63. Lock, Stock and Two Smoking Barrels (Guy Ritchie, 1998)
The first of Guy Ritchie's comedic/gangster one-two punches and although my least favourite of the two it still is a much loved film of mine nonetheless. Ritchie has such a knack for weaving the various storylines within his films and making the seemingly muddled threads come together almost perfectly. And his dialogue has gone unmatched by anyone else in this style of film.
62. Taxi Driver (Martin Scorsese, 1976)
Scorsese is one of those rare filmmakers who has quality running through pretty much every one of his films, whether it be the film in its totality or just aspects of it. Taxi Driver is not his out and out best but it's not far off it. De Niro did his best work while working with Scorsese and it could easily be argued that his performance as Travis Bickle is his best. It's a film that took me a few watches to "get" but once I did it's hard to see how I had trouble with it before. A masterpiece.
61. Die Hard (John McTiernan, 1988)
Like so many on this list - do I even need to give a reason why this is on here? It sees Bruce Willis in his finest role as the iconic unwilling action hero John McClane and the character is accompanied by some of the best damn action we've ever seen. And I don't think there's a better all round action film out there.