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Stokes's Bristol Nightclub incident in detail (From: The Comeback Summer by Geoff Lemon)

IF YOU’RE LOOKING for a place where misadventure could begin, you can’t go past Mbargo. The nightclub’s streetfront is painted a purple so bright you’ll see it in your dreams. Strings of giant sequins shimmer in the breeze. Its phonically inventive name is spelt in silver letters that climb its three-storey terrace facade. Inside are strips of burning neon, a few booths, floorboards so marinated in drink that they have an ingredients list. Bristol is a student city on England’s south coast crowded with music and nightlife and street art. This is Banksy’s home town, and the tourism board suggests in rather strong terms that ‘you would be a fool not to see his amazing work firsthand’. The same organisation describes Mbargo as ‘intimate’, which is fair for a place where you can catch an STI standing up. Students cram into its modest dimensions while people with names like DJ Klaud battle for billing with £1.50 drink deals over seven sloppy nights a week. To get a sense of the story about to come, consider that it’s the kind of place open until two o’clock on a Monday morning, and that at two o’clock on a Monday morning, Ben Stokes still thought it had closed too early.
The Ashes of 2017–18 had disciplinary bookends. It was after that series that Australia’s two leaders went off the rails in South Africa. It was a few weeks before that Ashes tour that England’s biggest star windmilled his way into his own disaster.
In the early hours of 25 September 2017, Stokes and teammate Alex Hales were barred from re-entering Mbargo after a night out on the piss. A Sunday thrashing of an abject West Indies in an ignored series at the fag-end of the season apparently required ample celebration. After arguing with the bouncer and hanging about at the door for a while, they wandered off to find a casino in the hope of more drinking. They’d barely made it around the corner before getting in the middle of a conflict between four locals. As is said on the internet, it escalated quickly.
The 26 September reporting was bloodless. Withholding names, police stated that a man ‘was arrested on suspicion of causing actual bodily harm’ while another went to hospital with facial injuries. England’s director of cricket Andrew Strauss separately confirmed that Stokes was the arrestee, adding that he had been released without charge and that Hales had gamely offered to ‘help police with their enquiries’. Administrators had a good chance of hiding behind that investigation, and the next day Stokes was named in the upcoming Ashes squad as expected. But that night the video emerged.
Bristol student Max Wilson had shot it on his phone, then offered it to The Sun. What he thought was playing hardball was actually lowball: his opening price of £3000 was snapped up by a tabloid that would have paid ten times that. The Sun went on to make a mint by syndicating the rights worldwide. From a window above the fray, the vision showed six men on the street below performing the muddled choreography of a melee. One was right at the centre of it. One was waving a bottle, one dipped in and out, one tried to calm it. Two others floated around the edges. The central figure was unmistakable: red hair burning even in the streetlight as he launched into a series of blows against two of the men, falling to grapple with them on the ground, then following both across the street, swinging punches the whole way. Hales trailed behind, repeatedly and impotently shouting ‘Stokes! Stop! Stokes! Enough!’ The ECB could fudge issues that existed only in thickets of legalese, but not those captured in moving colour. Stokes was stood down from the next West Indies match, then suspended indefinitely. It emerged that he had broken his hand during the fight, something he’d done twice before while punching objects in dressing rooms.
The response in Australia was fierce: Stokes was a thug, a lowlife, a selection that would disgrace England. It was not entirely coincidental that a ban for England’s best player would be handy for the Aussie team, but there was also a cultural split. In England, plenty of people still minimise pub fights as lads letting off steam. In Australia, heavy media coverage as a succession of young men were killed had inverted that tolerance. The discourse now saw any punch as potentially deadly and accordingly reckless. This was more poignant in a cricket context given that David Hookes, the dashing Test batsman and state coach, was killed in 2004 by a pub bouncer’s fist.
The PR situation was bad for Stokes as details emerged of the injuries to the men he’d hit, and that one was a young war veteran and father. Stokes wasn’t officially removed from the Ashes squad through October but stayed behind when his teammates left, hoping for police to dismiss the matter in time for a late dash to Australia. His annual contract was renewed on the due date in case that came to pass. Then 29 October brought a twist in the tale.
‘Ben Stokes praised by gay couple after defending them from homophobic thugs,’ ran the headline. Kai Barry and Billy O’Connell had emerged. Not entirely out of nowhere: while Stokes had made no public comment, this story in his defence had initially been leaked to TV host Piers Morgan after the fight, as soon as the video appeared. Police body-camera footage played in court would later show that Stokes had given the same story to the arresting officer on the night. But no-one knew the identities of the fifth and sixth men in the video, and police appeals had turned up nothing.
It was The Sun again with the breakthrough. Kai and Billy were perfect for a readership not keen on nuance. ‘We couldn’t believe it when we found out they were famous cricketers. I just thought Ben and Alex were quite hot, fit guys,’ said Kai, who was memorably described as a ‘former House of Fraser sales assistant’. The paper had the pair do a full photo shoot: layering the fake tan, showing off chest waxes, mixing Ralph Lauren and Louis Vuitton into a range of outfits. Their best shot had them standing back to back, heads turned to the camera, in a mirror-image Zoolander moment.
Suddenly The Sun was the England team’s best friend. ‘Their claims could lead to the all-rounder being cleared over the punch-up and freed to play in the First Test in Australia next month,’ it gushed, then gave a tasting platter of quotes: ‘We were so grateful to Ben for stepping in to help. He was a real hero.’ ‘If Ben hadn’t intervened it could have been a lot worse for us.’ ‘We could’ve been in real trouble. Ben was a real gentleman.’ Would it be known forever as Kai and Billy’s Ashes? No. While the Bristol boys provided spin for Stokes’ reputation they didn’t influence the police. With charges still pending there was little choice – not given Strauss had previously sacked Kevin Pietersen for being annoying. Stokes remained suspended through the Ashes and a one-day series in Australia, and lost the vice-captaincy. It was January 2018 before the Crown Prosecution Service laid a charge.
That charge surprisingly came in as affray, a crime that can carry prison time but is classified as ‘a breach of the peace as a result of disorderly conduct’. The men he had punched, Ryan Ali and Ryan Hale, faced the same count, charged as equal participants in a fight rather than Stokes being charged with assaulting them. Alex Hales was not charged, despite being seen in the video to aim several kicks when Ryan Ali was lying on the ground. Given the underwhelming standing of the offence, Stokes was cleared by the ECB to tour New Zealand, and kept playing until his trial in August 2018, which he missed a Test to attend. None of the three defendants would be convicted.
The reasoning behind the charges was never released and was attributed vaguely to ‘CPS lawyers’. The service gave the case to Alison Morgan, a prosecutor of a class known as Treasury Counsel who usually handle serious criminal matters. Morgan had a scheduling clash and never ended up court for the case, but in 2018 and 2019 she would go on to win damages and admissions of libel from The Daily Mail, The Times and The Daily Telegraph variously for incorrectly reporting that she had been responsible for the inadequate and inconsistent charging decisions.
Morgan’s successor on the case was Nicholas Corsellis QC, who on the first day of trial was permitted by the CPS to request two assault charges be added against Stokes. ‘Upon further review,’ claimed a CPS statement, ‘we considered that additional assault charges would also be appropriate.’ This was patent nonsense from the service that eight months earlier had chosen the lesser charge. Any lawyer knows that no judge will allow new charges once a trial has begun, because the defence hasn’t had time to prepare. But such a request could deflect criticism of the prosecution service by technically making the judge the one who disallows the charge.
Working through the story from the trial and the tape is complicated. You had a Ryan and a Ryan, a Hale and a Hales, a Billy and a Barry and a Ben. You had several versions of events as to who knew whom, who was drinking with whom, who had insulted whom and who had merely engaged in ‘banter’, a word that in modern Britain has to do an unconscionable amount of lifting. The reporting had constantly mixed up the Ryans as to who had which injury, who was in hospital, who had played which part in the fight, and whose mum had which stern words to say about it.
Let’s agree that from now Ryan Ali is Ryan One, the firefighter who ended up with a fractured eye socket and a cracked tooth. Ryan Two can be Ryan Hale, the soldier who scored concussion and facial lacerations. Mr Barry and Mr O’Connell are best known per The Sun as Kai and Billy. In scorecard parlance we’ll leave the cricketers as Stokes and Hales.
Amid the confusion, Stokes and his lawyers built his case in a straightforward way. The UK legal definition of affray is ‘if a person threatens or uses unlawful violence or force towards another person, which causes another person of reasonable firmness present at the scene to fear for their safety’. That means it doesn’t account for violence that harms a target, but violence that might frighten a theoretical bystander. The wiggle room for Stokes was with ‘unlawful’, because the charge excuses violence in defending oneself or others.
This interpretation hinged on the beginning of the video, where Ryan One waves a beer bottle about and takes a swing at Kai. The version from Stokes was that he was minding his own business walking down the street when he heard homophobic abuse. He intervened verbally and was threatened verbally by Ryan One – something that Ryan One denied but that couldn’t be proved or disproved. In fear for his safety Stokes had to nullify that threat by bashing Ryan One before it went the other way. He registered Ryan Two in his peripheral vision as another possible threat, and again had only one recourse.
Stokes also had to convince the jury to disregard testimony from Mbargo’s bouncer that he had been looking for a fight. A solid lump of a man, Andrew Cunningham had not enjoyed his patron’s attempts to get back into the club after the bouncer declined an offer of a bribe. ‘He got a bit verbally abusive towards myself. He mentioned my gold teeth and he said I looked like a cunt and I replied, “Thank you very much.” He just looked at me and told me my tattoos were shit and to look at my job.’ Cunningham described these words as coming in ‘a spiteful tone, quite an angry tone’, and said that Stokes still seemed angry as he walked away.
These were details the doorman had nothing to gain by inventing, but each of them Stokes denied. By his own accounting he had drunk a beer at the game and three pints at his hotel, then ‘potentially had some Jägerbombs’ along with half a dozen vodkas at the club. He insisted that after all of this he was not drunk.
If I may take a moment here to call upon the wisdom of experience – a person who cannot definitively say whether they have had any Jägerbombs has definitely had some Jägerbombs. A Jägerbomb is an experience that does not pass one by. Further to that, a person who says they have ‘potentially’ done something has definitely done that thing and doesn’t want to admit it. A person who has had between 15 and 24 standard drinks in one evening is shitfaced. A person who tries to bribe a bouncer £300 – three hundred quid! – to get into Mbargo – Mbargo! – is beyond shitfaced.
If Stokes admitted that he was drunk then the prosecution could say he was out of control. He claimed clear recall of assessing a threat, feeling fear and deciding to protect himself with force. He confidently denied details from the bouncer’s testimony, like using the word ‘cunt’ or mentioning gold teeth. Yet on other details he claimed a ‘significant memory blackout’. He didn’t remember the punch that saw Ryan One taken away by ambulance. He didn’t remember what the Ryans had said to Kai and Billy, only that those words were homophobic. With no head injury, as one of the few people who hadn’t been hit, he had supposedly suffered this memory loss despite being sober.
The version from Kai and Billy was compatible but vague: they had been walking along, they ‘heard … shouts’ of abuse from an unspecified source, then Stokes ‘stepped in’ and thus they avoided possible harm. They claimed to have been bought a drink by Stokes at Mbargo, although CCTV showed them meeting outside. The overall implication from both accounts was that the cricketers had been pals with Kai and Billy, while the Ryans as per The Sun’s headline were a roving band of thugs.
The reality though is that the Ryans were the ones hanging out with Kai and Billy at Mbargo. Police discussed CCTV from inside the club in questioning and at trial. On that footage the four Bristolians bought drinks for one another, danced together, and Kai was noted to have variously touched Ryan Two’s crotch and Ryan One’s buttock. Ryan One told police that all of this was taken lightheartedly and wasn’t a problem. Indeed, when the Ryans called it a night the other two left with them.
This much is clear from footage out the front of Mbargo, which shows Kai and Billy exit the club and start talking with a subdued Hales and a demonstrative Stokes, who are stuck outside. The vision was played in court to determine whether Stokes was antagonistic towards Kai and Billy, as he appears to impersonate them and to throw a lit cigarette their way. More interesting is that after a few minutes the Ryans emerge, and all six actors in the fight video briefly form a prequel in the one frame.
Ryan Two pats Billy on the chest in friendly fashion with his right hand before clapping him on the back with his left. He moves past and does the same to Kai before leaving the shot. Ryan One stops to speak to Kai. They lean in for a moment, talking, then Kai turns and they walk out of frame together. Billy hangs around for a few seconds at the door and then looks after them and races to catch up. Stokes and Hales remain outside the club to remonstrate further with the bouncers. Whatever discord develops around the corner is between four men who left amicably together minutes earlier.
There’s no way to know what caused that friction. If Ryan One did use homophobic slurs, he might have been drunkenly obnoxious for no reason. He might have had an insecure macho response to some extra flirtation. He might have thought unkindness was funny – ‘banter’ once again. Or he might have said something that was misunderstood, as both Ryans insisted in court that they had not used nor had the impulse to use any abusive language.
What clearly didn’t happen was an attack by bigots on random passers-by. This kind of crime is regular enough that an audience understands the horror of it, and this is what was evoked by the public accounts of Stokes, Billy and Kai. All we know is that there was some verbal dispute among the Bristol locals, and that Stokes came along behind them and put himself in the middle of it. Ryan One responded to the interference aggressively and away they went. There are plenty of reasons to look sideways at the idea that Stokes was a saviour. Foremost, neither Kai nor Billy was called upon as witnesses in court. You’d think it would be ideal to have Stokes’ story backed up by those who benefited from his selflessness. But his defence team had developed the impression that the pair had shown a changeable recall of events amid a hard-partying lifestyle, and would be dismantled by the prosecution on the stand.
That raises the question of whether The Sun coached their quotes for the 2017 interview. Despite missing court, Kai and Billy clearly enjoyed the attention. In 2018 after the trial they did a follow-up spread in the same paper about how poor Ben had been mistreated. They got a television spot on Good Morning Britain and glowed about his heroism. In 2019 The Sun wheeled them out once more to say that Stokes should get a knighthood. In 2017 they had ‘never watched cricket’ but by 2019 were supposedly volunteering sentences like, ‘He saved us, now he’s saved the Ashes.’ Whether they were paid for these appearances is not known, but the chance to be famous for a day can be lure enough.
If you find this cynical, consider that on the night in question, the Bristol boys were so deeply moved and thankful for Ben’s intervention that they left him to be arrested and never attempted to find out who he was. Seconds after the video ended, an off-duty policeman reached the scene. You might think that someone grateful to a saviour would speak on his behalf. Instead, said Kai, ‘it all got a bit scary so we walked off. It was too much for me and we went to Quigley’s takeaway for chicken burgers and cheesy chips.’ They didn’t give their hero a thought for over a month while police issued multiple appeals for witnesses.
As for Stokes, he told his arresting officer that ‘his friends’ had been attacked. After three minutes of chat outside a nightclub, these friends were so dear to him that he has never contacted them again: not after the newspaper piece, not after the verdict. He didn’t want to see how they were or thank them for their support. He didn’t mention them by name in his solicitor’s statement after the trial.
The Stokes defence rested on Ryan One’s bottle, which he had carried out of Mbargo to finish a beer, not to use in a Sharks versus Jets amateur production. But once he turned it over to hold it by the neck it became a weapon. Intent and interpretation can change the material nature of things. Part of Stokes’ justification in court was that the bottle implied that the two Ryans might have ‘other weapons’ hidden away. You can understand how a jury could decide that created doubt.
Not being convicted, though, doesn’t give the contents of the video a big green tick. It does not, as his lawyer claimed, vindicate Stokes. Looking in detail, Ryan One is belligerent but his movements telegraph a bluff. Hales is the person he’s gesturing at, but they’re several metres apart when Ryan One cocks his arm ostentatiously, showing off the bottle rather than bracing to swing. He skips forward but Hales skips back and Ryan One doesn’t follow. Kai stretches out an arm to impede Ryan One, who has a drunken stumble, nearly eats pavement, then staggers towards Kai and hits him in the back. That hand is still holding the bottle, but his strike is a side-arm cuff on a soft part of the body. It’s all pretty tame.
This is where Stokes gets involved. Having moved across to protect Hales, he now takes three large steps to run around Kai and booms his first punch at Ryan One. They fall to the ground and the bottle clinks away. Stokes gets to his feet to punch down at the fallen man, while Hales arrives to kick him ineffectively then runs off across the street for some unknown reason. Ice-cream van? Stokes is soon back in the grapple having his shirt pulled up to show off his Durham tan. Ryan Two steps in for the first time to pull Stokes away, prompting a couple more random punches at this new target, then Stokes trips backwards over Ryan One and sprawls in the street. Hales chooses this moment to return and aim some solid kicks at the head of the man on the ground. Nothing so far is a triumph of moral philosophy or the pugilistic arts. But if it all stopped here, perhaps you could say it was somewhere approaching fair. Ryan One has behaved like a turnip and it’s not an entirely unjust world that would give him a whack across the chops. The antagonists have disentangled, Stokes has some distance, it’s time to dust off and go home. Ryan Two steps forward for this purpose with his palm raised in conciliatory style and says, ‘Settle down, stop.’
So Stokes punches him.
It’s roughly his fifth punch overall, and he really winds up into this one. He misses so hard that he stumbles away into the shadows of the shop awnings along the road.
Hales starts shouting for him to stop. Ryan Two backs into the street, still holding his palm up. Stokes closes on him from about five metres away, six large steps, to where Ryan Two is standing on his own. Stokes pushes him a couple of times, as Ryan Two keeps trying to placate him and saying ‘Stop.’ Stokes throws his sixth punch, largely missing as his target ducks.
Ryan Two keeps pulling away and reversing, into the middle of the street now. Stokes follows him, grabbing his sleeve to drag him back. By this point Ryan One has found his feet and walked around behind his friend. Both of them are in the same line of sight for Stokes, and both are backing away. Stokes aims his seventh and his eighth punches, which Ryan Two tries to deflect, as Hales walks up behind Stokes to grab him.
Stokes yanks away from his friend and switches to Ryan One instead, taking seven paces to grab him before throwing his ninth punch of the night. He grabs again; Ryan One blocks that arm and pushes himself back away from Stokes. Ryan Two again intercedes, putting himself between the two with his palms up and his arm extended.
Stokes throws his tenth punch, a right-hander at the face of Ryan Two, then shoves him backwards. Ryan Two backs away once more, four paces. Stokes follows, steadies, lines up, then launches his strongest punch yet, his eleventh, a proper right hook from a solid base, one that cracks across the man’s head and gives him concussion. Ryan Two ends up flat on his back in the middle of the street, his hands still outstretched for a moment in useless protest until they twitch and drop to the blacktop.
Stokes isn’t done. He once more shoves away the restraining Hales and follows Ryan One, who keeps backing away saying, ‘Alright, alright, alright.’ Five more paces from Stokes before another blow at the man’s head. Kai and Billy are now standing over the poleaxed Ryan Two. The video ends, but seconds later Stokes will punch Ryan One hard enough to knock him out too, before off-duty cop Andrew Spure arrives on the scene to bring down the curtain. When the body-camera footage kicks in some minutes later, Stokes is in handcuffs but Ryan One is still laid out in the street. Ryan Two has regained consciousness, folded his shirt under his friend’s head and is asking police for an ambulance.
‘At this point, I felt vulnerable and frightened. I was concerned for myself and others.’ This was how Stokes described that sequence to the court. An elite athlete with years of gym work and training to snap a bat through the line of a ball with astounding power and precision, swinging fists as hard as he can at men with none of those advantages. Punching so hard that he breaks his hand, and repeatedly shoving away a friend so he can punch some more. Frightened and threatened by two targets shouting ‘Get back!’ and ‘Stop!’
The off-duty officer testified that Stokes ‘seemed to be the main aggressor or was progressing forward trying to get to’ Ryan One, who was ‘trying to back away or get away from the situation’. The student who filmed the video can be heard on the tape at one stage exclaiming ‘Fuck!’ and testified that it was because ‘I felt a little bit sorry about the lad that had been punched and it looked like he had his hands up’. That tallied with the prosecutor’s depiction of ‘a sustained episode of significant violence that left onlookers shocked at what was taking place’.
The defendant stuck to his strategy. ‘No, my sole focus was to protect myself.’ All up, in the 33 seconds of footage after he falls over, Stokes takes 35 steps forward to keep hitting two men who keep trying to get away. Not once is he hit back.
After the verdict, Stokes’ solicitor positioned him as the victim. It had been ‘an eleven-month ordeal for Ben … The jury’s decision fairly reflects the truth of what happened that night … He was minding his own business … It was only when others came under threat that Ben became physically engaged. The steps that he took were solely aimed at ensuring the safety of himself and the others present …’ The statement was impossibly self-righteous and self-absorbed.
If there was anyone to feel sorry for it was Ryan Hale, the second of our two Ryans. He’s the one who emerged from the club with a friendly arm around the shoulder for Kai and Billy. He’s the one who interposed himself to end the fight, then kept putting himself back in the firing line, trying to calm an intimidating stranger while dodging blows. For his show of restraint he got laid out regardless, concussed in the street, then was issued a criminal charge equal to that of the man who hit him, and described in national media as a violent bigot in an untested story to support that man’s defence.
Lawyers for Ryan Two made a more convincing post-trial statement, noting that Kai and Billy, ‘neither of whom were relied upon by the prosecution or the defence team for Mr Stokes, have taken the opportunity to speak with various media outlets about the alleged homophobic abuse that they received in the early hours of September 25. Mr Hale has passionately denied this allegation throughout the course of this case,’ it continued.
‘It is upsetting to Mr Hale that although he was acquitted, the accusation that he was the author of such abuse remains. Both Mr Hale and Mr Ali were knocked unconscious by Mr Stokes, and although Mr Stokes has been acquitted of an affray, Mr Hale struggles with the reasons why the Crown Prosecution Service did not treat him as a victim of an unlawful assault.’Good question. Avon and Somerset police were the investigating force, and they were frustrated by the decision. Ryan Two was filmed clearly not hurting anyone, but police were instructed by the CPS to proceed with a charge. Hales (the cricketer) was filmed fighting but ‘a decision was made at a senior level of the CPS’ not to proceed. Police expected Stokes to be charged with assault but the CPS declined. It doesn’t take a wild cynic to think that placing the same lukewarm charge on three men for vastly divergent behaviour might ensure that none would be convicted, even as the trial would maintain the pretence that a defendant of influential standing had not been given a free pass.
A couple of years down the line, the original interview with Kai and Billy has disappeared. All traces have been scrubbed from The Sun website, its social media history, and even from the Wayback Machine internet archive. Given its headline of ‘homophobic thugs’ and text that names Ryan Two but not Ryan One, the libel liability isn’t hard to spot. Later interviews with Kai and Billy take the passive voice – they ‘suffered homophobic slurs outside a Bristol nightclub’.
The article that was once claimed to exonerate brave Ben Stokes now links only to a missing content page, with a picture of a dropped ice-cream cone and the phrase ‘legal removal’ inserted into the web URL. In terms of consequences, Stokes missed one tour. When he resumed his career in January 2018, the Australians hadn’t yet ruined theirs. Their year-long bans looked much more stringent. But the Stokes case dragged on in other ways. With no criminal liability, the Australians confessed promptly enough for the sporting world to give them the full length of the lash. Their situation was ugly but there was closure. Stokes got stuck in legal stasis, unable to be fully backed or condemned. Instead his issue was always present, a browser full of open tabs that the ECB swore they would read any day now.
Through 2018 Stokes was back but he wasn’t back, in the sunglasses and finger-guns sense. In his return one-day series he nearly cost England a match with 39 from 73 balls in Wellington. His first Test hit was a duck as England got rolled in Auckland for 58. At Trent Bridge while Stokes was injured, England posted a world record 481 against Australia. With Stokes three weeks later at the same ground they made 268. He crawled to 50 from 103, the second-slowest any Englishman had reached that milestone in 20 years. That span covered Alastair Cook’s whole career. It was apologetic batting, acting out responsibility via the scorecard. Stokes was creeping back into the team like he’d been kicked out in a blazing row and was hoping to tip-toe to the sofa.
It was December 2018 before the ECB disciplinary committee ruled on him and Hales. In a ‘remarkable coincidence’, wrote Simon Heffer in The Telegraph, ‘the punishment both players faced in terms of bans from playing at international level was covered by the amount of games they had already missed when dropped by England’s selectors, in the furore that followed the incident’. The verdict compounded the omissions around the case by not addressing the violence at its heart. Nor did Stokes, apologising only ‘to my team-mates, coaches and support staff’, and then ‘to England supporters and to the public for bringing the game into disrepute’.
The implicit next step was to rebuild that reputation. It might have been easier had his court defence not meant that he wasn’t game to admit any fault at all. It might have been easier if he or his advisers had been willing to change tack once the trial was done. Imagine a world where Stokes had stood outside court and apologised for overreacting, for the injuries he’d caused, and for the time and energy he had sucked out of other people’s lives. That would have been a show of responsibility beyond a scorecard. When the time came around to assess forgiveness, it might have meant forgiveness was deserved.
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You have been given £1 billion to build a new theme hotel in Las Vegas . You must spend all of it but the hotel must be a flop otherwise you will die. What theme do you choose?

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9/11 and the Mandela Effect

9/11 and the Mandela Effect
You’ve probably seen the meme that says we’re living in the wrong timeline. While this sounds like a joke, there might be some truth to it. There are some researchers who claim what happened on 9/11 was a temporal event that caused our timeline to split in two. Supposedly there is a parallel world where the Twin Towers still exist and the apocalypse is being avoided. This is not to say I think we are living in the wrong timeline, but that is something I will get into in another thread. Just know that there is still hope.
Perhaps the darkest timeline is needed for some collective shadow work.
However, I do think our timeline has been altered and probably more times than once. While this is not something you can really prove, there are many oddities surrounding 9/11 as well as a synchronistic pattern hidden in pop culture that seems to point to this. In the movie Back to the Future, after the protagonist accidentally activates a time machine and alters the future, the Twin Pines Mall becomes the Lone Pine Mall. Notice how the clock reads 9:11 when flipped upside down.
134 reads like hel when flipped upside too. Are we living in a bardo state like in the movie Jacob's Ladder or the show The Good Place?
Was this a reference to the Mandela Effect and the Twin Towers becoming the One World Trade Center? In the second Back to the Future movie, the protagonists accidentally create a new timeline where a wealthy man named Biff takes over their town. Biff lives in a skyscraper casino and turns their town into a chaotic dystopia. According to the screenwriter Bob Gale, Biff was based on Donald Trump. This is not a political statement, I’m just saying it’s odd how things turned out.
I wonder if Bob Gale knew Trump would run for president?
In the Super Mario Bros. movie, a meteorite impact millions of years ago caused the universe to split into two timelines, the one we live in, and one where dinosaurs evolved into a humanoid race. President Koopa, a reptilian human hybrid, seems to be another caricature of Trump. President Koopa wants to merge his dimension with ours and attempts to rule Manhattan from the Twin Towers, which are portrayed as a gateway between worlds. The Super Mario franchise is strange when you think about shamans eating mushrooms to commune with serpent gods.
Looks kind of similar, right?
There are many more examples of the WTC acting as a gateway. In an episode of Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles, the Twin Towers are used to transmit energy that propels the earth into another dimension. Take note of the sphere between the buildings, this will become relevant later. In the intro of Power Rangers: Time Force, a machine called the Time Shadow is seen standing on the towers. Take note of the moon in the background as well. This will become relevant too. During the final scene of Fringe season 1, the WTC is seen intact in a parallel universe. In the intro of Power Rangers: Time Force, a machine called the Time Shadow is seen standing on the towers. Take note of the moon in the background as well. This will become relevant too. During the final scene of Fringe season 1, the WTC is seen intact in a parallel universe.
I miss cartoons.
Another interesting example can be found in Star Trek. In the show, space explorers are sent back in time to stop an alien invasion in the 1940s that altered the outcome of WWII and allowed the Nazis to invade the US. Once they kill the alien leader, one of the characters tells the protagonist that the timeline has corrected itself just as an image of the Twin Towers burning passes in the background.
From Star Trek: Enterprise
The idea of a parallel world where the Nazis won WWII is very prominent in pop culture. But why is this? Is it possible creative people can intuitively sense other realities while absorbed in the act of creating? Philip K. Dick believed that’s what he did when he wrote The Man in the High Castle. He claimed:
"I in my stories and novels sometimes write about counterfeit worlds. Semi-real worlds as well as deranged private worlds, inhabited often by just one person…. At no time did I have a theoretical or conscious explanation for my preoccupation with these pluriform pseudo-worlds, but now I think I understand. What I was sensing was the manifold of partially actualized realities lying tangent to what evidently is the most actualized one—the one that the majority of us, by consensus gentium, agree on."
Coincidentally, Philip K. Dick was one of the first modern thinkers to predict the Mandela Effect. He once declared:
“we are living in a computer-programmed reality, and the only clue we have to it is when some variable is changed, and some alteration in our reality occurs.”
The Nazis were rumored to be in possession of a time machine known as Die Glocke, or in English, The Bell. They were supposedly taught how to build this device by extraterrestrials and the craft was said to be kept in a facility known as Der Riese, or The Giant. It sounds far fetched, but The Nazi Party was actually formed from The Thule Society, an occult group that dabbled in channeling and other magical practices. They were also known to use the Black Sun symbol, an esoteric representation of a gateway into another dimension.
https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Black_Sun_(symbol))
In Twin Peaks, a show about a small town caught in the midst of an interdimensional battle between good and evil, there seems to be a reference to Die Glocke. In season 8 there is a device that looks just like it, and at one point, a character called The Giant appears next to it.
A conception of Die Glocke compared to the mysterious bell device in Twin Peaks.
Twin Peaks is full of occult symbolism. In one episode a character is given instructions to find a portal that opens 253 yards east of Jack Rabbit’s Palace at 2:53 pm on October 1st. This portal is located in Washington. However, there is another in Las Vegas. Strangely enough, on October 1st, 2017, the Las Vegas shooting occurred in a lot 253 yards away from the Luxor Hotel, a giant black pyramid with the strongest beam of light in the world shooting out of it. Victims were mostly those attending the Route 91 Harvest music festival.
There's also black pyramids on the instructions.
But it gets stranger. Jason Aldean was one of the headliners. If you look at his tattoos, there’s a Jack card and an Ace card underneath a black sun, which as mentioned earlier, is an occult symbol that represents a portal. This card from the Illuminati game is almost identical. A Jack is worth 10 points. An Ace is worth 1 point. This odd coincidence seems to be a reference to the date 10/1. Keep in mind this date looks like the number 101. This will become relevant too. But was the Route 91 Harvest a literal harvest of souls meant to energize a portal?
This one is too much of a coincidence for me.
The name Twin Peaks seems to be a reference to the Twin Pillars, a Masonic concept that originated from the Biblical idea of Boaz and Jachin, two pillars that stood on the porch of King Solomon's Temple. The Twin Pillars can be found in ancient architecture all over the world and are sometimes used in Tarot. They are said to represent a doorway into a higher realm. In this Masonic artwork, you can see the Black Sun between them.
Jachin, Boaz, and the Black Sun.
The Twin Pillars and the gateway in between can be represented by the number 101. In Twin Peaks, the entrance to The Black Lodge, a place that exists in another dimension, is depicted as a rabbit hole between two trees, which resembles a zero between two ones. In George Orwell’s famous novel 1984, Room 101 is a place where people’s worst fears come true. In The Matrix, Neo’s apartment number is 101. Here it’s interesting to note that he escapes the matrix by going in room 303. This year marks 303 years since Freemasonry was founded. Perhaps they will make their getaway come December? Many occult researchers claim the Twin Towers were supposed to represent the Twin Pillars. There even used to be a statue called The Sphere placed in between them, making the buildings resemble the 101 Gateway.
The Black Lodge entrance from Twin Peaks and The Sphere centered between the Twin Towers.
Is it possible that the WTC‘s design was intended to create an interdimensional doorway using sacred geometry? Some say the Twin Towers even acted as a tuning fork. The buildings were wrapped in aluminum alloy with a resonant hollow interior. If you look at the picture above and to the right, you can kind of see how the sides of the towers even look like one. The Colgate Clock also once faced the WTC from across the water. If you’ve read my previous threads, you’ll probably notice it’s octagonal shape. Many portals in pop culture are portrayed as being 8 sided, like CERN, the largest particle collider in the world. Many conspiracy theorists speculate CERN is actually an interdimensional doorway. Some of the scientists working there have even said this. Why is there so much symbolism? Can it all really be just a coincidence at this point? Did 9/11 really alter our timeline?
The Colgate Clock compared to CERN.
According to many people, 9/11 is the reason the Statue of Liberty’s torch is closed. However, this isn’t true. Lady Liberty’s torch has been closed for over 100 years. Yet, there are some people who claim to have visited it. But according to official history, this is impossible. In this reality, The Black Tom Explosion was the reason the Lady Liberty’s torch closed. The explosion occurred in 1916 and was one of the first foreign attacks on US soil prior to Pearl Harbor. The explosion was also one of the largest non-nuclear explosions ever documented. The explosion was so powerful it caused the outer wall of Jersey City's city hall to crack and the Brooklyn Bridge to shake. Ironically, besides Lady Liberty’s torch, the explosion lodged shrapnel in the clock tower of The Jersey Journal building, stopping the clock at 2:12 am. It also caused windows miles away in Times Square to shatter. Perhaps the matrix was trying to tell us something. Was this a time shattering event?
https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Black_Tom_explosion
https://www.tripadvisor.com/ShowUserReviews-g60763-d103887-r126254125-Statue_of_Liberty-New_York_City_New_York.html
Some people also claim they remember the Statue of Liberty being on Ellis Island. However, it has always been on Liberty Island. Once again, this is not something I recall learning in school. I’m sure some people do, but if my theory is correct, it’s because only some people in this timeline are from the old one. However, you can still find what appears to be residue left over from the previous reality.
Residue from a previous reality?
There are references in pop culture that seem to hint at the connection between the Mandela Effect and Lady Liberty as well. In the video game Assassin’s Creed Unity, the protagonist must find an exit portal to get himself out of a simulation. He finds it on the statue’s torch. In the movie Men in Black II, the statue’s torch is actually a giant Neuralyzer, a handheld device that uses a bright white flash to wipe people’s minds. At the end of the movie, the torch is activated and it illuminates the sky, erasing the memory of everyone in New York City.
The scenes from Assassin's Creed and Men In Black II
In the Netflix series The OA, a show about people who can jump between parallel universes, the Statue of Liberty shows up a lot. It seems to play an important role that was never really explained due to the show’s sudden cancellation. Some fans have pointed out that in one scene, Lady Liberty is holding her torch in the wrong hand. Some say this was just an error while others think it may have a deeper meaning.
The Statue of Liberty scene from The OA.
In The OA, the protagonist searches for The Rose Window, an object she says acts like a portal to other dimensions. I find this very symbolic considering the Twin Pillar symbolism mentioned earlier. Many older cathedrals have huge rose windows centered between two tall towers.
Old cathedrals with 101 Gateway symbolism built into the architecture.
If you’ve read my previous threads, you might have already made the connection that the 101 Gateway is another version of the Saturn Stargate. If you’re not familiar with the theory, we live in a simulation controlled by Saturn and the Moon, and The Elite are tying to break out. Our simulated reality is sometimes represented by a cube, and some say The Kaaba is one of these symbolic structures. The Kaaba sits between two pillars underneath a clocktower with a crescent moon on top.
Kaaba at Mecca.
Ironically, Fritz Koenig, the artist who created The Sphere sculpture between the Twin Towers, said The Kaaba was the inspiration behind his art installation. We can see this symbolism repeated in much of our pop culture as well. In the video game Fortnite, a giant cube destroys a location called Tilted Towers then forms a portal in the sky. At another point in the game, it is revealed that the cube’s true form is a giant demon named the Storm King. His horns are reminiscent of a crescent moon.
The second time you fight the Storm King its at a location called Twine Peaks lmao.
But are there anymore significant Mandela Effects associated with the WTC? According to some people, Hurricane Erin never happened in their timeline. If you‘re unaware, like I was until recently, there was a massive hurricane headed right for New York on the morning of 9/11. Because of the events that occurred on 9/11, I understand how Hurricane Erin would be easy to forget. Nevertheless, the storm was strange. Hurricane Erin, which was slightly larger than Hurricane Katrina, received almost no media coverage as she charged toward New York City. On the morning of 9/11, just as the planes were about to hit, Hurricane Erin grew to her largest size, but slowed down and remained almost stationary off the East coast. But right after the WTC fell, she made a sharp right turn and headed back out to sea.
Hurricane Erin on September 11th, 2001.
Hurricane Erin’s name is also interesting. The name Erin originated from Ériu, a goddess typically seen by the sea playing a harp. I find this curious becau HAARP uses extremely powerful radio frequencies to heat up the ionosphere and create clouds of plasma. Not only does this affect the climate, but the electromagnetic waves produced by it could hypothetically mess with our minds, perhaps changing or even erasing our memories. se many conspiracy theorists blame HAARP for both weather manipulation and the Mandela Effect.
https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/%C3%89riu
https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/High-frequency_Active_Auroral_Research_Program
In my last thread, I talked about MH370. I believe it’s disappearance, like the events discussed in this thread, was a part of a Saturn Stargate ritual. A sacrifice to the god of time. Would it be beyond the god of the fourth dimension to grant someone access to a wormhole? Perhaps The Elite are not purposely creating Mandela Effects and branching timelines. Perhaps it is just a side effect of trying to beak the matrix. But I digress. At the end of my last thread I said I would talk more about rabbit symbolism and its association with time travel. However, before I talk about that, or the Law of One, I thought I should talk about this first. Thanks for reading.
Oh yeah, in case you did read my last thread, check this out. The fact that this article was posted 2 weeks after my MH370 conspiracy post has me kind of spooked lol.
https://nypost.com/2020/10/07/washed-up-debris-on-australian-beach-could-belong-to-missing-mh370/
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Class Trial 66: The Murder of Sonia Nevermind - Part 2: 2ndMIX

What if, like, there was an alternate universe where bears could beat the crap out of chimps?
And it would be, just. Wow. The animal mind is really something else.
A beary good buddy of mine the other day went hunting for elk out in the Pacific Northwest.
Don't know why he couldn't keep a straight face. Might've been the DMT.
Hey, Jamie! Pull that Trial thread up!

Truth Bullets

Truth Bullet Supplements

* Click HERE to access all available and relevant Trial supplements, including visual aids.

Cast - Main Course

Reserve Course

You all are doing a good job so far playing with the evidence. Keep doing that.
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Class Trial 66: The Murder of Sonia Nevermind - Part 1: 1stMIX

Let’s suppose, hypothetically, just for the sake of the argument, that you were in need of an explanation of the rules of the Class Trial.
And, further, let’s assume that I am the one capable of providing you, in this hypothetical scenario, with such an explanation.
It must, without a doubt, logically follow that this explanation would be summarized as “you all need to find out who murdered Sonia Nevermind.”
Okay gang? The idea that it would amount to anything other than that is just silly. It’s just... wrong!
Axioms don’t care about your attitudes!

Truth Bullets

Cast - Main Course

Reserve Course

Click [HERE](LINK) to visit the Summary Sheet. (not posted as of now)

In the Summary Sheet, you can easily access alibis, catch up on key moments, and inspect materials supplementing the currently available Truth Bullets.
The Trial has finally started! Let’s get this show on the road. You have seven days to solve this case (ends 12/24 at 1900 UTC-5, 12/25 0000 UTC). I may make comments here as the Trial progresses.
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(Offer) BIG COLLECTION: Total Recall, Dreamworks/Illumination 10-Movie Collection, 4K Columbia Classics, Shivers (1975), (Request) New Releases - Disney Insider points - Unlimited Vudu Credits

All of my codes are unsplit! No Disney/Sony/Universal points unless specified.

New Additions & Collections

  1. Mr. Smith Goes to Washington - 4K MA
  2. Lawrence of Arabia - 4K Ma
  3. Dr. Strangelove - 4K MA
  4. Gandhi - 4K MA
  5. A League of Their Own - 4K MA
  6. Jerry Maguire - 4K MA

Disney/Marvel

4K Movies

HD Movies

Bargain Bin

4K Movies

HD Movies

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Class Trial 66: The Murder of Sonia Nevermind - Part 3: 3rdMIX

Physics, ciphers, and motives, oh my!
I'm beary impressed. Divine intervention really is a mystery-solving tool!

Truth Bullets

Truth Bullet Supplements

* Click HERE to access all available and relevant Trial supplements, including visual aids.

Cast - Main Course

Reserve Course

No comments as of now.
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Class Trial 66: The Murder of Sonia Nevermind - Part 4: 4thMIX

Monokuma is now silent. There are no further tricks up his sleeve.

Truth Bullets

Truth Bullet Supplements

* Click HERE to access all available and relevant Trial supplements, including visual aids.

Cast - Main Course

Reserve Course

submitted by roflcopterpilotx to DanganRoleplay [link] [comments]

(Selling) BIG Bargain Bin ($3 HD $5 4K), Chernobyl 4K?, Star Trek 10-Movie Collection, John Wick 4K 3-Movie CollectionIllumination, and Dreamworks 10-Movie Collections ($2 per movie!) Beverly Hills Cop, Godfather III (Coda), 4K Columbia Classics, 4K Close Encounters of the Third Kind, etc

All of my codes are unsplit! Paypal f&f. No Disney/Sony/Universal points unless specified.

Collections/TV

  1. Mr. Smith Goes to Washington - $9 4K MA
  2. Lawrence of Arabia - $12 4K Ma
  3. Dr. Strangelove - $12 4K MA
  4. Gandhi - $9 4K MA
  5. A League of Their Own - $9 4K MA
  6. Jerry Maguire - $9 4K MA
  1. Mr. Smith Goes to Washington - $9 4K MA
  2. Lawrence of Arabia - $12 4K Ma
  3. Dr. Strangelove - $12 4K MA
  4. Gandhi - $9 4K MA
  5. A League of Their Own - $9 4K MA
  6. Jerry Maguire - $9 4K MA

Disney/Marvel

4K Movies

HD Movies

Bargain Bin ($3 HD & $5 4K)

4K Movies ($5)

HD Movies ($3)

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It was only a matter of time

Hello,
I am asking for this community of hater to cease mocking and trolling me the LAPD have been contacted in regards to this matter and they are surveying the issue! I am not a fake flexer, i own everything i say i own, the 6 houses, the 18 cars, the 12 Mercedes, the hotel and casino in Vegas (was bought by Virgin hotels). I did not steal money from my mom, (I borrowed $300,000 and paid her back $500,000) I did not shit in my ex's sink (blatant lie), I do not DM teens and i do not try to solicit sex from them (GROSS!!!), I have a private chef, he makes all of my meals and makes sure i am covered he comes 1 day a week and cooks bulk batches for me. I also am not gay i never was, I never harassed people online and am not the kind of guy to do things like that. I am worth $75,000,000 in cash and have a net worth of $350,000,000. All of my jewelry is real gold and platinum and the diamonds are not cubic zirconium, my wallet and Gucci, Louis Vuitton stuff is all genuine and was not bought at thrift stores! I am a rich good looking dude, many websites have my photos for use as beauty headshots and the ideal of beauty, i really do look better then 80% of male movie stars and i am an undeniably good looking dude i look better than my contemporaries that are 10 years younger. Another thing i don't fake flex the rooms in my house i don't got to my dentist's office and claim it as my playroom, i don't use the whatever the name of the apartment complex is as my living room. It is all lies don't believe what you read on the internet lots of people are fabricating documents and making up stories about me this is all false!!!
Be warned this group will cease to exist if these slanderous activities continue i will alert the authorities and i will make sure to see you in court!
You have been warned - Hard Rock Nick
submitted by NicholasJohannsen to HardRockNick [link] [comments]

These are the statistical top 500 movies of all time, according to 23 different websites

Hey everyone, great to be back again. Some of you might remember a similar title from a post I made back in April, where I made a list of the top 250 movies with 13 sources, or a preview of this list I made last month.
I want to emphasize that this is NOT an official ranking nor my personal ranking; it is just a statistical and, personally, interesting look at 500 amazing movies. These rankings reflect the opinions of thousands of critics and millions of people around the world. And I am glad that this list is able to cover a wide range of genres, decades, and countries. So before I get bombarded with "Why isn't X on here?" or "How is X above Y?" comments, I wanted to clear that up.
I sourced my data from Sight & Sound (both critic and director lists), TSPDT, iCheckMovies, 11 domestic websites (Rotten Tomatoes, Metacritic, IMDb, Letterboxd, TMDb, Trakt, Blu-Ray, MovieLens, RateYourMusic, Criticker, and Critics Choice), and 9 international audience sites (FilmAffinity, Douban, Naver, MUBI, Filmweb, Kinopoisk, CSFD, Moviemeter, and Senscritique). This balance of domestic/international ratings made the list more well-rounded and internationally representative (sites from Spain, China, Korea, Poland, Russia, Czech Republic, Netherlands, and France).
As for my algorithm, I weighted websites according to both their Alexa ranking and their number of votes compared to other sites. For example, since The Godfather has hundreds of thousands of votes on Letterboxd but only a couple thousand on Metacritic, Letterboxd would be weighted more heavily. After obtaining the weighted averages, I then added the movie's iCheckMovies' favs/checks ratio and TSPDT ranking, if applicable. Regarding TSPDT, I included the top 2000 movies; as an example of my calculations, Rear Window's ranking of #41 would add (2000-41)/2000=0.9795 points to its weighted average. I removed movies that had <7-8K votes on IMDb, as these mostly had low ratings and numbers of votes across different sites as well. For both Sight & Sound lists, I added between 0.5 and 1 point to a movie's score based on its ranking, which I thought was an adequate reflection of how difficult it is to be included on these lists. As examples, a #21 movie would have 0.9 points added while a #63 would have 0.69 points.
So without further ado, the statistical top 500 movies ever made. I separated the scores into overall, critics, domestic, and international columns to make comparisons easier. This list on Letterboxd.
Ranking Title Overall Score Critics Domestic International Year Director
1 The Godfather 93.89 97.73 90.50 89.36 1972 Francis Ford Coppola
2 The Godfather: Part II 91.93 93.30 89.04 88.06 1974 Francis Ford Coppola
3 Seven Samurai 91.05 97.38 87.63 85.90 1954 Akira Kurosawa
4 12 Angry Men 90.45 95.45 88.74 88.62 1957 Sidney Lumet
5 City Lights 89.94 96.75 85.67 85.93 1931 Charlie Chaplin
6 The Good, the Bad and the Ugly 89.45 91.20 87.81 86.59 1966 Sergio Leone
7 The Shawshank Redemption 89.41 82.95 89.49 89.18 1994 Frank Darabont
8 Psycho 89.29 95.23 85.70 85.01 1960 Alfred Hitchcock
9 Modern Times 89.28 95.55 85.21 85.37 1936 Charlie Chaplin
10 Schindler's List 89.08 93.80 87.22 87.29 1993 Steven Spielberg
11 Pulp Fiction 88.85 92.60 87.69 86.42 1994 Quentin Tarantino
12 Rear Window 88.63 97.65 85.40 83.33 1954 Alfred Hitchcock
13 One Flew Over the Cuckoo's Nest 88.55 87.38 86.28 86.97 1975 Miloš Forman
14 Apocalypse Now 88.54 93.85 85.24 83.48 1979 Francis Ford Coppola
15 Tokyo Story 88.49 98.30 85.16 83.76 1953 Yasujirō Ozu
16 Spirited Away 88.34 93.78 86.80 85.91 2001 Hayao Miyazaki
17 GoodFellas 88.03 91.48 87.00 84.03 1990 Martin Scorsese
18 Vertigo 88.02 95.60 84.05 82.76 1958 Alfred Hitchcock
19 Singin' in the Rain 88.01 97.65 83.95 83.13 1952 Gene Kelly, Stanley Donen
20 Sunset Boulevard 88.00 95.45 85.44 84.22 1950 Billy Wilder
21 Citizen Kane 87.83 99.03 83.06 82.22 1941 Orson Welles
22 Harakiri 87.79 85.83 88.00 86.29 1962 Masaki Kobayashi
23 Rashomon 87.74 96.55 83.52 82.73 1950 Akira Kurosawa
24 Once Upon a Time in the West 87.71 86.65 85.48 84.62 1968 Sergio Leone
25 Fanny and Alexander 87.54 97.30 83.15 83.00 1982 Ingmar Bergman
26 The Lord of the Rings: The Return of the King 87.40 92.59 86.06 85.38 2003 Peter Jackson
27 Andrei Rublev 87.39 91.90 83.80 83.94 1966 Andrei Tarkovsky
28 The Passion of Joan of Arc 87.39 94.65 83.88 83.57 1928 Carl Theodor Dreyer
29 Sherlock Jr. 87.36 96.45 83.64 85.60 1924 Buster Keaton
30 Bicycle Thieves 87.35 94.70 83.91 83.46 1948 Vittorio De Sica
31 Casablanca 87.35 98.00 85.25 82.62 1942 Michael Curtiz
32 Some Like It Hot 87.28 95.30 82.11 83.73 1959 Billy Wilder
33 Persona 87.22 88.20 84.28 83.07 1966 Ingmar Bergman
34 Children of Paradise 87.21 95.33 84.81 83.27 1945 Marcel Carné
35 Taxi Driver 87.14 93.88 83.60 82.06 1976 Martin Scorsese
36 The Dark Knight 87.08 88.81 86.96 84.80 2008 Christopher Nolan
37 Metropolis 87.03 96.00 82.92 84.01 1927 Fritz Lang
38 Sunrise: A Song of Two Humans 87.02 93.95 82.23 84.02 1927 F. W. Murnau
39 Stalker 87.02 92.30 83.86 83.29 1979 Andrei Tarkovsky
40 Pather Panchali 86.96 94.35 84.40 82.80 1955 Satyajit Ray
41 Lawrence of Arabia 86.95 97.65 83.76 81.49 1962 David Lean
42 M 86.91 96.20 84.34 82.92 1931 Fritz Lang
43 Ordet 86.82 98.10 83.08 82.55 1955 Carl Theodor Dreyer
44 It's a Wonderful Life 86.77 90.45 85.17 84.90 1946 Frank Capra
45 Satantango 86.76 90.45 84.58 84.21 1994 Béla Tarr
46 Parasite 86.72 96.34 86.55 83.15 2019 Bong Joon-ho
47 The 400 Blows 86.70 96.70 83.14 82.60 1959 François Truffaut
48 Ikiru 86.56 93.80 85.48 84.29 1952 Akira Kurosawa
49 Mirror 86.50 95.60 82.75 82.34 1975 Andrei Tarkovsky
50 Come and See 86.50 90.50 85.22 83.13 1985 Elem Klimov
51 The Apartment 86.48 92.00 84.09 82.99 1960 Billy Wilder
52 The General 86.45 91.45 82.59 83.87 1926 Buster Keaton, Clyde Bruckman
53 Grave of the Fireflies 86.43 95.13 85.85 82.97 1988 Isao Takahata
54 Le Trou 86.41 89.95 85.46 85.14 1960 Jacques Becker
55 The Battle of Algiers 86.37 95.40 82.64 81.24 1966 Gillo Pontecorvo
56 A Man Escaped 86.34 96.50 83.67 82.03 1956 Robert Bresson
57 Dr. Strangelove or: How I Learned to Stop Worrying and Love the Bomb 86.34 95.85 84.37 83.03 1964 Stanley Kubrick
58 Paths of Glory 86.25 92.30 84.97 84.48 1957 Stanley Kubrick
59 The Lord of the Rings: The Fellowship of the Ring 86.24 88.75 85.61 84.31 2001 Peter Jackson
60 All About Eve 86.23 96.95 83.69 83.20 1950 Joseph L. Mankiewicz
61 Star Wars: The Empire Strikes Back 86.21 86.93 87.05 83.29 1980 Irvin Kershner
62 High and Low 86.16 86.55 86.08 84.26 1963 Akira Kurosawa
63 The Great Dictator 86.15 91.10 84.25 85.03 1940 Charlie Chaplin
64 The Silence of the Lambs 86.12 88.68 85.29 84.17 1991 Jonathan Demme
65 2001: A Space Odyssey 86.06 88.35 82.93 81.54 1968 Stanley Kubrick
66 North by Northwest 86.03 96.38 83.17 81.74 1959 Alfred Hitchcock
67 Double Indemnity 85.91 94.38 83.84 83.12 1944 Billy Wilder
68 Ugetsu 85.91 97.25 82.69 81.91 1953 Kenji Mizoguchi
69 Woman in the Dunes 85.91 93.95 84.71 83.77 1964 Hiroshi Teshigahara
70 Sansho the Bailiff 85.88 95.50 84.24 82.21 1954 Kenji Mizoguchi
71 Once Upon a Time in America 85.87 86.10 83.84 85.53 1984 Sergio Leone
72 City of God 85.86 84.08 86.39 84.00 2002 Fernando Meirelles, Kátia Lund
73 Late Spring 85.81 94.75 83.74 82.27 1949 Yasujirō Ozu
74 Barry Lyndon 85.80 87.95 82.44 82.30 1975 Stanley Kubrick
75 The Lord of the Rings: The Two Towers 85.78 88.78 85.00 84.29 2002 Peter Jackson
76 Raging Bull 85.77 90.48 82.01 81.80 1980 Martin Scorsese
77 Chinatown 85.72 94.08 83.32 80.69 1974 Roman Polanski
78 Alien 85.69 91.73 84.76 82.62 1979 Ridley Scott
79 Ran 85.68 94.70 83.93 82.52 1985 Akira Kurosawa
80 The Seventh Seal 85.67 92.10 83.52 82.13 1957 Ingmar Bergman
81 The Kid 85.61 92.85 82.91 84.94 1921 Charlie Chaplin
82 Wild Strawberries 85.51 90.05 83.38 82.24 1957 Ingmar Bergman
83 A Brighter Summer Day 85.50 93.38 84.07 81.01 1991 Edward Yang
84 85.48 91.20 82.59 81.09 1963 Federico Fellini
85 The Pianist 85.38 88.69 83.31 84.80 2002 Roman Polanski
86 The World of Apu 85.38 93.20 84.38 83.09 1959 Satyajit Ray
87 La Dolce Vita 85.37 94.38 81.40 80.48 1960 Federico Fellini
88 Star Wars 85.33 90.03 85.22 81.92 1977 George Lucas
89 The Best of Youth 85.31 88.78 85.31 83.64 2003 Marco Tullio Giordana
90 The Gold Rush 85.29 94.55 81.93 83.59 1925 Charlie Chaplin
91 The Third Man 85.26 96.50 82.91 80.21 1949 Carol Reed
92 The Treasure of the Sierra Madre 85.20 96.68 82.77 81.81 1948 John Huston
93 I Am Cuba 85.18 93.60 82.00 83.44 1964 Mikhail Kalatozov
94 The Lives of Others 85.14 89.03 84.12 82.73 2006 Florian Henckel von Donnersmarck
95 Witness for the Prosecution 85.13 92.65 83.67 84.99 1957 Billy Wilder
96 Touch of Evil 85.11 95.70 81.36 79.65 1958 Orson Welles
97 WALL-E 85.10 92.09 82.82 82.64 2008 Andrew Stanton
98 Scenes from a Marriage 85.02 86.85 84.80 83.06 1974 Ingmar Bergman
99 To Be or Not to Be 84.99 89.58 82.52 83.39 1942 Ernst Lubitsch
100 A Separation 84.92 94.24 83.34 80.90 2011 Asghar Farhadi
101 The Night of the Hunter 84.91 96.93 81.17 79.06 1955 Charles Laughton
102 Three Colors: Red 84.87 96.78 83.32 80.78 1994 Krzysztof Kieślowski
103 Yojimbo 84.87 91.55 83.85 82.99 1961 Akira Kurosawa
104 Back to the Future 84.85 89.38 84.47 81.94 1985 Robert Zemeckis
105 My Neighbor Totoro 84.84 87.53 83.44 83.17 1988 Hayao Miyazaki
106 In the Mood for Love 84.84 83.87 82.55 81.20 2000 Wong Kar-wai
107 Princess Mononoke 84.83 81.18 85.02 84.24 1999 Hayao Miyazaki
108 Saving Private Ryan 84.82 90.35 83.94 82.50 1998 Steven Spielberg
109 Cinema Paradiso 84.78 82.30 84.73 83.43 1988 Giuseppe Tornatore
110 La Jetée 84.75 89.25 83.27 81.80 1962 Chris Marker
111 The Wages of Fear 84.71 94.60 82.99 82.80 1953 Henri-Georges Clouzot
112 Das Boot 84.68 90.13 83.62 82.71 1981 Wolfgang Petersen
113 Fight Club 84.65 71.18 86.39 84.95 1999 David Fincher
114 Nights of Cabiria 84.64 92.25 82.72 83.13 1957 Federico Fellini
115 La Strada 84.61 92.60 80.79 82.78 1954 Federico Fellini
116 Amadeus 84.53 89.55 82.88 82.59 1984 Miloš Forman
117 Forrest Gump 84.50 76.90 83.06 86.12 1994 Robert Zemeckis
118 Spider-Man: Into the Spider-Verse 84.49 90.41 85.03 81.69 2018 Peter Ramsey, Rodney Rothman, Bob Persichetti
119 The Lion King 84.45 88.28 77.22 84.09 1994 Rob Minkoff, Roger Allers
120 Inception 84.43 82.07 84.18 84.17 2010 Christopher Nolan
121 Whiplash 84.42 89.53 84.87 81.96 2014 Damien Chazelle
122 The Shop Around the Corner 84.40 94.43 80.85 82.37 1940 Ernst Lubitsch
123 Rififi 84.38 92.00 83.03 81.58 1955 Jules Dassin
124 Umberto D. 84.38 92.63 82.20 81.75 1952 Vittorio De Sica
125 Army of Shadows 84.37 95.30 82.98 80.50 1969 Jean-Pierre Melville
126 Blade Runner 84.34 85.85 82.57 80.29 1982 Ridley Scott
127 Samurai Rebellion 84.33 89.05 82.85 83.84 1967 Masaki Kobayashi
128 Close-Up 84.31 85.70 81.99 80.69 1990 Abbas Kiarostami
129 The Circus 84.29 90.35 81.69 83.14 1928 Charlie Chaplin
130 Raiders of the Lost Ark 84.19 89.33 84.31 80.57 1981 Steven Spielberg
131 Grand Illusion 84.18 95.35 81.85 79.78 1937 Jean Renoir
132 A Clockwork Orange 84.18 82.78 82.37 82.51 1971 Stanley Kubrick
133 Eternal Sunshine of the Spotless Mind 84.07 89.37 83.36 80.57 2004 Michel Gondry
134 A Woman Under the Influence 84.01 87.40 82.51 80.40 1974 John Cassavetes
135 The Cranes Are Flying 84.00 89.30 82.76 82.40 1957 Mikhail Kalatozov
136 Yi Yi 83.91 91.25 82.48 79.64 2000 Edward Yang
137 To Kill a Mockingbird 83.91 89.13 81.98 82.20 1962 Robert Mulligan
138 The Matrix 83.90 77.78 84.54 83.06 1999 Wachowski Sisters
139 The Sting 83.90 85.73 82.71 83.36 1973 George Roy Hill
140 The Mother and the Whore 83.87 94.55 81.24 79.82 1973 Jean Eustache
141 Se7en 83.86 72.15 84.91 84.48 1995 David Fincher
142 Early Summer 83.85 94.45 82.19 82.01 1951 Yasujirō Ozu
143 Werckmeister Harmonies 83.80 91.73 80.89 81.93 2000 Béla Tarr, Ágnes Hranitzky
144 Coco 83.80 86.21 82.73 83.66 2017 Adrian Molina, Lee Unkrich
145 Toy Story 83.76 95.03 82.30 80.15 1995 John Lasseter
146 It Happened One Night 83.76 90.83 81.46 81.76 1934 Frank Capra
147 Reservoir Dogs 83.74 84.68 83.12 81.99 1992 Quentin Tarantino
148 Unforgiven 83.73 88.55 82.24 81.59 1992 Clint Eastwood
149 The Deer Hunter 83.73 87.68 80.57 82.06 1978 Michael Cimino
150 The Young and the Damned 83.72 87.10 82.58 80.82 1950 Luis Buñuel
151 The Best Years of Our Lives 83.68 92.63 81.19 81.20 1946 William Wyler
152 The Leopard 83.66 97.30 79.56 79.57 1963 Luchino Visconti
153 Time of the Gypsies 83.65 86.05 83.31 82.29 1988 Emir Kusturica
154 Ali: Fear Eats the Soul 83.61 96.70 80.51 79.97 1974 Rainer Werner Fassbinder
155 Raise the Red Lantern 83.57 90.25 82.37 81.81 1991 Zhang Yimou
156 Terminator 2: Judgment Day 83.57 82.00 84.11 81.83 1991 James Cameron
157 The Shining 83.55 75.35 84.08 81.80 1980 Stanley Kubrick
158 Viridiana 83.54 92.95 80.68 80.81 1961 Luis Buñuel
159 Portrait of a Lady on Fire 83.52 93.59 83.08 80.02 2019 Céline Sciamma
160 Greed 83.51 97.05 80.65 80.64 1924 Erich von Stroheim
161 Gone with the Wind 83.48 92.90 80.01 81.68 1939 Victor Fleming
162 There Will Be Blood 83.48 89.65 81.91 79.02 2007 Paul Thomas Anderson
163 L.A. Confidential 83.46 91.63 82.08 80.81 1997 Curtis Hanson
164 Paris, Texas 83.46 83.95 82.89 81.66 1984 Wim Wenders
165 Throne of Blood 83.45 91.30 82.18 81.49 1957 Akira Kurosawa
166 Toy Story 3 83.43 93.55 81.61 80.32 2010 Lee Unkrich
167 Memento 83.43 85.20 83.78 80.76 2000 Christopher Nolan
168 On the Waterfront 83.37 93.00 82.23 79.52 1954 Elia Kazan
169 Trip to the Moon 83.37 94.70 79.96 82.83 1902 Georges Méliès
170 The Rules of the Game 83.33 96.55 80.45 78.02 1939 Jean Renoir
171 Red Beard 83.32 74.15 83.41 83.27 1965 Akira Kurosawa
172 The Grapes of Wrath 83.32 95.45 80.42 80.34 1940 John Ford
173 Au Hasard Balthazar 83.29 98.08 77.93 77.54 1966 Robert Bresson
174 Autumn Sonata 83.29 84.85 83.09 82.66 1978 Ingmar Bergman
175 Annie Hall 83.28 93.18 80.58 80.58 1977 Woody Allen
176 The Conformist 83.27 96.68 79.92 78.58 1970 Bernardo Bertolucci
177 Rocco and His Brothers 83.24 84.73 81.95 81.68 1960 Luchino Visconti
178 Dersu Uzala 83.23 74.75 82.35 83.37 1975 Akira Kurosawa
179 Cool Hand Luke 83.21 93.05 82.22 79.83 1967 Stuart Rosenberg
180 Monty Python and the Holy Grail 83.18 91.98 82.96 79.30 1975 Terry Gilliam, Terry Jones
181 Le Samouraï 83.18 92.35 82.45 79.40 1967 Jean-Pierre Melville
182 Aliens 83.18 88.73 83.29 79.61 1986 James Cameron
183 PlayTime 83.16 93.50 80.22 78.80 1967 Jacques Tati
184 The Bridge on the River Kwai 83.14 90.58 81.93 80.24 1957 David Lean
185 The Red Shoes 83.13 93.15 82.82 79.96 1948 Michael Powell, Emeric Pressburger
186 American Beauty 83.10 87.15 81.93 81.13 1999 Sam Mendes
187 To Live 83.10 84.00 82.16 82.46 1994 Zhang Yimou
188 Battleship Potemkin 83.10 95.85 77.81 80.41 1925 Sergei Eisenstein
189 Day of Wrath 83.09 93.40 81.07 81.29 1943 Carl Theodor Dreyer
190 All Quiet on the Western Front 83.07 92.85 80.05 81.48 1930 Lewis Milestone
191 It's Such a Beautiful Day 83.07 91.25 83.62 79.77 2012 Don Hertzfeldt
192 Full Metal Jacket 83.06 81.53 82.21 82.54 1987 Stanley Kubrick
193 The Cabinet of Dr. Caligari 83.05 96.40 79.84 81.83 1920 Robert Wiene
194 Kes 83.03 97.80 79.59 80.55 1969 Ken Loach
195 The Usual Suspects 83.02 80.23 84.08 81.48 1995 Bryan Singer
196 The Cameraman 83.00 93.90 80.77 81.57 1928 Edward Segdwick, Buster Keaton
197 Aparajito 83.00 90.90 81.81 81.20 1956 Satyajit Ray
198 The Elephant Man 83.00 83.00 82.10 81.87 1980 David Lynch
199 Rebecca 82.98 90.08 81.08 80.93 1940 Alfred Hitchcock
200 Make Way for Tomorrow 82.97 95.80 81.72 80.14 1937 Leo McCarey
201 The Great Escape 82.97 87.68 82.29 80.66 1963 John Sturges
202 Your Name 82.97 84.55 84.07 81.29 2016 Makoto Shinkai
203 Limelight 82.92 88.00 79.85 83.02 1952 Charlie Chaplin
204 Breathless 82.92 91.95 78.88 79.10 1960 Jean-Luc Godard
205 Underground 82.91 80.75 81.26 82.64 1995 Emir Kusturica
206 The Man Who Shot Liberty Valance 82.88 91.90 81.08 79.53 1962 John Ford
207 Aguirre: The Wrath of God 82.87 94.55 80.46 78.62 1972 Werner Herzog
208 Oldboy 82.86 78.98 84.00 81.27 2003 Park Chan-wook
209 Up 82.84 90.28 81.32 80.86 2009 Pete Docter
210 Anatomy of a Murder 82.84 94.00 80.57 80.02 1959 Otto Preminger
211 The Wild Bunch 82.84 90.35 79.45 80.12 1969 Sam Peckinpah
212 The Hunt 82.75 82.08 82.79 82.62 2012 Thomas Vinterberg
213 Il Sorpasso 82.74 95.75 82.84 79.57 1962 Dino Risi
214 The Last Laugh 82.74 95.25 79.47 81.61 1924 F. W. Murnau
215 A Streetcar Named Desire 82.73 94.60 79.89 80.26 1951 Elia Kazan
216 Life Is Beautiful 82.73 68.45 83.60 85.57 1997 Roberto Benigni
217 A Short Film About Love 82.71 87.10 81.90 81.89 1988 Krzysztof Kieślowski
218 The Shop on Main Street 82.71 94.45 82.15 80.43 1965 Ján Kadár, Elmar Klos
219 Rio Bravo 82.71 92.10 80.46 79.80 1959 Howard Hawks
220 Roman Holiday 82.70 84.55 80.74 82.42 1953 William Wyler
221 Ivan's Childhood 82.69 94.80 81.25 80.37 1962 Andrei Tarkovsky
222 The Exterminating Angel 82.68 91.10 81.66 80.17 1962 Luis Buñuel
223 Trainspotting 82.68 85.20 81.57 81.21 1996 Danny Boyle
224 The Last Picture Show 82.67 94.15 79.90 79.56 1971 Peter Bogdanovich
225 The Truman Show 82.64 89.63 79.70 82.15 1998 Peter Weir
226 Memories of Murder 82.64 82.88 82.68 80.94 2003 Bong Joon-ho
227 Faust 82.62 89.70 80.23 81.94 1926 F. W. Murnau
228 Sans Soleil 82.62 83.90 79.45 80.51 1983 Chris Marker
229 Song of the Sea 82.57 87.63 80.59 82.23 2014 Tomm Moore
230 Léon: The Professional 82.55 67.38 84.05 84.07 1994 Luc Besson
231 Fargo 82.54 87.45 82.36 79.19 1996 Coen Brothers
232 Solaris 82.54 89.95 80.91 79.69 1972 Andrei Tarkovsky
233 Sweet Smell of Success 82.52 96.53 80.81 77.62 1957 Alexander Mackendrick
234 For a Few Dollars More 82.52 79.28 82.38 83.15 1965 Sergio Leone
235 White Heat 82.51 90.65 80.77 81.24 1949 Raoul Walsh
236 Brief Encounter 82.50 88.35 80.81 81.03 1945 David Lean
237 Wings of Desire 82.49 85.70 81.30 80.42 1987 Wim Wenders
238 Diabolique 82.47 90.70 81.27 80.73 1955 Henri-Georges Clouzot
239 An Autumn Afternoon 82.45 91.95 81.68 79.85 1962 Yasujirō Ozu
240 The Tale of the Princess Kaguya 82.44 90.63 81.16 80.43 2013 Isao Takahata
241 Amarcord 82.41 85.95 79.26 80.73 1973 Federico Fellini
242 Heat 82.40 79.08 82.03 81.73 1995 Michael Mann
243 L'Atalante 82.40 95.60 78.32 78.10 1934 Jean Vigo
244 Django Unchained 82.39 83.44 82.23 81.94 2012 Quentin Tarantino
245 Jeanne Dielman, 23 Commerce Quay, 1080 Brussels 82.38 95.50 78.73 79.69 1975 Chantal Akerman
246 Kind Hearts and Coronets 82.38 95.60 80.80 79.72 1949 Robert Hamer
247 Dog Day Afternoon 82.37 88.40 81.11 79.80 1975 Sidney Lumet
248 Forbidden Games 82.37 93.75 80.36 80.99 1952 René Clément
249 The Crowd 82.35 93.35 79.21 81.23 1928 King Vidor
250 Notorious 82.35 96.78 79.96 78.21 1946 Alfred Hitchcock
251 Mary and Max 82.35 88.05 80.95 82.42 2009 Adam Elliot
252 Persepolis 82.34 88.95 80.09 80.77 2007 Marjane Satrapi, Vincent Paronnaud
253 Howl's Moving Castle 82.33 78.71 82.63 83.10 2004 Hayao Miyazaki
254 Nausicaä of the Valley of the Wind 82.33 85.10 81.54 82.03 1984 Hayao Miyazaki
255 Safety Last! 82.33 92.25 80.95 81.10 1923 Fred C. Newmeyer, Sam Taylor
256 Rosemary's Baby 82.32 94.78 79.99 78.69 1968 Roman Polanski
257 L'Avventura 82.32 92.10 79.08 78.03 1960 Michelangelo Antonioni
258 The Searchers 82.32 93.90 78.16 76.66 1956 John Ford
259 La Haine 82.30 90.60 82.38 79.56 1995 Mathieu Kassovitz
260 Three Colors: Blue 82.30 88.28 81.55 79.23 1993 Krzysztof Kieślowski
261 Chungking Express 82.30 79.95 82.29 80.73 1994 Wong Kar-wai
262 Inside Out 82.29 93.66 80.27 79.85 2015 Pete Docter
263 Where is the Friend's Home? 82.28 89.25 81.22 80.21 1987 Abbas Kiarostami
264 Cries and Whispers 82.27 85.45 81.02 80.80 1972 Ingmar Bergman
265 Napoleon 82.22 93.25 81.89 78.99 1927 Abel Gance
266 Paper Moon 82.19 83.08 81.37 81.29 1973 Peter Bogdanovich
267 The Spirit of the Beehive 82.17 89.83 79.31 78.91 1973 Víctor Erice
268 A Special Day 82.16 90.20 81.11 81.25 1977 Ettore Scola
269 Nostalghia 82.15 83.00 80.91 81.23 1983 Andrei Tarkovsky
270 Network 82.13 85.45 82.36 79.08 1976 Sidney Lumet
271 L'Eclisse 82.11 84.70 79.78 78.81 1962 Michelangelo Antonioni
272 Mr. Smith Goes to Washington 82.09 80.83 81.78 81.15 1939 Frank Capra
273 Sanjuro 82.09 91.90 81.67 80.85 1962 Akira Kurosawa
274 Badlands 82.06 93.38 79.77 77.21 1973 Terrence Malick
275 Vivre Sa Vie 82.06 85.20 80.12 79.83 1962 Jean-Luc Godard
276 Nobody Knows 82.06 87.18 81.12 81.15 2004 Hirokazu Koreeda
277 No Country for Old Men 82.05 90.68 80.56 78.47 2007 Coen Brothers
278 Spring, Summer, Fall, Winter... and Spring 82.05 86.05 80.76 80.62 2003 Kim Ki-duk
279 La Notte 82.04 78.35 81.45 81.11 1961 Michelangelo Antonioni
280 The Celebration 82.04 84.23 81.34 80.08 1998 Thomas Vinterberg
281 In the Name of the Father 82.04 84.90 81.14 81.85 1993 Jim Sheridan
282 I Am a Fugitive from a Chain Gang 82.02 89.55 80.18 81.56 1932 Mervyn LeRoy
283 Shoplifters 82.01 92.39 80.60 79.31 2018 Hirokazu Koreeda
284 Finding Nemo 82.01 92.60 80.13 78.76 2003 Andrew Stanton, Lee Unkrich
285 Z 81.98 87.55 82.21 79.59 1969 Costa-Gavras
286 The Phantom Carriage 81.96 95.00 80.01 80.32 1921 Victor Sjöström
287 Manhattan 81.95 86.23 80.50 79.81 1979 Woody Allen
288 Rome, Open City 81.94 95.40 80.45 79.27 1945 Robert Rossellini
289 Children of Heaven 81.93 80.15 81.24 82.01 1997 Majid Majidi
290 The Green Mile 81.92 71.93 82.95 84.38 1999 Frank Darabont
291 The Iron Giant 81.91 86.61 80.88 79.95 1999 Brad Bird
292 The Sacrifice 81.90 80.30 80.47 81.37 1986 Andrei Tarkovsky
293 The Philadelphia Story 81.90 94.95 79.79 77.86 1940 George Cukor
294 The Twilight Samurai 81.90 86.10 81.07 81.13 2002 Yôji Yamada
295 Before Sunset 81.88 87.79 81.42 78.41 2004 Richard Linklater
296 Before Sunrise 81.86 84.40 82.24 79.44 1995 Richard Linklater
297 Castle in the Sky 81.85 81.63 81.49 82.06 1986 Hayao Miyazaki
298 The Departed 81.84 86.92 82.82 79.04 2006 Martin Scorsese
299 Brazil 81.83 90.23 80.61 78.37 1985 Terry Gilliam
300 Incendies 81.81 83.85 81.88 80.74 2011 Denis Villenueve
301 The Maltese Falcon 81.81 95.65 80.24 77.28 1941 John Huston
302 The Wizard of Oz 81.77 98.03 79.38 77.17 1939 Victor Fleming
303 Le Cercle Rouge 81.76 90.03 80.81 78.54 1970 Jean-Pierre Melville
304 Monsieur Verdoux 81.76 89.80 78.55 81.34 1947 Charlie Chaplin
305 The Return 81.72 84.85 80.02 80.96 2003 Andrey Zvyagintsev
306 Secrets & Lies 81.71 90.73 80.29 78.66 1996 Mike Leigh
307 The Hidden Fortress 81.70 91.25 80.79 80.72 1958 Akira Kurosawa
308 Pan's Labyrinth 81.69 92.59 81.60 76.08 2006 Guillermo del Toro
309 Amélie 81.69 79.64 81.96 80.27 2004 Jean-Pierre Jeunet
310 Ben-Hur 81.67 86.93 79.86 80.22 1959 William Wyler
311 Fitzcarraldo 81.67 75.80 81.06 81.21 1982 Werner Herzog
312 American History X 81.63 70.13 83.58 83.00 1998 Tony Kaye
313 Ace in the Hole 81.62 79.10 80.88 81.36 1951 Billy Wilder
314 Capernaum 81.62 81.83 80.52 82.18 2018 Nadine Labaki
315 Still Walking 81.61 90.30 80.92 79.48 2008 Hirokazu Koreeda
316 All About My Mother 81.61 88.77 79.56 78.80 1999 Pedro Almodóvar
317 The Discreet Charm of the Bourgeoisie 81.60 92.28 78.82 78.83 1972 Luis Buñuel
318 Platoon 81.60 88.70 79.52 80.45 1986 Oliver Stone
319 Farewell My Concubine 81.60 80.50 80.49 81.04 1993 Chen Kaige
320 Letter from an Unknown Woman 81.59 93.10 79.84 79.31 1948 Max Ophüls
321 The Grand Budapest Hotel 81.58 87.64 80.72 79.19 2014 Wes Anderson
322 The Virgin Spring 81.58 82.45 80.70 80.66 1960 Ingmar Bergman
323 The Red Balloon 81.57 90.20 79.93 80.30 1956 Albert Lamorisse
324 Stagecoach 81.57 94.58 77.69 78.94 1939 John Ford
325 Mulholland Drive 81.56 80.61 79.60 77.87 2001 David Lynch
326 A Matter of Life and Death 81.49 92.60 81.91 76.27 1946 Michael Powell, Emeric Pressburger
327 High Noon 81.48 90.58 79.27 78.94 1952 Fred Zinnemann
328 Orpheus 81.48 96.20 79.88 78.90 1950 Jean Cocteau
329 Life of Brian 81.47 82.98 80.78 79.81 1979 Terry Jones
330 Casino 81.46 74.23 81.54 81.75 1995 Martin Scorsese
331 Kagemusha 81.44 82.93 80.01 80.43 1980 Akira Kurosawa
332 Butch Cassidy and the Sundance Kid 81.43 76.08 80.53 81.85 1969 George Roy Hill
333 In a Lonely Place 81.43 92.45 80.42 78.77 1950 Nicholas Ray
334 Scarface 81.43 71.30 81.97 82.18 1983 Brian De Palma
335 A Short Film About Killing 81.42 87.35 79.89 80.38 1988 Krzysztof Kieślowski
336 Beauty and the Beast 81.41 92.05 79.28 78.32 1946 Jean Cocteau
337 The Hustler 81.39 92.45 80.43 78.97 1961 Robert Rossen
338 Cléo from 5 to 7 81.38 91.65 80.03 79.11 1962 Agnès Varda
339 Fireworks 81.37 90.15 80.01 79.63 1997 Takeshi Kitano
340 Room 81.36 88.41 80.43 79.48 2015 Lenny Abrahamson
341 Mad Max: Fury Road 81.35 90.39 79.76 77.80 2015 George Miller
342 Steamboat Bill, Jr. 81.32 95.75 79.30 79.23 1928 Charles Reisner, Buster Keaton
343 Judgment at Nuremberg 81.31 71.58 82.24 83.03 1961 Stanley Kramer
344 The Straight Story 81.30 87.15 79.64 79.88 1999 David Lynch
345 Meshes of the Afternoon 81.29 96.25 77.91 79.99 1943 Maya Deren, Alexandr Hackenschmied
346 Alice in the Cities 81.28 86.70 79.60 80.20 1974 Wim Wenders
347 Akira 81.28 80.90 81.12 79.98 1988 Katsuhiro Otomo
348 Good Will Hunting 81.27 79.38 81.97 81.05 1997 Gus Van Sant
349 The Miracle Worker 81.25 85.15 78.88 81.55 1962 Arthur Penn
350 Talk to Her 81.25 87.48 79.33 78.71 2002 Pedro Almodóvar
351 The Graduate 81.24 85.58 78.91 79.97 1967 Mike Nichols
352 Beauty and the Beast 81.22 92.28 79.20 78.77 1991 Gary Trousdale, Kirk Wise
353 The Heiress 81.19 94.45 80.20 79.76 1949 William Wyler
354 Fantasia 81.18 93.03 76.76 79.95 1940 Samuel Armstrong, James Algar
355 Au Revoir les Enfants 81.18 94.25 80.14 78.92 1987 Louis Malle
356 Three Billboards Outside Ebbing, Missouri 81.18 88.62 79.36 79.90 2017 Martin McDonagh
357 Inglourious Basterds 81.17 79.05 81.06 80.51 2009 Quentin Tarantino
358 Elevator to the Gallows 81.16 90.45 79.31 78.56 1958 Louis Malle
359 Gladiator 81.16 75.39 81.69 81.52 2000 Ridley Scott
360 Through a Glass Darkly 81.15 93.60 81.11 78.86 1961 Ingmar Bergman
361 Million Dollar Baby 81.15 87.41 77.43 80.72 2004 Clint Eastwood
362 Days of Heaven 81.15 90.75 80.19 77.08 1978 Terrence Malick
363 Do the Right Thing 81.15 90.78 80.26 77.04 1989 Spike Lee
364 Out of the Past 81.14 91.40 80.73 77.92 1947 Jacques Tourneur
365 Strangers on a Train 81.11 93.30 80.01 78.68 1951 Alfred Hitchcock
366 Blue Velvet 81.11 83.48 78.98 77.09 1986 David Lynch
367 That Obscure Object of Desire 81.09 89.40 79.59 78.11 1977 Luis Buñuel
368 What Ever Happened to Baby Jane? 81.08 80.23 80.74 80.75 1962 Robert Aldrich
369 My Night at Maud's 81.07 88.15 79.51 79.42 1969 Éric Rohmer
370 The Earrings of Madame de… 81.07 92.15 80.36 77.05 1953 Max Ophüls
371 The Conversation 81.04 89.23 80.03 77.44 1974 Francis Ford Coppola
372 The Killing 81.03 91.50 79.51 79.21 1956 Stanley Kubrick
373 The Servant 81.03 87.83 79.45 78.57 1963 Joseph Losey
374 The Intouchables 81.03 67.15 82.13 84.70 2011 Olivier Nakache, Éric Toledano
375 The Life and Death of Colonel Blimp 81.01 94.15 81.57 75.44 1943 Michael Powell, Emeric Pressburger
376 Jaws 81.01 90.98 79.91 75.70 1975 Steven Spielberg
377 Winter Light 81.01 73.55 81.51 79.95 1963 Ingmar Bergman
378 Love Exposure 81.01 80.88 82.23 79.55 2008 Sion Sono
379 Hiroshima Mon Amour 81.00 92.95 80.13 77.99 1959 Alain Resnais
380 Day for Night 80.98 92.55 80.21 78.27 1973 François Truffaut
381 Ratatouille 80.97 92.73 78.72 78.68 2007 Brad Bird
382 Ghost in the Shell 80.97 81.43 79.98 81.15 1995 Mamoru Oshii
383 Germany Year Zero 80.95 92.00 77.80 80.03 1948 Roberto Rossellini
384 Spotlight 80.93 93.00 79.75 77.55 2015 Tom McCarthy
385 Die Hard 80.93 79.58 81.11 79.43 1988 John McTiernan
386 Laura 80.93 93.80 79.70 78.47 1944 Otto Preminger
387 Sleuth 80.93 89.95 79.16 80.87 1972 Joseph L. Mankiewicz
388 The Diving Bell and the Butterfly 80.92 88.64 79.69 77.84 2007 Julian Schnabel
389 The Handmaiden 80.92 85.99 82.55 77.41 2016 Park Chan-wook
390 Stand by Me 80.90 80.20 81.28 79.54 1986 Rob Reiner
391 Wolf Children 80.90 80.15 80.40 81.27 2012 Mamoru Hosoda
392 Marriage Story 80.88 92.86 79.40 77.75 2019 Noam Baumbach
393 Shoeshine 80.87 93.75 79.02 79.38 1946 Vittorio De Sica
394 Freaks 80.85 84.70 77.66 80.31 1932 Tod Browning
395 Nosferatu 80.85 93.75 78.29 79.14 1922 F. W. Murnau
396 Dial M for Murder 80.84 77.60 81.17 81.31 1954 Alfred Hitchcock
397 Amour 80.81 90.90 77.74 78.19 2012 Michael Haneke
398 12 Years a Slave 80.80 94.00 79.74 76.94 2013 Steve McQueen
399 The Nightmare Before Christmas 80.77 85.38 79.26 79.69 1993 Henry Selick
400 Cabaret 80.77 84.68 77.34 80.69 1972 Bob Fosse
401 Central Station 80.77 83.28 80.91 78.52 1998 Walter Salles
402 Landscape in the Mist 80.74 71.35 80.76 80.28 1988 Theo Angelopoulos
403 1917 80.73 84.37 80.65 79.33 2019 Sam Mendes
404 Intolerance: Love's Struggle Throughout the Ages 80.71 93.98 75.69 78.01 1916 D. W. Griffith
405 Call Me by Your Name 80.71 91.25 79.43 77.87 2017 Luca Guadagnino
406 Midnight Cowboy 80.71 82.98 79.10 79.50 1969 John Schlesinger
407 Shadow of a Doubt 80.70 94.38 79.31 76.04 1943 Alfred Hitchcock
408 Interstellar 80.70 74.16 81.30 82.25 2014 Christopher Nolan
409 Hannah and Her Sisters 80.69 88.95 79.15 77.98 1986 Woody Allen
410 Monsters, Inc. 80.68 85.29 79.37 80.08 2001 Pete Docter, David Silverman
411 The Testament of Dr. Mabuse 80.65 85.85 79.40 79.38 1933 Fritz Lang
412 Downfall 80.64 83.53 81.54 78.55 2004 Oliver Hirschbiegel
413 Being There 80.64 87.30 79.42 78.06 1979 Hal Ashby
414 The Killer 80.63 92.60 79.27 78.66 1989 John Woo
415 My Left Foot: The Story of Christy Brown 80.63 93.23 78.13 79.15 1989 Jim Sheridan
416 Jean de Florette 80.60 88.40 80.18 79.69 1986 Claude Berri
417 The Big Lebowski 80.57 74.80 82.28 78.57 1998 Coen Brothers
418 The King's Speech 80.57 90.86 78.50 78.59 2010 Tom Hooper
419 Whisper of the Heart 80.55 79.98 80.80 80.31 1995 Yoshifumi Kondō
420 E.T. the Extra-Terrestrial 80.54 93.08 77.22 77.82 1982 Steven Spielberg
421 Infernal Affairs 80.54 79.83 79.92 80.22 2002 Andrew Lau, Alan Mak
422 The Prestige 80.54 72.22 82.71 81.38 2006 Christopher Nolan
423 Our Hospitality 80.54 92.85 77.72 79.58 1923 Buster Keaton, John G. Blystone
424 Zootopia 80.53 85.22 78.84 80.18 2016 Byron Howard, Rich Moore
425 Toy Story 2 80.49 92.59 78.51 77.05 1999 John Lasseter, Ash Brannon, Lee Unkrich
426 Klaus 80.48 75.00 81.07 81.41 2019 Sergio Pablos
427 The Big Sleep 80.45 92.10 79.74 77.58 1946 Howard Hawks
428 Ford v Ferrari 80.45 83.94 79.37 80.01 2019 James Mangold
429 Dead Poets Society 80.44 78.70 79.43 80.75 1989 Peter Weir
430 The Terminator 80.43 89.08 78.26 78.13 1984 James Cameron
431 Naked 80.43 84.48 80.39 77.34 1993 Mike Leigh
432 Dangal 80.41 83.00 79.68 80.56 2016 Nitesh Tiwari
433 Kwaidan 80.40 81.80 79.75 79.42 1964 Masaki Kobayashi
434 The Man Who Would Be King 80.40 90.55 78.24 77.79 1975 John Huston
435 Wild Tales 80.38 82.57 80.48 79.22 2014 Damián Szifron
436 Groundhog Day 80.38 80.08 79.31 79.35 1993 Harold Ramis
437 Catch Me If You Can 80.38 83.44 78.74 80.57 2002 Steven Spielberg
438 I Vitelloni 80.36 90.28 77.64 78.06 1953 Federico Fellini
439 The Big Heat 80.35 92.90 79.27 77.87 1953 Fritz Lang
440 The Double Life of Véronique 80.35 82.63 80.19 77.87 1991 Krzysztof Kieślowski
441 Who's Afraid of Virginia Woolf? 80.35 82.58 80.19 78.43 1966 Mike Nichols
442 Requiem for a Dream 80.33 71.39 81.39 80.93 2000 Darren Aronofsky
443 Rope 80.33 79.20 80.31 79.30 1948 Alfred Hitchcock
444 Love and Death 80.33 89.83 77.55 78.50 1975 Woody Allen
445 The Remains of the Day 80.29 86.88 78.75 78.80 1993 James Ivory
446 Jules and Jim 80.28 93.70 78.30 77.94 1962 François Truffaut
447 The Gospel According to Matthew 80.28 88.30 76.50 78.52 1964 Pier Paolo Pasolini
448 How to Train Your Dragon 80.27 81.97 79.45 80.24 2010 Chris Sanders, Dean DeBlois
449 Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows: Part 2 80.27 88.50 78.81 78.53 2011 David Yates
450 Cat on a Hot Tin Roof 80.26 87.05 79.46 79.79 1958 Richard Brooks
451 The French Connection 80.26 93.35 78.04 76.89 1971 William Friedkin
452 Opening Night 80.25 78.05 80.50 79.25 1977 John Cassavetes
453 Hotel Rwanda 80.24 84.54 79.34 79.40 2004 Terry George
454 4 Months, 3 Weeks and 2 Days 80.22 92.51 77.76 76.22 2007 Cristian Mungiu
455 Tampopo 80.22 92.40 81.20 77.01 1985 Juzo Itami
456 Scarface 80.22 93.50 76.43 79.55 1932 Howard Hawks, Howard Hughes
457 The Face of Another 80.21 87.50 79.61 79.34 1966 Hiroshi Teshigahara
458 The Roaring Twenties 80.21 86.20 77.79 80.68 1939 Raoul Walsh
459 Pickpocket 80.20 93.80 76.41 76.47 1959 Robert Bresson
460 Kiki's Delivery Service 80.20 85.45 79.87 78.84 1989 Hayao Miyazaki
461 A Prophet 80.19 89.61 79.53 76.14 2009 Jacques Audiard
462 Zelig 80.19 90.00 76.50 80.29 1983 Woody Allen
463 Trouble in Paradise 80.18 88.20 79.35 77.62 1932 Ernst Lubitsch
464 Gran Torino 80.17 76.27 78.57 82.36 2008 Clint Eastwood
465 Last Year at Marienbad 80.16 88.25 78.29 77.37 1961 Alain Resnais
466 All the President's Men 80.15 85.95 80.48 76.46 1976 Alan J. Pakula
467 Breaking the Waves 80.15 79.85 78.46 79.55 1996 Lars von Trier
468 Indiana Jones and the Last Crusade 80.14 74.28 81.44 80.57 1989 Steven Spielberg
469 Divorce Italian Style 80.12 91.00 79.28 78.26 1961 Pietro Germi
470 Edward Scissorhands 80.12 78.65 78.09 80.73 1990 Tim Burton
471 The Thing 80.12 67.98 82.60 79.34 1982 John Carpenter
472 Perfect Blue 80.11 74.05 80.91 80.09 1997 Satoshi Kon
473 Down by Law 80.10 79.03 78.98 79.61 1986 Jim Jarmusch
474 Bringing Up Baby 80.10 90.75 78.25 76.45 1938 Howard Hawks
475 The Phantom of Liberty 80.09 85.10 78.89 78.66 1974 Luis Buñuel
476 Bonnie and Clyde 80.07 85.38 78.16 78.23 1967 Arthur Penn
477 The Incredibles 80.07 89.69 79.77 75.78 2004 Brad Bird
478 Rocky 80.04 79.73 79.17 79.29 1976 John G. Avildsen
479 His Girl Friday 80.03 94.15 79.24 76.72 1940 Howard Hawks
480 Mommy 80.03 80.79 80.39 79.13 2014 Xavier Dolan
481 Mon Oncle 80.03 88.00 78.03 78.76 1958 Jacques Tati
482 My Fair Lady 79.99 91.85 77.53 78.00 1964 George Cukor
483 Charade 79.98 85.55 79.37 78.72 1963 Stanley Donen
484 Stalag 17 79.95 87.13 79.62 77.79 1953 Billy Wilder
485 Boyhood 79.95 97.08 76.08 75.95 2014 Richard Linklater
486 The Secret in Their Eyes 79.95 82.49 81.27 77.67 2009 Juan José Campanella
487 Ninotchka 79.95 90.15 77.99 78.50 1939 Ernst Lubitsch
488 Pierrot le Fou 79.94 81.75 77.84 76.65 1965 Jean-Luc Godard
489 The Enigma of Kaspar Hauser 79.94 89.10 78.30 78.27 1974 Werner Herzog
490 Stroszek 79.94 88.40 79.50 77.77 1977 Werner Herzog
491 A Hard Day's Night 79.93 93.73 76.82 77.08 1964 Richard Lester
492 Onibaba 79.90 74.75 79.42 79.96 1964 Kaneto Shindo
493 Repulsion 79.85 92.68 77.29 76.57 1965 Roman Polanski
494 Like Stars on Earth 79.85 80.50 79.54 79.86 2007 Aamir Khan, Amole Gupte
495 Duck Soup 79.84 92.33 79.01 74.92 1933 Leo McCarey
496 Carlito's Way 79.83 70.28 79.16 82.01 1993 Brian De Palma
497 Nashville 79.82 93.23 76.89 74.92 1975 Robert Altman
498 The Triplets of Belleville 79.82 88.97 76.57 78.66 2003 Sylvain Chomet
499 Dr. Mabuse the Gambler 79.81 85.10 76.88 79.98 1922 Fritz Lang
500 Gone Girl 79.79 83.03 79.32 78.87 2014 David Fincher
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Silver Slipper Casino & Hotel Room Tour

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