Greatest Films of the 2010s
Greatest Films of the 2010s

Greatest Films of the 2010s
2010, 2011, 2012, 2013, 2014, 2015, 2016, 2017, 2018


Title Screen Film Genre(s), Title, Year, (Country), Length, Director, Description

The Artist (2011, Fr.), 100 minutes, D: Michel Hazanavicius

Bridesmaids (2011), 125 minutes, D: Paul Feig

The Descendants (2011), 115 minutes, D: Alexander Payne

Drive (2011), 100 minutes, D: Nicolas Winding Refn

The Girl With the Dragon Tattoo (2011), 158 minutes, D: David Fincher

Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows, Part 2 (2011), 130 minutes, D: David Yates
See Harry Potter series.

Le Havre (2011, Finland/Fr./Germ.), 93 minutes, D: Aki Kaurismäki

The Help (2011), 146 minutes, D: Tate Taylor

Hugo (2011), 128 minutes, D: Martin Scorsese

The Iron Lady (2011), 105 minutes, D: Phyllida Lloyd

Melancholia (2011, Denm./Swe./Fr./Germ.), 136 minutes, D: Lars von Trier

Midnight in Paris (2011), 94 minutes, D. Woody Allen

Moneyball (2011), 133 minutes, D: Bennett Miller

My Week With Marilyn (2011, UK), 101 minutes, D: Simon Curtis

Rango (2011), 107 minutes, D: Gore Verbinski

A Separation (2011, Iran) (aka Jodaeiye Nader az Simin), 123 minutes, D: Asghar Farhadi

Shame (2011, UK), 101 minutes, D: Steve McQueen

Tinker Tailor Soldier Spy (2011), 127 minutes, D: Tomas Alfredson

The Tree of Life (2011), 139 minutes, D: Terrence Malick

The Twilight Saga: Breaking Dawn, Part 1 (2011), 117 minutes, D: Bill Condon

Unknown (2011, UK/Germ./Fr.), 113 minutes, D: Jaume Collet-Serra
Jaume Collet-Serra's fast-paced psychological mystery-thriller was entirely set (and shot) in both parts of the reunified capital city of Berlin. The action thriller's intriguing premise - a crisis of stolen identity - occurred during Dr. Martin Harris' (Liam Neeson) business trip to the city to attend a biotechnology conference. When he took a taxi (driven by illegal immigrant Gina (Diane Kruger)) from the world-famous Hotel Adlon back to the airport to retrieve his forgotten briefcase, a car crash landed him in the hospital, where he awoke four days later from a coma with his identity completely erased. The story's theme allegorically reflected the dichotomous suffering that the historic city of Berlin experienced during its many years of division. On a quest all around the city's neighborhoods and landmarks, the isolated man retraced his steps to discover who he was - trying to connect with the world he thought he belonged to, but facing conspiratorial alienation and denials everywhere. He was even accused of being an 'imposter' when confronted by another Dr. Martin Harris (Aidan Quinn) and his own wife Liz (January Jones). Trapped in an absurd labyrinth in a foreign country and on the run from assassins, the film revealed more identity-related twists and turns as he raced against time to prevent an assassination plot.

War Horse (2011), 146 minutes, D: Steven Spielberg

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