- A Separation is the best-reviewed movie of 2011 (for now) When it opened in a handful of American theaters on December 30, A Separation 94 didn't just become the final film of 2011; it also became the best.
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Top 90 Movies of 2011 93 titles 1. Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows: Part 2 (2011)
May 10, 2019 · 2011 - BEST MOVIES. 1. The Tree of Life (2011) Error: please try again. The story of a family in Waco, Texas in 1956. The eldest son witnesses the loss of innocence and struggles with his parents' conflicting teachings. Votes: 169,962 | Gross: $13.30M.
- Hugo. “Come and dream with me.” When it comes to discussions of Martin Scorsese’s best films, Hugo belongs right up there with Goodfellas. It’s a touching tribute to the history of cinema while advancing technological wonders for the future.
- Drive. “I drive.” Drive is the thinking man’s action flick. It has all the hyper-violence you could want, but it also deals with themes like loneliness and redemption.
- The Tree of Life. “Help each other. Love everyone. Every leaf. Every ray of light. Forgive.” Terrence Malick does not make easy films to watch. With every frame, you’re constantly being challenged to comprehend what precisely is happening and what the film wants you to take away.
- Certified Copy. “I'm afraid there's nothing very simple about being simple.” You wouldn’t think a tale of a man and woman touring Tuscany would open up such existential questions, and yet, Certified Copy transcends most romantic dramas into something more.
Top 50. Movies 2011 - IMDb. Top 50. Movies 2011. 1. Take Shelter (2011) Error: please try again. Plagued by a series of apocalyptic visions, a young husband and father questions whether to shelter his family from a coming storm, or from himself. Votes: 92,109 | Gross: $1.73M.
Dec 19, 2011 · 2011 was a strange year for movies. The November/December awards season melee, when typically the Best Films of the Year are released, felt fairly anemic.
Dec 16, 2011 · It was the year we got a Twilight wedding, and honeymoon, and birth. And maybe best of all, 2011 was when Kermit and Piggy and Gonzo returned to the big screen. So as the Golden Globes nominate...
- Peter Paras
- Drive. Photo : Richard Foreman Jr/FilmDistrict. Screw Oscar, which will surely ignore Drive because it's too bloody, too creative, too ambitious and too polarizing to comfort audiences.
- The Artist. Photo : The Weinstein Company. A silent movie in black-and-white about Old Hollywood is now the presumptive favorite in the awards race. Why? Because French director Michel Hazanavicius has style to burn and unexpected soul.
- The Descendants. Photo : Merie Wallace/FOX Searchlight. Here's that rare human comedy that earns its laughs and tears. Orchestrated without a false note by director and co-writer Alexander Payne, The Descendants gives George Clooney the role of his career to date as a Hawaiian landowner coping with a cheating wife (now in a coma) and two daughters he can't fathom.
- Moneyball. Photo : Melinda Sue Gordon/Columbia Pictures. An inside-baseball movie with the pulse of an action flick. Thank director Bennett Miller and acting homers from Brad Pitt as the general manager of the Oakland A's and Jonah Hill as a numbers cruncher who shows him how to find value in what others miss.
- The Tree of Life. No other movie this year was as narratively ambitious and challenging as Terrence Malick’s hotly debated The Tree of Life. On one hand it is a deeply affecting portrait of a middle-class Texas family in the 1950s, with stellar performances from Brad Pitt, Jessica Chastain, and the young Hunter McCracken.
- Drive. Nicholas Winding Refn’s Drive is everything modern action movies aren’t these days. It’s stylish, methodical, efficient, and relies very little on plot.
- Hugo. Martin Scorsese’s adaptation of Brian Selznick’s award-winning 2007 illustrated kids’ book The Invention of Hugo Cabret is full of exactly the kind of film magic that it pays tribute to.
- Melancholia. From its rapturously beautiful and impressionistic still-life opening shots to its breathtaking finale, Lars Von Trier’s Melancholia is a triumphant return to form for the Danish provocateur.