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1001 Movies You Must See Before You Die (Anglais) Relié – 1 septembre 2011


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8 internautes sur 8 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Solid, if generic. 12 mai 2013
Par Robert Beveridge - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Relié
Steven Jay Schneider (ed.), 1001 Movies You Must See Before You Die (Barron's, 2005)

I have no idea how I didn't review this the first time around, but it seems I didn't, so here we are close to three years later; according to my spreadsheet, I finished this up on January 31, 2010.

Schneider's book is different than a number of others of this ilk I have reviewed, and loved, in the past in that Schneider is acting as editor here; the 1001 pieces are collected from a number of film critics, rather than this being a personal selection of Schneider's. As such, you're not going to find many surprises here (only eighty of the films listed are unique to this thousand-best collection from among the eleven thousand-best collections I have data on); this in itself is no surprise, given Ebert's Rules of Best-of Lists (basically, the more cooks you have contributing to the soup, the more generic that soup is likely to be).

And yet I certainly don't mean to imply that this isn't a worthwhile reference; far from it. There's a lot of overlap with other thousand-best lists, but if you're not a collector, that's not going to mater a whit to you. Any single thousand-best list is going to give you a wealth of places to turn the next time you're looking for a good movie. Schneider's doesn't have the quirkiness of, say, David Thomson's list in Have You Seen...?, or the canonical feel of Jonathan Rosenbaum's list (which can be found online as well as in one of his books), but it's not like sticking a dart in and picking the movie it stops at is going to steer you wrong. If you're a neophyte film buff, someone who's just starting to get into the classics, or someone who wants to expand your film horizons, Schneider's tome will do just as well as any of the others. When you've got some miles under your belt and you want to wander off the beaten path some, then it's time to pursue Thomson, Rosenbaum, or the ultimate canonical list at They Shoot Pictures, Don't They?. Until then, this will work fine. ***
2 internautes sur 2 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Updated Version of a Classic Movie Guide 10 juin 2013
Par Bonnie Brody - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Relié
Watching movies is one of the things that I love to do. It is wonderful to have a guide to what the best movies are and this book does not disappoint. It goes from 1900 to the year 2010 and includes a myriad of movies, all choses for careful and good reasons. I plan on going through the whole book and checking off the movies that I want to see as each movie has a description that lists the year it was made, the language it is in, its producer, Oscar nominations (if any), along with the screenwriters, photographers, music, and any film festivals it has been in.

I like the fact that it has pop movies as well as movies that are more intellectual. There is something for everyone in this book. I have a lot of fun and juicy work cut out for myself if I want to even make a dent in watching what's included in this book. I thank the publishers for all the hard work that went into creating this book. It is quite useful.
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Great idea but sadly missing a table of content 26 décembre 2013
Par Almost - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Format Kindle Achat vérifié
A nice collection of movies to see, but the Nook ebbok version is sadly missing a table of content, making navigation impossible.
1 internautes sur 1 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Great book 24 août 2013
Par Santiago - Publié sur Amazon.com
Achat vérifié
This book is great. Every person truly interested in cinema should have it. The selection is great and quite varied, plus the brief essays really explain why they should be on this book. It is very easy to read and well designed. Also the several indexes and the checklist make it easier when you really want to watch as many movies as possible.
A Fascinating and Enlightening Read 9 juin 2012
Par Steve Vrana - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Relié Achat vérifié
I bought this book for the same reason I bought Tom Moon's "1,000 Recordings to Hear Before You Die." I am fascinated by the topic and this book has exposed me to films I might not otherwise have ever been aware of.

The first movie I remember seeing in a theater was "The Absent-Minded Professor" in 1961. I was nine. So my knowledge of the first fifty-plus years of film making is a bit sketchy. Of course I'm familiar with (and own) copies of such titles as Chaplin's "The Gold Rush" (1925), Buster Keaton's "The General" (1927), as well as most of the domestically available films of the Marx Brothers, Laurel & Hardy, and W.C. Fields.

However, this book has intrigued me to look deeper into the silent film era, and there are no fewer than forty silent films listed. Of special interest to me are the two earliest entries: French director George Melies 1902 film "Le Voyage Dans la Lune (A Trip to the Moon)," 14 minutes; and what most regard as the first western, 1903's "The Great Train Robbery," 12 minutes, which was made by the Edison Company.

The author makes no attempts to rank the films included, and please note that nowhere does the title suggest that these are the 1,001 "best" films. Sure, many are great films. However, some are included mainly because of their historical or cultural significance. Bottom line, this is fascinating reading, and will certainly make for spirited debate around the office water cooler. If you approach this book with an open mind, you will not only be entertained but you might learn something as well. [Note: This is the 2011 updated edition. The final eight films are all from 2010; the most recent being "True Grit," which was released in December of that year.] RECOMMENDED
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