The most iconic movie posters

'Vertigo' (1958) -
Just gazing at this artwork for Alfred Hitchcock's psychological thriller induces a sense of giddiness.

'Chinatown' (1974) -
Jack Nicholson's tobacco smoke becomes Faye Dunaway's hair. Genius.

'Raiders of the Lost Ark' (1981) -
the poster for Indy's first cinema outing declares the "Return of the Great Adventure."

'The Dirty Dozen' (1967) -
Fantastic artwork captures the action and excitement that one of the most successful war movies of the 1960s is famous for.

'Metropolis' (1927) -
The original 1927 German-language poster for Fritz Lang's seminal 'Metropolis' is the world's highest-valued movie poster.

'Blade Runner' (1982) -
Ridley Scott's sci-fi classic is visually stunning. So, too, is the poster art publicizing this cult movie.

'Anatomy of a Murder' (1959) -
Otto Preminger's courtroom drama is one of the finest pure trial movies ever made. 

'Live and Let Die' (1973) -
Bond movie posters are real collectibles, and this one particularly so, as it introduces Roger Moore as the new 007.

'Taxi Driver' (1976) -
Robert De Niro stands in front of his checkered yellow cab on a dark New York street—and he's not even looking at us!

'Breakfast at Tiffany's' (1961) -
Darling Holly Golightly (Audrey Hepburn), effortlessly stylish and a picture of sophistication in pearls and a black gown, and a cat!

'Moonlight' (2016) -
'Moonlight' is a visual treat of a film, and the triple portrait of its central actors puzzles and intrigues in equal measure.

'Scarface' (1983) -
The split personality of refugee-turned-gangster Tony Montana (Al Pacino) is brilliantly personified in this theatrical release poster for 'Scarface.'

'Alien' (1979) -
One of the most memorable taglines in movie history is set under an acid-filled pod: "In space no one can hear you scream."

'Jaws' (1975) -
'Jaws' gave sharks a bad name. And you can see why. Quite simply one of the most intimidating movie posters of all time.

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