a small French village, etc.
|by Anonymous||reply 152||12/02/2017|
Ma Nuti Chez Maud has its moments
|by Anonymous||reply 153||12/02/2017|
Nastassia Kinski in TESS (1979)
|by Anonymous||reply 154||12/02/2017|
BOUND, from its opening shot, has a very clean, hyper focused look. It's really quite beautiful. Very imaginative. It didn't have a big budget, and you can just sense the directors saying, "Okay, we're can just afford about 3 sets...but they're going to look great."
|by Anonymous||reply 155||12/02/2017|
Do you really need to post 500 times? You can't just narrow it down to 2 or 3 examples?
|by Anonymous||reply 156||12/02/2017|
Catherine Deneuve and Susan Sarandon in THE HUNGER (1983)
|by Anonymous||reply 157||12/02/2017|
R156 Who are you addressing?
|by Anonymous||reply 158||12/02/2017|
[quote]R157 Catherine Deneuve and Susan Sarandon in THE HUNGER (1983)
I wanted to live in that townhouse from THE HUNGER!!! Mr. Scott had only made TV commercials up to that time, I think, and this movie has a very slick, lux look.
|by Anonymous||reply 159||12/02/2017|
I made my (straight) sister watch "Bringing Up Baby" and she said, "Is this why your house is all white??" And I said, "OMG...PROBABLY!!"
|by Anonymous||reply 160||12/02/2017|
[quote]R9 Why do grown people insist on using the word "yummy?"
Because that's how your pussy tastes...
|by Anonymous||reply 161||12/02/2017|
R158, you really can't tell that r130-r143, r145, r146, r148, r151, r154 are the same person? That is not interesting.
|by Anonymous||reply 162||12/02/2017|
[quote]R42 Wings of A Dove
That is my favorite movie, ever. And Linus Roache (unfortunate last name) is gorgeous.
Baby, I'ma want you....
|by Anonymous||reply 163||12/02/2017|
|by Anonymous||reply 164||12/02/2017|
PICNIC AT HANGING ROCK.
I wish Sofia Coppola had remade it instead of THE BEGUILED.
|by Anonymous||reply 165||12/02/2017|
R162, dear? I'm R130, et al, and not pretending to be anyone other than I am. Consider my contributions to the thread, or take no notice of them. It's all good. I love movies, many movies, and I like to share.
OTOH.... I think you should go to bed. You've posted once, and it's not remotely interesting.
|by Anonymous||reply 166||12/02/2017|
R121 Agree with Thin Red Line...beautiful.
|by Anonymous||reply 167||12/02/2017|
BLACK SWAN also looked really beautiful
|by Anonymous||reply 168||12/02/2017|
R160, you have the wonderful Billy Haines for your love of all white design. And Carole Lombard for hiring him after Louis B Mayer made him choose between his career and Jimmy Shields.
According to Joan Crawford, he and Jimmy Shields had the best marriage in Hollywood.
|by Anonymous||reply 169||12/02/2017|
[quote]R169 According to Joan Crawford, he and Jimmy Shields had the best marriage in Hollywood.
Don't mention that WHORE FROM MGM in my presence.
|by Anonymous||reply 170||12/02/2017|
HOWARDS END is luscious, my favorite of the Merchant/Ivory films.
A Funny thing is, they would always get away with paying their actors hardly anything, and they were taken aback when Vanessa Redgrave asked for her usual salary. She was like, "I'm OLD. I need MONEY." And they were saying, "This is an art film!!" And she said (figuratively) "You can stuff your art!"
They finally paid her what she wanted, but they were grumpy about it. Hahahahaha!
|by Anonymous||reply 171||12/02/2017|
Kenneth Branagh's HAMLET also has beautiful sets.
|by Anonymous||reply 172||12/02/2017|
The 5,000 Fingers of Dr. T
A Light in the Piazza
Don't Look Now
Gods and Monsters
|by Anonymous||reply 173||12/02/2017|
Gorgeous costume for Julie Christie costume for HAMLET R172
This Welsh couturier, Patricia Lester, made some of the pleated silk dresses for THE WINGS OF THE DOVE, too.
|by Anonymous||reply 174||12/02/2017|
She-Devil with Roseanne and Meryl
|by Anonymous||reply 175||12/02/2017|
Out of Africa
|by Anonymous||reply 176||12/02/2017|
Prince of Tides
|by Anonymous||reply 177||12/02/2017|
The Secret Garden.
Haven't seen it in years, but the beauty and look of the film stuck with me ever seen I first saw it as a kid.
|by Anonymous||reply 178||12/02/2017|
The History Boys
|by Anonymous||reply 179||12/02/2017|
I find the scenery in movies or tv shows set in the 1900s utterly fascinating. I loved watching The Knick on Cinemax. The attention to detail in the production was amazing. It was a beautiful looking show, if only it was on HBO, it would have been seen by more people.
|by Anonymous||reply 180||12/02/2017|
There are so many films that I love, those films are a great gift.
|by Anonymous||reply 181||12/02/2017|
Lawrence of Arabia, an epic movie made without CGI. David Lean made this picture in the real desert, with real natural light, a thousand extras and a thousand camels.
|by Anonymous||reply 182||12/02/2017|
What movie is that @R34?
|by Anonymous||reply 183||12/03/2017|
Down With Love
|by Anonymous||reply 184||12/03/2017|
Two with David Bowie, Absolute Beginners
|by Anonymous||reply 185||12/03/2017|
And Pan Labyrinth
|by Anonymous||reply 186||12/03/2017|
In my fascination with movies about the early 1900s, The Painted Veil.
|by Anonymous||reply 187||12/03/2017|
R34 is Orlando
|by Anonymous||reply 188||12/03/2017|
Wow. Close to 200 posts and not much mention of those color-drenched MGM Technicolor spectaculars.
|by Anonymous||reply 189||12/03/2017|
|by Anonymous||reply 190||12/03/2017|
|by Anonymous||reply 191||12/03/2017|
R125 - Howards End - Young Sam West walking through the country side at night and dawn through fields filled with blue flowers. Heavenly imaged and very violent juxtaposition of natures beauty and softness combined with the cruelty of that character's situation.
|by Anonymous||reply 192||12/03/2017|
Agree R153...something about the cozy winter setting. And Trintignant was at his most attractive and charming. Most great Rohmer films have a summery beach setting, but this is an exception. He's proof that you can make great looking films on a very small scale and low budget (sort of the opposite of Lawrence of Arabia, which I also love, and which demands to be seen on as huge a screen as possible).
|by Anonymous||reply 193||12/03/2017|
Yes, the snow. I was even looking for a nice image with snow. That was what I was looking for. I wanted something nicer than what I linked but what I linked is ok. Yes, the coziness of the snow, and the intimate interior with the chair, sofa, bed and conversation.
The cozy quality of winter or Christmastime (just looking at images of Maud I noticed a Christmas tree in the background of a scene) are also in other films mentioned in this thread Holiday (1938) and Carol which also have cozy, intimate interiors and conversation.
|by Anonymous||reply 194||12/03/2017|
|by Anonymous||reply 195||12/05/2017|
Any Merchant Ivory film
|by Anonymous||reply 196||12/05/2017|
[QUOTE]Hum Dil De Chuke Sanam, and not just because Aishwarya Rai is in it.
Right, it also has Salman Khan!
Christopher Doyle is a gifted cinematographer who has contributed to many beautiful films. His collaborations with Wong Kar-Wai are sumptuous.
|by Anonymous||reply 197||12/05/2017|
The Age of Innocence
Those two Tom Ford movies
Bram Stokers Dracula
The Grand Budapest Hotel
The Wizard of Oz
|by Anonymous||reply 198||12/05/2017|
Snow Falling on Cedars
|by Anonymous||reply 199||12/05/2017|
The Shape of Water.
|by Anonymous||reply 200||12/05/2017|
Written on the Wind
All That Heaven Allows
|by Anonymous||reply 201||12/05/2017|
That animated one with the Japanese kids who starved to death during WWII
|by Anonymous||reply 202||12/05/2017|
"Dangerous Liaisons," but 2012 version in Chinese.
|by Anonymous||reply 203||12/06/2017|
Fellini's 8 1/2
|by Anonymous||reply 204||12/06/2017|
HOW TO MURDER YOUR WIFE
|by Anonymous||reply 205||12/06/2017|
IN THE MOOD FOR LOVE owns this thread. One of the most gorgeous movies ever.
|by Anonymous||reply 206||12/06/2017|
|by Anonymous||reply 207||12/06/2017|
Some will disagree because of the subject matter but Dolores Claiborne .
|by Anonymous||reply 208||12/06/2017|
The King and I. The Shall We Dance number is some of the most gorgeous five minutes ever filmed. It looks like they're actually floating. You can tell that every last person who had anything to do with this movie was completely in love with making it.
|by Anonymous||reply 209||12/06/2017|
This thread became treacly vomit 100 posts ago.
|by Anonymous||reply 210||12/06/2017|
The lighting is so romantic and lush
|by Anonymous||reply 211||12/06/2017|
Perfect, R18. Just what I needed.
|by Anonymous||reply 212||12/06/2017|
Moonlight, Splendor in the Grass, The Trip to Bountiful
|by Anonymous||reply 213||12/06/2017|
"Dreams" Akira Kurosawa
|by Anonymous||reply 214||12/06/2017|
The wide, open spaces of "My Own Private Idaho"
|by Anonymous||reply 215||12/06/2017|
Indiscretion of an American Wife
The Black Stallion
The Grapes of Wrath
Body and Soul
|by Anonymous||reply 216||12/06/2017|
The tranquil isolation of "Mon Oncle Anotine".
|by Anonymous||reply 217||12/06/2017|
The 1946 French version of Beauty and the Beast.
|by Anonymous||reply 218||12/06/2017|
The chiaroscuro-esque proportions of "Fanny and Alexander". Beautiful, yet slightly distorted, as if to reflect the memory of a child.
|by Anonymous||reply 219||12/06/2017|
Legend (1985). You can almost feel and smell the wind in some of the scenes.
|by Anonymous||reply 220||12/06/2017|
Love this thread. I don't understand the (fortunately few) haters on here.
Of course movie taste is completely subjective.
Guess what? Worst case scenario: someone introduces you to a film you've never known, previously ignored, or never really, really looked at before.
|by Anonymous||reply 221||12/06/2017|
Lucky Star (1929)
|by Anonymous||reply 222||12/06/2017|
The Great Gatsby (2013).
|by Anonymous||reply 223||12/06/2017|
R220 [sound stage]
|by Anonymous||reply 224||12/06/2017|
A Midsummer Night's Dream (1999)
|by Anonymous||reply 225||12/06/2017|
A Place in the Sun
|by Anonymous||reply 226||12/06/2017|
|by Anonymous||reply 227||12/06/2017|
It just has an ambiance that captures the season.
|by Anonymous||reply 228||12/06/2017|
Easy to Love (1953)
|by Anonymous||reply 229||12/06/2017|
|by Anonymous||reply 230||12/06/2017|
Bava's Black Sunday
|by Anonymous||reply 231||12/06/2017|
the 1974 Gatsby, beautiful to look at, empty inside though
|by Anonymous||reply 232||12/06/2017|
I actually prefer the (admittedly empty) 1974 GATSBY to the 2013 version, which just felt like... too much to me. Frenetic.
Neither version completely captures the gorgeous sadness of the novel. Both are miscast. But at least the lazier rhythms of the 1974 version allow one to appreciate the stunning costumes, sets, lighting, and locales more than the latter.
|by Anonymous||reply 233||12/06/2017|
yes, way to much cgi bullshit in the latter
|by Anonymous||reply 234||12/06/2017|
F.W. Murnau's Sunrise
|by Anonymous||reply 235||12/06/2017|
A Single Man had a beautiful retro feel to it, even if at times it looked more like a perfume commercial.
|by Anonymous||reply 236||12/06/2017|
Curse of the Golden Flower
|by Anonymous||reply 237||12/06/2017|
+1 for IN THE MOOD FOR LOVE. Every single aspect of this film is exquisite.
|by Anonymous||reply 238||12/06/2017|
A Kind of Murder was great to look at but dramatically inert
|by Anonymous||reply 239||12/07/2017|