Oh, hello! Welcome to Goodfilms

We are different.

We believe that sometimes critics get it wrong, and the flops can be a lot of fun in the right moment.

Rate, review, and share the films you love and the films you love to hate and we'll make sure you've always got something to keep you glued to the screen.

Let's get you started.

Get started on Goodfilms by signing in using Facebook, Twitter or Netflix.

Jean Walton over 1 year ago
You WILL get bored. But the slow pace pays off, with one of the most memorable moments.
Michael Cole over 3 years ago
Pilgrim
Austin over 5 years ago
Ford's last collaboration with Wayne proved one of their best.
James Van 6 years ago
Nice to see John Wayne portrayed as the obsolete relic he always was.
Chelsea Foreman over 6 years ago
Classic Spaghetti Western. Quintessential John Wayne. Entertaining, comedic, & exciting.
Danny B over 6 years ago
Wayne, Stewart, Marvin and every character actor you could ask for. Simply the best.
Germán Sabina Serrat almost 7 years ago
La leyenda, la tristeza, la Historia, los perdedores, la injusticia, la ley, la política..
Dominic Dirupo 7 years ago
"Now, wait right there Pilgrim" Love The Duke.
Paul McCamley over 7 years ago
Quite entertaining but a bit drawn out and definitely not my preferred genre.
Dan Kearns over 7 years ago
From original 10s list
Don Lathrop 6 months ago
Alex Silver almost 2 years ago
Henry Ferguson almost 3 years ago
Marc Hyde almost 4 years ago
Megan Yates over 4 years ago
Kaylee Davis 5 years ago
Shawn Balcomb 5 years ago
Yudit Lang 5 years ago
Timothy Barta over 5 years ago
The Man Who Shot Liberty Valance is a 1962 American Western film directed by John Ford and starring James Stewart and John Wayne. The black-and-white film was released by Paramount Pictures. The screenplay by James Warner Bellah and Willis Goldbeck was adapted from a short story written by Dorothy M. Johnson. In 2007 the film was selected for preservation in the United States National Film Registry by the Library of Congress as being "culturally, historically, or aesthetically significant". Elderly U.S. Senator Ransom "Rance" Stoddard (James Stewart) and his wife Hallie arrive by train in the small town of Shinbone, to attend the funeral of an apparent nobody in the Western United States. They pay their respects to the dead man at the undertaker's establishment, where the senator is interrupted with a request for a newspaper interview. Stoddard grants the request and Hallie goes off with a friend to visit a burned-down house with obvious significance to her. As the interview with the...
Read more on External IMDB External Wikipedia

Related:

  • 14
    41
    7
  • 37
    53
    11
  • 80
    30
    5
  • 1
    1
    0
  • 1
    3
    1
  • 1
    0
    0