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Behold some of the most stunningly photographed films of all time. In the late 1950s, sumptuous black and white met CinemaScope. The result was a cinematic era that married the dramatic chiaroscuro of monochrome with the expressive freedom of the widescreen frame. Lensed by some of film history’s most renowned cinematographers—James Wong Howe, Joseph LaShelle, and Gordon Willis, among others—these shimmering black-and-white beauties demand to be seen on the big screen.
Billy Wilder’s New York classic starring Jack Lemmon and Shirley MacLaine.
James Cagney is a Berlin-based Coca-Cola exec in Billy Wilder’s breakneck satire.
Woody Allen’s ultimate New York movie, featuring a glimmering black-and-white skyline.
Paul Newman is a pool shark looking to defeat the reigning champ in this 60s classic.
Barbara Stanwyck rules an Arizona territory and 40 men in Samuel Fuller’s delirious western.
Samuel Fuller helms Hollywood’s first depiction of the conflict in Vietnam.
Peter Ustinov directs and co-stars in this adaptation of Herman Melville’s classic tale.
Kirk Douglas delivers one of his finest performances as a defiantly independent cowboy.
Paul Newman stars in this remake of Rashomon set in the American Wild West.
Tony Randall stars in this corrosive drama which casts a jaundiced eye on 1950s suburbia.
Paul Newman stars as the rotten son of a ranchman in this blistering anti-western.
John Wayne, Henry Fonda, and Robert Mitchum lead an all-star cast in this D-Day epic.
A titanic war-is-hell epic about a squad of American GIs trudging through the horrors of WWII.
A riveting semi-documentary adaptation of Truman Capote’s true crime classic.
John Hurt gives an extraordinary performance as the title role in David Lynch’s second film.
Henry Fonda stars in Otto Preminger’s chronicle of blackmail and backstabbing in Washington, DC.
Otto Preminger’s stylish brainteaser about a missing girl who may or may not actually exist.
Fred Zinnemann’s starkly realistic depiction of a young veteran’s drug addiction.
Joanne Woodward gives a tour-de-force performance as a woman with multiple personalities.
Douglas Sirk’s transcendent, luridly expressionist take on a Faulkner novel.
Robert Wise’s atmospheric chiller is considered among the scariest movies of all time.