IMDb Polls

Poll: Wes Anderson’s Favorite Movies

From his quirky stylistic approach to his humorous take on dysfunctional relations, Wes Anderson is surely one of the best filmmakers from the current generation. He recently picked his 10 favorite films.

While talking to New York Daily News or The Criterion Collection, Anderson told why he loved those movies.

Which of these films, is your favorite?

Discuss the list here.

Make Your Choice

  1. Vote!

    A Clockwork Orange (1971)

    "It’s a movie that’s very particularly designed and, you know, conjures up this world that you’ve never seen quite this way in a movie before."
  2. Vote!

    Hannah and Her Sisters (1986)

    "It's easily my favorite Woody Allen movie."
  3. Vote!

    New York Stories (1989)

    Anderson cited Scorsese’s chapter — “Life Lessons” — as a favorite to Goop.
  4. Vote!

    Rosemary's Baby (1968)

    "This has always been a big influence on me, or a source of ideas; and it’s always been one of my favorites."
  5. Vote!

    The Apartment (1960)

    "I love this movie very much. It’s such a good Billy Wilder movie."
  6. Vote!

    Moonstruck (1987)

    "I’ve always loved this script. It’s a very well-done Hollywood take on New York. Nicolas Cage, John Mahoney, Cher, Olympia Dukakis and Vincent Gardenia are great in it."
  7. Vote!

    Terror's Advocate (2007)

    "Barbet Schroeder’s great documentary, ‘Terror’s Advocate,’ also relates to another one I would highly recommend, which is Marcel Ophüls’ documentary ‘Hôtel Terminus’ (except I think you can only get it on VHS). There is kind of a miniature version of ‘Terror’s Advocate’ in the middle of it."
  8. Vote!

    The Earrings of Madame De... (1953)

    "Max Ophuls made a perfect film."
  9. Vote!

    Au Hasard Balthazar (1966)

    "We watched ‘Au hasard Balthazar’ last night and loved it and also Donald Richie. You hate to see that poor donkey die. He takes a beating and presses on, and your heart goes out to him."
  10. Vote!

    Sweet Smell of Success (1957)

    "Here’s a classic staple of New York movies. The look of it is this distilled black-and-white New York and Clifford Odets writes great dialogue."

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