Basketball Films

Basketball Films

This list of sports films is a compilation of films in the genre covering sports activities. Sports movies have been made since the era of silent films, such as the 1915 film The Champion starring Charlie Chaplin. Films in this genre can range from serious (Raging Bull) to silly (Horse Feathers). A classic theme for sports films is the triumph of an individual or team who prevail despite the difficulties. Men often identify with sports films in ways they wouldn't with other genres, such as spy films.

Read more about Basketball Films:  American Football, Athletics (track and Field), Australian Rules Football, Auto Racing, Aviation Sport, Baseball, Basketball, Bobsledding, Bowling, Bowls, Boxing, Caving, Cheerleading, Cricket, Cue Sports, Curling, Cycling, Dodgeball, Fencing, Field Hockey, Figure Skating, Fishing, Football (Soccer), Golf, Greyhound Racing, Gymnastics, Handball, Horse Racing, Ice Hockey, Jousting, Lacrosse, Martial Arts, Motorcycling, Multiple Sports, Multisport Games, Powerboat Racing, Rodeo, Rollerblading, Roller Skating, Rowing, Rugby, Sailing, Practical Shooting, Skateboarding, Skiing, Ski Jumping, Skin Diving, Snowboarding, Ssireum, Sumo Wrestling, Surfing, Swimming & Diving, Table Tennis, Tennis, Volleyball, Water Polo, Wrestling

Other articles related to "basketball films, films, film":

Basketball Films - Wrestling
... Note Lucha films are not included in this list ... Lurich 1984 Drama Biographical film on the career of Georg Lurich ... Backyard wrestling Rikidōzan 2004 Drama Puroresu Biographical film on the seminal Japanese wrestler Rikidōzan ...

Famous quotes containing the words films and/or basketball:

    The cinema is not an art which films life: the cinema is something between art and life. Unlike painting and literature, the cinema both gives to life and takes from it, and I try to render this concept in my films. Literature and painting both exist as art from the very start; the cinema doesn’t.
    Jean-Luc Godard (b. 1930)

    Perhaps basketball and poetry have just a few things in common, but the most important is the possibility of transcendence. The opposite is labor. In writing, every writer knows when he or she is laboring to achieve an effect. You want to get from here to there, but find yourself willing it, forcing it. The equivalent in basketball is aiming your shot, a kind of strained and usually ineffective purposefulness. What you want is to be in some kind of flow, each next moment a discovery.
    Stephen Dunn (b. 1939)