Top 10 Most Beautiful Movies You Should Watch Before Die

Hollywood has set the benchmark for all the film industries all over the world. Whether it’s romantic, action, horror, thriller, animation or science -fiction movie, it marks reek of cinematic excellence in every aspect. There are some movies we can say compiles good cinematography, art direction and overall use of colors and camera composition, plot, character everything including an end that’s sums up with word completely amazing movie. So, here we are listing about a movie which made with a perfect flow of all aspects and ranked in a most beautiful movie of all the time that’s you should not miss watching before you die.

 

1. Samsara (2011)

“Samsara” tells the story of our world, but onscreen, it is so much more than that. Samsara was filmed in nearly one hundred locations across 25 countries over the course of five years. It was shot in 70 mm format and output to digital format. Samsara explores the wonders of our world from the mundane to the miraculous, looking into the unfathomable reaches of humanity’s spirituality and the human experience. The film chronicles the birth, life, death, destruction and rebirth cycles that occur on our planet in ways big and small.

 

2. The Tree of Life (2011)

The story of Jack O’Brien who as an adult recalls his life as a young boy and particularly he is sometimes demanding and overly strict father. Jack has a contentious struggling relationship with his father (Brad Pitt) but gets along well with his beautiful mother (Jessica Chastain). It is one of the most emotional as well as visual treating movie. The Tree of Life ranked seventh on the British Broadcasting Corporation (BBC)’s 100 Greatest Films of the 21st Century in August 2016.

 

3. 2001: A Space Odyssey (1968)

Today, 2001: A Space Odyssey is widely regarded as one of the greatest and most influential films ever made. A mind-bending sci-fi symphony, Stanley Kubrick’s landmark 1968 epic pushed the limits of narrative and special effects toward a meditation on technology and humanity. Humanity finds a mysterious, obviously, artificial object buried beneath the Lunar surface and with the intelligent computer H.A.L. 9000, sets off on a quest.

 

4. The Red Shoes (1948)

The Red Shoes is a 1948 British drama film,  voluptuous in its beauty and passionate in its storytelling. The film could do, too, with more humor. A young ballet dancer is torn between the man she loves and her pursuit to become a prima ballerina. One of the few light touches – a French bill poster’s explanation of ballet to his mate, with a marvelous jeté by way of illustration – was received rapturously.

 

5. Lawrence of Arabia (1962)

The epic of all epics, Lawrence of Arabia cements director David Lean’s status in the filmmaking pantheon with nearly four hours of grand scope, brilliant performances, and beautiful cinematography. The story of T.E. Lawrence, the English officer who successfully united and led the diverse, with the aid of native Sherif Ali, Lawrence rebels against the orders of his superior officer and strikes out on a daring camel journey across the harsh desert to attack a well-guarded Turkish port.

 

6. Rosemary’s Baby (1968) 

The movie is based on Ira Levin’s novel about modern-day witches and demons. But it is much more than just a suspense story; the brilliance of the film comes more from Polanski’s direction. The film chronicles the story of a pregnant woman who gradually discovers that she is being used by an evil cult to bear the spawn of the devil in an effort to bring about Satan’s reign on Earth. In 2014, Rosemary’s Baby was deemed “culturally, historically, or aesthetically significant” by the Library of Congress and selected for preservation in the National Film Registry.

 

7. Days of Heaven(1978)

Terrence Malick’s 1978 movie Days of Heaven was never a huge hit but it was such a departure and so deliberates an attempt to have the audience stirred by a beauty that it felt calming and inspiring. It tells the story of Bill and Abby, lovers who travel to the Texas Panhandle to harvest crops for a wealthy farmer. Bill encourages Abby to claim the fortune of the dying farmer by tricking him into a false marriage.

 

8. The Conformist(1970)

Bernardo Bertolucci’s expressionist masterpiece of 1970, The Conformist, is the movie that plugs postwar Italian cinema firmly. The film combines the controversial topics of politics and sexuality into one of the most fascinating and complex character studies in all of film history. It is a story of weak-willed Italian man becomes a fascist flunky who goes abroad to arrange the assassination of his old teacher, now a political dissident.

 

9. Children of Men (2006)

Children of Men is a 2006 British-American dystopian science fiction drama-thriller film directed and co-written by Alfonso Cuarón. The film is set in 2027, when assorted natural disasters, wars, and terrorist acts have rendered most of the world ungovernable, uninhabitable or anarchic. In 2027, in a chaotic world in which women have become somehow infertile, a former activist agrees to help transport a miraculously pregnant woman to a sanctuary at sea.

 

10. Life Is Beautiful (1997)

The film was a critical and financial success, despite criticisms of using the subject matter for comedic purposes. A touching story of an Italian book seller of Jewish ancestry who lives in his own little fairy tale. His creative and happy life would come to an abrupt halt when his entire family is deported to a concentration camp during World War II.  It is a beautifully acted film that manages to walk the extremely thin line between humor, fantasy, and tragedy.

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