- Casino Royale Review
- Carrie (1976)
- Two-Lane Blacktop (1971)
- Trainspotting (1996)
- Rain Man (1988)
- Fatal Attraction (1987)
- Targets (1968)
- An Education (2009)
- Mirror, The (1974)
- Fargo (1996)
- Fight Club (1999)
- Do The Right Thing (1989)
- Report (1967)
- Is "The Sting" The Best Gambling Film Ever Made?
- Pink Flamingos (1972)
- Ox-Bow Incident, The (1943), Or 28 Angry Men
- Rome, Open City (1945)
- Spring in a Small Town (1948)
- Drive (2011)
- Vinyl (1965)
- Seconds (1966)
- Rosemary's Baby (1968)
- A Hollywood Invasion of Casino Halls
- Thin Man, The (1934)
- In The Heat of the Night (1967)
- All In: The Poker Movie, Player’s Best Tricks
- Invasion of the Body Snatchers (1956)
- 1001 Club - Skyfall (2012)
- 1001 Club - When Harry Met Sally... (1988)
- 1001 Club - Rain Man (1988)
1001 Club - Forbidden Games (1952)
#254. Forbidden Games [Jeux Interdits] (1952)
Why It's In The Book: "A good many films have heightened the absurdities and cruelties of human life by depicting them through the eyes of children; but few more effectively, or more poignantly, than René Clément’s finest film, Forbidden Games.
From his lead child actors, Clément draws remarkably expressive and convincing performances, refreshingly free from cuteness; there’s an instinctive grace in the boy’s gentleness toward his young friend. Narciso Yepes contributes a lyrical solo guitar score, expressive in its simplicity." -1001 Movies You Must See Before You Die
Movie Guy Steve - 10/10
"It is a moving and poignant portrayal of the emotional damage caused by war of all types and the wreckage it leaves behind. It’s also so emotionally draining that I don’t know if it’s a film I can watch again."
nicolas krizan - 8.5/10
"Death is everywhere"
Adolytsi - 8/10
"The film is very heart-breaking, especially the ending; the two children’s attempts at coping with death are very endearingly sad."
Sunny D - 8/10
"It’s a thought-provoking movie, not about the avoidable tragedy of war but rather the unavoidable sadness in recognizing that nothing, not even childhood, is simple."