Top 10 Vintage Movies

As a huge movie fan and a vintage lover, i present you the top 10 vintage movies.
That my list not official, you may not agree but this retro movies a awesome.


The Godfather was a blockbuster, breaking many box office records to become the highest grossing film of 1972. It earned $81.5 million in theatrical rentals in the USA and Canada during its initial release, increasing its earnings to $85.7 million through a reissue in 1973, and including a limited re-release in 1997 it ultimately earned an equivalent exhibition gross of $135 million. It displaced Gone with the Wind to claim the record as the top rentals earner, a position it would retain until the release of Jaws in 1975.News articles at the time proclaimed it was the first film to gross $100 million in North America,but such accounts are erroneous; this record belongs to The Sound of Music, released in 1965.


Based on Truman Capote's novel, this is the story of a young woman in New York City who meets a young man when he moves into her apartment building. He is with an older woman who is very wealthy, but he wants to be a writer. She is working as an expensive escort and searching for a rich, older man to marry.
Domestic Box Office‎: ‎$9,551,904
Worldwide Box Office‎: ‎$9,620,735


This musical about New York City gangs was directed by choreographer Jerome Robbins and Sound of Music director Robert Wise. The Sharks and the Jets dance their battles on the streets in this modernized take on Romeo and Juliet. The songs by Leonard Bernstein, with lyrics by Stephen Sondheim, are some of the best of the era.

Lifetime Gross: $44,064,958


The story of political and romantic espionage is set against the backdrop of the wartime conflict between democracy and totalitarianism.
With rich and smoky atmosphere, anti-Nazi propaganda, Max Steiner's superb musical score, suspense, unforgettable characters (supposedly 34 nationalities are included in its cast) and memorable lines of dialogue (e.g., "Here's lookin' at you, kid," and the inaccurately-quoted "Play it again, Sam"), it is one of the most popular, magical (and flawless) films of all time - focused on the themes of lost love, honor and duty, self-sacrifice and romance within a chaotic world.

According to Warner Bros records the film earned $3,398,000 domestically and $3,461,000 foreign.


The quasi-biographical film examines the life and legacy of Charles Foster Kane, played by Welles, a character based in part upon the American newspaper magnates William Randolph Hearst and Joseph Pulitzer, Chicago tycoons Samuel Insull and Harold McCormick, and aspects of the screenwriters' own lives. Upon its release, Hearst prohibited mention of the film in any of his newspapers. Kane's career in the publishing world is born of idealistic social service, but gradually evolves into a ruthless pursuit of power. Narrated principally through flashbacks, the story is told through the research of a newsreel reporter seeking to solve the mystery of the newspaper magnate's dying word: "Rosebud".

Box office, $1.6 million (1991 re-release)


David Lean’s 70mm desert epic stars Peter O’Toole in the sweeping film about T.E. Lawrence, the British archaeologist, military officer, and World War I liaison to the Ottoman Empire. It was shot in Morocco, Spain, Jordan and England—try to catch those stunning locations and O’Toole’s baby blues on the big screen if you can
Box office‎: ‎$70 million

7.PYSCHO (1960)

Psycho is a 1960 American psychological horror film directed and produced by Alfred Hitchcock, and written by Joseph Stefano. It stars Anthony PerkinsJanet LeighJohn GavinVera Miles, and Martin Balsam, and was based on the 1959 novel of the same nameby Robert Bloch. The film centers on an encounter between a secretary, Marion Crane (Leigh), who ends up at a secluded motel after stealing money from her employer, and the motel's owner-manager, Norman Bates (Perkins), and its aftermath.

Box office $50 million

8.WIZARD OF OZ (1939)


There’s no place like home, and no classic movie as beloved as Dorothy’s adventures in Oz. The film left its imprint on the kinds of narratives and character types—wicked and good witches, scarecrows, tinmen, and cowardly lions, oh my—we see on film. “Somewhere Over The Rainbow,” sung beautifully by Judy Garlard, is the cherry on top.

Box office $3 million (original release) $23.3 million (unadjusted, re-releases)


Two Struggling musicians witness the St. Valentine's Day Massacre and are now on the run from the Mob. Jerry and Joe cross-dress into an all female band. In addition to hiding, each has his own problems; One falls for another band member but can't tell her his gender, and the other has a rich suitor who will not take "No," for an answer.
Box office‎: ‎$40 million

10.LA DOLCE VITA (1960)

Federico Fellini’s epic stars Marcello Mastroianni at his sexiest as Marcello Rubini, a journalist who gets into all kinds of misadventures with beautiful movie stars and other assorted glitterati of Rome over the course of a week. Who could forget the sight of Scandinavian goddess Anita Ekberg swanning in the Trevi Fountain in haute couture?

Box office‎: ‎$19.5 million (US)

There is so much more good vintage movies that we can make top 100 retro movie list and still will not be all.
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