Fan of John Clifford? So are we! Find all of John Clifford's best movies below. Found your favorite? Vote it up! Can't find your favorite movie by John Clifford on the list? Become a member of Listnerd and add it below. We want to create the ultimate top list of John Clifford's best movies of all time.
More about Best John Clifford Movies:
Best John Clifford Movies is a public top list created by Listnerd on Rankly.com on October 22nd 2013. Items on the Best John Clifford Movies top list are added by the Rankly.com community and ranked using our secret ranking sauce. Best John Clifford Movies has gotten 38 views and has gathered 0 votes from 0 voters. Only members can add items. Anyone can vote.
Best John Clifford Movies is a top list in the TV & Movies category on Rankly.com. Are you a fan of TV & Movies or Best John Clifford Movies? Explore more top 100 lists about TV & Movies on Rankly.com or participate in ranking the stuff already on the all time Best John Clifford Movies top list below.
If you're not a member of Rankly.com, you should consider becoming one. Registration is fast, free and easy. At Rankly.com, we aim to give you the best of everything - including stuff like the Best John Clifford Movies list.
Get your friends to vote! Spread this URL or share:
2001: A Space Odyssey is a 1968 science fiction film produced and directed by Stanley Kubrick. The screenplay was co-written by Kubrick and Arthur C. Clarke, and was partially inspired by Clarke's short story "The Sentinel". Clarke concurrently wrote the novel of the same name which was published soon after the film was released. The story deals with a series of encounters between humans and mysterious black monoliths that are apparently affecting human evolution, and a space voyage to Jupiter tracing a signal emitted by one such monolith found on the moon. Keir Dullea and Gary Lockwood star as the two astronauts on this voyage, with Douglas Rain as the voice of the sentient computer HAL 9000 who has full control over their spaceship. The film is frequently described as an "epic film", both for its length and scope, and for its affinity with classical epics.
Financed and produced by the American studio Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer, the film was made almost entirely in England, using both the studio facilities of MGM's subsidiary "MGM British" (among the last movies to be shot there before its closure in 1970) and those of Shepperton Studios, mostly because of the availability of much larger
Diamond Safari is a 1958 American crime film directed by Gerald Mayer and starring Kevin McCarthy, Betty McDowall and André Morell. Its plot involves an American who battles diamond smugglers in Africa. It was originally intended to be the pilot for a television series.