Academy Award Rankings

Ranking All The Movies Nominated At The 22nd Academy Awards In 1950

22nd Academy Awards in 1950

“What are the best movies nominated for the 22nd Academy Awards held in 1950?” We looked at all 61 movies nominated for an Oscar in 1950 and ranked them again one another to answer that very question!

We took all 61 movies that were nominated for an Academy Award in 1950 and looked at their Rotten Tomato Critic, Rotten Tomato User, IMDB, and Letterboxd scores, ranking them against one another to see which movies came out on top. The movies are ranked on our list below, with the full chart of rankings included at the bottom of the page. We did not use Metacritic scores because of the lack of data for older movies on that site. Metacritic scores will be included when we do rankings for other years in the future.

If you want to see the rankings for additional years you can visit our Academy Award Rankings page.

Happy Viewing!



The Top 1950 Academy Award Movie Rankings



58 ) Boy and the Eagle

Nominated For:

  • Best Short Subject, Two-reel

A crippled boy discovers a wounded bald eagle, nurses it back to health, tames and teaches it to fly. One day, a rattlesnake is about to strike the boy, when the bird attacks the snake and a vicious fight erupts between the snake and the bird. In the excitement, the boy forgets his crutches and finds himself able to walk without them…



58 ) Chase of Death

Nominated For:

  • Best Short Subject, Two-reel

Oscar nominated 1949 short film



58 ) Kenji Comes Home

Nominated For:

  • Best Documentary, Features

Kenji is torn between the glowing promises of communism and ideals of his girlfriend Aki’s Christian religion.



58 ) Snow Carnival

Nominated For:

  • Best Short Subject, Two-reel

Oscar nominated short film from 1949, with Gary Cooper



57 ) Eighteen Forty-Eight

Nominated For:

  • Best Documentary, Short Subjects

The film explains the French Revolution of 1848. Bernard Blier’s narration is supported by pictures once drawn by contemporary artists including Honoré Daumier.



55 ) A Chance to Live

Nominated For:

  • Best Documentary, Short Subjects (Win)

1949 documentary short that won an Oscar in a tie with “So Much For So Little”



55 ) Sand

Nominated For:

  • Best Cinematography, Color

Novelist Will James, a specialist in horse stories, wrote the yarn upon which 20th Century-Fox’s Sand was based. Mark Stevens plays horse breeder Jeff Keane, who loses his prize stallion in a train accident. While the stallion roams wild and free, Keane enlists the aid of rancher Joan Hartley (Coleen Gray) in searching for the animal. Once the horse is located, it is clear that it has developed a mean streak, the result of various cruelties inflicted upon it by humans. Jeff and Joan combine their efforts to regain the horse’s friendship. Veteran Native American actors Iron Eyes Cody and Jay Silverheels make significant supporting appearances. Sand was attractively filmed in Technicolor on location in Colorado.



54 ) Daybreak in Udi

Nominated For:

  • Best Documentary, Features (Win)

An African tribe in the Eastern Nigerian village of Umana work to build a maternity hospital, with the aid of government officials, and against the opposition of some tribal members.



50 ) It’s a Great Feeling

Nominated For:

  • Best Music, Original Song

A waitress at the Warner Brothers commissary is anxious to break into pictures. She thinks her big break may have arrived when actors Jack Carson and Dennis Morgan agree to help her.

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50 ) Mother Is a Freshman

Nominated For:

  • Best Costume Design, Color

Widow Abby Abbott is having serious money problems and has to dip into the family trust in order to pay for her daughter Susan’s college tuition. The catch: Abby must also become a co-ed or she can’t touch the money. After passing her entrance exams, Abby goes to college and becomes very popular, especially with a handsome English professor whom Susan has a crush on.

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50 ) The Rising Tide

Nominated For:

  • Best Documentary, Short Subjects

This film shows the growth of cooperatives in the Maritime provinces and how they brought new life and hope to poverty-stricken fishermen. The Rising Tide is a 1949 Canadian short documentary film directed by Jean Palardy. It was nominated for an Academy Award for Best Documentary Short.

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50 ) Water Trix

Nominated For:

  • Best Short Subject, One-reel

In this Pete Smith Specialty, cameraman Charles T. Trego films water skiing champion Preston Petersen, as he and two unnamed female skiers perform various tricks and feats of skill in their sport.



49 ) Roller Derby Girl

Nominated For:

  • Best Short Subject, One-reel

Oscar nominated short film from 1949



47 ) Look for the Silver Lining

Nominated For:

  • Best Music, Scoring of a Musical Picture

Musical biography of Marilyn Miller, who overcame heartache to become a Broadway star

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47 ) Tulsa

Nominated For:

  • Best Effects, Special Effects

It’s Tulsa, Oklahoma at the start of the oil boom and Cherokee Lansing’s rancher father is killed in a fight with the Tanner Oil Company. Cherokee plans revenge by bringing in her own wells with the help of oil expert Brad Brady and childhood friend Jim Redbird. When the oil and the money start gushing in, both Brad and Jim want to protect the land but Cherokee has different ideas. What started out as revenge for her father’s death has turned into an obsession for wealth and power.

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45 ) So Much for So Little

Nominated For:

  • Best Documentary, Short Subjects (Win)

Little Johnny Jones, to be born in the next year, is shown growing to a ripe, healthy old age, thanks to the efforts of his local public health officers. But without them, he might be one of the 5% or so that dies in the first year. The price for the public health service: about 3 cents a week.



45 ) The Grass Is Always Greener

Nominated For:

  • Best Short Subject, Two-reel

Oscar nominated short Western film

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44 ) Saraband

Nominated For:

  • Best Art Direction-Set Decoration, Color

Sophie Dorothea is a young woman forced into a loveless marriage with Prince George Louis of Hanover. George Louis is later crowned King George I of England. Despairing of ever experiencing true love, the depressed queen finds life at court no solace. Sophie then falls for a dashing Swedish soldier of fortune, Count Konigsmark.



42 ) Aquatic House Party

Nominated For:

  • Best Short Subject, One-reel (Win)

1950 short film that won an Oscar in the category “Best Short Subject, One-reel.”



42 ) The Quiet One

Nominated For:

  • Best Writing, Story and Screenplay

A documentary account of the rehabilitation at the Wiltwyck School of an emotionally disturbed Black boy who is unwanted, misunderstood, and inwardly tortured.



41 ) So You Think You’re Not Guilty

Nominated For:

  • Best Short Subject, One-reel

Joe McDoakes (George O’Hanlon) pleads “not guilty” to a traffic violation but is convicted anyway. Handling this setback in his usual manner, the two-dollar fine quickly pyramids to a 10-year jail sentence.



40 ) Edward, My Son

Nominated For:

  • Best Actress in a Leading Role

Following the death of his only son, a ruthless businessman reflects on his life, his unhappy marriage and his questionable parenting skills. Released in 1949, starring Spencer Tracy and Deborah Kerr.

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38 ) Once More, My Darling

Nominated For:

  • Best Sound, Recording

After the film-noir melodramatics of Lady in the Lake and Ride the Pink Horse, actor/director Robert Montgomery turned to comedy in Once More, My Darling. Montgomery plays a former movie idol hired by the government to woo a young heiress (Ann Blyth). Someone had previously given the girl some jewelry stolen by the Nazis during the war, and the government wants to find out who that someone was. In the grand tradition, Montgomery pursues Blyth until she finally catches him. Produced by longtime Alfred Hitchcock associate Joan Harrison, Once More, My Darling is more conservatively directed than Montgomery’s earlier works, though the director earns at least one laugh by playing a clever editing joke.

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38 ) Spills and Chills

Nominated For:

  • Best Short Subject, One-reel

Oscar nominated short film



37 ) Neptune’s Daughter

Nominated For:

  • Best Music, Original Song (Win)

Scatterbrained Betty Barrett mistakes masseur Jack Spratt for Jose O’Rourke, the captain of the South American polo team. Spratt goes along with the charade, but the situation becomes more complicated when they fall in love. Meanwhile, Betty’s sensible older sister Eve fears Betty’s heart will be broken when Jose returns to South America. She arranges to meet with the real O’Rourke and love soon blossoms between them as well.

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36 ) The Magic Fluke

Nominated For:

  • Best Short Subject, Cartoons

The Fox and Crow have a band-act in a nightclub, but the Fox walks out on his partner when he gets the position of a symphony-orchestra conductor. The Fox becomes while his old partner is on skid row, cold and hungry. One night, the Crow appears backstage at the concert Hall and hands a magician’s wand to the Fox as he goes onstage. Using the wand as a baton, everything that can go wrong goes wrong for the snooty maestro.



35 ) Jolson Sings Again

Nominated For:

  • Best Cinematography, Color
  • Best Music, Scoring of a Musical Picture
  • Best Writing, Story and Screenplay

In this sequel to The Jolson Story, we pick up the singer’s career just as he has returned to the stage after a premature retirement. But his wife has left him and the appeal of the spotlight isn’t what it used to be. This time Jolson trades in the stage for life in the fast lane: women, horses, travel. It takes the death of Moma Yoelson and World War II to bring Jolson back to earth – and to the stage. Once again teamed with manager Steve Martin, Jolson travels the world entertaining troops everywhere from Alaska to Africa. When he finally collapses from exhaustion it takes young, pretty nurse Ellen Clark to show him there’s more to life than “just rushing around”.

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34 ) Van Gogh

Nominated For:

  • Best Short Subject, Two-reel (Win)

Oscar Winning 1948 short film by Alain Resnais, not to be confused with either the Short 1966 TV doc or the 1991 feature film by Maurice Pialat, both of which shared the same name.



33 ) My Foolish Heart

Nominated For:

  • Best Actress in a Leading Role
  • Best Music, Original Song

After a long absence, Mary Jane visits her schoolfriend Eloise, and Eloise’s daughter Ramona. Eloise drinks too much and is unhappily married to Lew Wengler. Eloise falls asleep and remembers her time with her true love, Walt Dreiser, at the beginning of the Second World War. She recalls the events that lead up to her split with Mary Jane, and how Lew married Eloise rather than Mary Jane.

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32 ) So Dear to My Heart

Nominated For:

  • Best Music, Original Song

The tale of Jeremiah Kincaid and his quest to raise his ‘champion’ lamb, Danny. Jeremiah’s dream of showing Danny at the Pike County Fair must overcome the obstinate objections of his loving, yet strict, grandmother Granny. Jeremiah’s confidant, Uncle Hiram, is the boy’s steady ally.

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31 ) Prince of Foxes

Nominated For:

  • Best Cinematography, Black-and-White
  • Best Costume Design, Black-and-White

In 1500, Duke Cesare Borgia hopes to marry his sister (widowed by poison) to the heir apparent of Ferrara, which impedes his conquest of central Italy. On this delicate mission he sends Andrea Orsini, his sister’s lover and nearly as unscrupulous as himself. En route, Orsini meets Camilla Verano, wife of the count of Citta’ del Monte (Borgia’s next intended conquest); and sentiment threatens to turn him against his deadly master, whom no one betrays twice…

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30 ) Adventures of Don Juan

Nominated For:

  • Best Art Direction-Set Decoration, Color
  • Best Costume Design, Color (Win)

A 1948 adventure Technicolor romance film made by Warner Bros. highlighting Errol Flynn’s swashbuckling and romantic antics.

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29 ) Beyond the Forest

Nominated For:

  • Best Music, Scoring of a Dramatic or Comedy Picture

The wife (Bette Davis) of a Wisconsin doctor (Joseph Cotten) kills a witness to her affair with an influential man (David Brian) from Chicago.

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28 ) Come to the Stable

Nominated For:

  • Best Actress in a Leading Role
  • Best Actress in a Supporting Role
  • Best Actress in a Supporting Role
  • Best Art Direction-Set Decoration, Black-and-White
  • Best Cinematography, Black-and-White
  • Best Music, Original Song
  • Best Writing, Motion Picture Story

1949 film from 20th Century Fox that was nominated for numerous Oscars including Loretta Young for best Actress and Celeste Holm and Elsa Lanchester for best Supporting Actress. It is a simple, reverent story of French nuns and their powerful faith as they push New Englanders toward funding a new hospital. Old-fashioned and tedious by the standards of today, it ought to be remembered if only for it’s Oscar nominations (none of which earned a an Oscar).

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27 ) Hatch Up Your Troubles

Nominated For:

  • Best Short Subject, Cartoons

A baby woodpecker mistakes Jerry for his mother. The mouse rejects the newly hatched bird but soon finds himself protecting it against his feline nemesis, Tom.



25 ) Canary Row

Nominated For:

  • Best Short Subject, Cartoons

Sylvester Cat spots Tweety Bird in a San Francisco apartment and tries to gain access but cannot make it past Granny or the cat-hating desk clerk.

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25 ) For Scent-imental Reasons

Nominated For:

  • Best Short Subject, Cartoons (Win)

Pepé Le Pew invades a Parisian perfumery, where he sniffs the various scents. The shopkeeper runs in horror and recruits a female cat to run the skunk out of the shop. She tosses the cat inside, and a bottle of dye falls over, accidentally painting a white stripe down the cat’s back. Pepé gives chase…



23 ) Madame Bovary

Nominated For:

  • Best Art Direction-Set Decoration, Black-and-White

A provincial doctor’s wife’s romantic illusions about life and social status lead her to betray her naive husband, take on lovers and run up ruinous debts.

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23 ) Mighty Joe Young

Nominated For:

  • Best Effects, Special Effects (Win)

After being taken from his home in Africa, Gorilla “Joe” is an instant hit in a Hollywood nightclub. This fun and wonderfully entertaining slant on “King Kong” is much better than Kong’s 1934 sequel, “Son of Kong”. This all ages adventure has superb special effects from Willis O’Brien and his protege, Ray Harryhausen.

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22 ) Pinky

Nominated For:

  • Best Actress in a Leading Role
  • Best Actress in a Supporting Role
  • Best Actress in a Supporting Role

Pinky, a light skinned black woman, returns to her grandmother’s house in the South after graduating from a Northern nursing school. Pinky tells her grandmother that she has been “passing” for white while at school in the North. In addition, Pinky has fallen in love with a young white doctor, Dr. Thomas Adams, who knows nothing about her black heritage. Pinky says that she will return to the North, but Granny Johnson convinces her to stay and treat an ailing white woman, Miss Em. Meanwhile, Dr. Canady, a black physician from another part of the state, visits Pinky and asks her to train some Negro students, but she declines. Pinky nurses Miss Em but is resentful because she seems to feel that she is doing the same thing her grandmother did. Pinky and Miss Em slowly develop a mutual respect for one another. Mrs. Em leaves Pinky her property when she dies, but relatives of the deceased woman contest the new will in court.

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21 ) It Happens Every Spring

Nominated For:

  • Best Writing, Motion Picture Story

A scientist discovers a formula that makes a baseball which is repelled by wood. He promptly sets out to exploit his discovery.

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20 ) The Barkleys of Broadway

Nominated For:

  • Best Cinematography, Color

Josh (Astaire) and Dinah (Rogers) Barkley are a successful musical-comedy team, known for their stormy (but passionate) relationship. Dinah feels overshadowed by Josh, and limited by the lighthearted musical roles he directs her in, and decides to stretch her skills by taking a role in a serious drama, directed by another man.

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19 ) Toy Tinkers

Nominated For:

  • Best Short Subject, Cartoons

When Donald Duck chops a Christmas tree, the inquisitive chipmunks Chip and Dale follow and see him decorate it with nuts and sweets. So they sneak in his home, determined to ‘harvest’ it all, using the toys for the Duck nephews, as if Christmas came early for them, so to say. Donald puts up an equally ‘playful’ yet grim defense, so it all rapidly escalates into a bitter miniature two-to-one-giant war over the Christmas-treats.

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18 ) The Stratton Story

Nominated For:

  • Best Writing, Motion Picture Story (Win)

Star major league pitcher Monty Stratton loses a leg in a hunting accident, but becomes determined to leave the game on his own terms.

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17 ) The Hasty Heart

Nominated For:

  • Best Actor in a Leading Role

It’s 1945, Burma, the day the war is over! For many this means they’ve survived and will be going home. But not for everyone. A Scottish soldier, Corporal Lachlan “Lachie” MacLachlan is the victim of a wound to the lower back on this day. He’s moved to a M.A.S.H. unit and undergoes surgery. As time goes by he begins to recover and watches, in dismay as soldiers pack up and head for home. The doctors have told him he needs to remain “for observation”.

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16 ) The Window

Nominated For:

  • Best Film Editing

An imaginative boy who frequently makes things up witnesses a murder, but can’t get his parents or the police to believe him. The only people taking him seriously are the killers – who live upstairs, know that he saw what they did, and are out to permanently silence him.

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15 ) Sands of Iwo Jima

Nominated For:

  • Best Actor in a Leading Role
  • Best Film Editing
  • Best Sound, Recording
  • Best Writing, Motion Picture Story

The relationship between Sergeant Stryker and a group of rebellious recruits is made difficult by the Sergeant’s tough training tactics. At Tarawa, the leathernecks have a chance to see Stryker in action, and begin to appreciate him.

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14 ) Champion

Nominated For:

  • Best Actor in a Leading Role
  • Best Actor in a Supporting Role
  • Best Cinematography, Black-and-White
  • Best Film Editing (Win)
  • Best Music, Scoring of a Dramatic or Comedy Picture
  • Best Writing, Screenplay

An unscrupulous boxer fights his way to the top, but eventually alienates all of the people who helped him on the way up.

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12 ) Little Women

Nominated For:

  • Best Art Direction-Set Decoration, Color (Win)

Louisa May Alcott’s autobiographical account of her life with her three sisters in Concord Mass in the 1860s. With their father fighting in the civil war, the sisters: Jo, Meg, Amy and Beth are at home with their mother – a very outspoken women for her time. The story is of how the sisters grow up, find love and find their place in the world.

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12 ) Passport to Pimlico

Nominated For:

  • Best Writing, Story and Screenplay
  • Best Cinematography, Color

When an unexploded WWII bomb is accidentally detonated in Pimlico, it reveals a treasure trove and documents proving that the region is in fact part of Burgundy, France and thus foreign territory. The British government attempts to regain control by setting up border controls and cutting off services to the area.

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11 ) She Wore a Yellow Ribbon

Nominated For:

  • Best Cinematography, Color (Win)

After Custer and the 7th Cavalry are wiped out by Indians, everyone expects the worst. Capt. Nathan Brittles is ordered out on patrol but he’s also required to take along Abby Allshard, wife of the Fort’s commanding officer, and her niece, the pretty Olivia Dandridge, who are being evacuated for their own safety. Brittles is only a few days away from retirement and Olivia has caught the eye of two of the young officers in the Company, Lt. Flint Cohill and 2nd Lt. Ross Pennell. She’s taken to wearing a yellow ribbon in her hair, a sign that she has a beau in the Cavalry, but refuses to say for whom she is wearing it.

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10 ) All the King’s Men

Nominated For:

  • Best Actor in a Leading Role (Win)
  • Best Actor in a Supporting Role
  • Best Actress in a Supporting Role (Win)
  • Best Director
  • Best Film Editing
  • Best Picture (Win)
  • Best Writing, Screenplay

All The King’s Men is the story of the rise of politician Willie Stark from a rural county seat to the governor’s mansion.

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9 ) On the Town

Nominated For:

  • Best Music, Scoring of a Musical Picture (Win)

Three sailors – Gabey, Chip and Ozzie – let loose on a 24-hour pass in New York and the Big Apple will never be the same! Gabey falls head over heels for “Miss Turnstiles of the Month” (he thinks she’s a high society deb when she’s really a ‘cooch dancer at Coney Island); innocent Chip gets highjacked (literally) by a lady cab driver; and Ozzie becomes the object of interest of a gorgeous anthropologist who thinks he’s the perfect example of a “prehistoric man”. Wonderful music and terrific shots of New York at its best.

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8 ) Battleground

Nominated For:

  • Best Actor in a Supporting Role
  • Best Cinematography, Black-and-White (Win)
  • Best Director
  • Best Film Editing
  • Best Picture
  • Best Writing, Story and Screenplay (Win)

The film concentrates on the camaraderie and the divisions between the troops as they ready for the big offensive. Told in a taut narrative, the men of the 101st, led by Van Johnson, wait out the winter in the Ardennes forest to confront the German army in what would be the last major offensive of World War II. The men are demoralized and trapped, with no hope of support from the Allies.

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7 ) A Letter to Three Wives

Nominated For:

  • Best Director (Win)
  • Best Picture
  • Best Writing, Screenplay (Win)

Lora May Hollingsway, who grew up next to the wrong side of the tracks, married her boss who thinks she is just a gold digger. Rita Phipps makes as much money writing radio scripts at night as her school teacher husband does. Deborah Bishop looked great in a Navy uniform in WWII but fears she’ll never be dressed just right for the Country Club set. These three wives are boarding a boat filled with children going on a picnic when a messenger on a bicycle hands them a letter addressed to all three from Addie who has just left town with one of their husbands. They won’t know which one until that night.

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6 ) Twelve O’Clock High

Nominated For:

  • Best Actor in a Leading Role
  • Best Actor in a Supporting Role (Win)
  • Best Picture
  • Best Sound, Recording (Win)

In this story of the early days of daylight bombing raids over Germany, General Frank Savage must take command of a “hard luck” bomber group. Much of the story deals with his struggle to whip his group into a disciplined fighting unit in spite of heavy losses, and withering attacks by German fighters over their targets. –KC Hunt

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5 ) Paisan

Nominated For:

  • Best Writing, Story and Screenplay

Six vignettes follow the Allied invasion from July 1943 to winter 1944, from Sicily north to Venice.



4 ) The Fallen Idol

Nominated For:

  • Best Director
  • Best Writing, Screenplay

The film is told through the naive eyes of a diplomat’s young son, Phillipe, who idolises his best friend, the diplomat’s butler Baines. Baines has constructed a heroic persona, full of exotic adventures, that fascinates the boy.

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3 ) Bicycle Thieves

Nominated For:

  • Best Writing, Screenplay

Antonio, an unemployed man in the depressed post-WWII economy of Italy, at last finds a good job hanging up posters, the only requirement for which is that he must have his own bicycle. When Antonio’s bicycle is stolen, he and his son are forced to walk the streets of Rome in search of it, or else face ruin.

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1 ) The Heiress

Nominated For:

  • Best Actor in a Supporting Role

Dull and plain Catherine (Olivia de Havilland) lives with her emotionally distant father, Dr. Sloper (Ralph Richardson), in 1840s New York. Her days are empty — filled with little more than needlepoint. Enter handsome Morris Townsend (Montgomery Clift), a dashing social climber with his eye on the spinster’s heart and substantial inheritance. William Wyler’s Oscar-winning film is an adaptation of the Henry James novel Washington Square.

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1 ) White Heat

Nominated For:

  • Best Writing, Motion Picture Story
  • Best Actress in a Leading Role (Win)
  • Best Art Direction-Set Decoration, Black-and-White (Win)
  • Best Cinematography, Black-and-White
  • Best Costume Design, Black-and-White (Win)
  • Best Director
  • Best Music, Scoring of a Dramatic or Comedy Picture (Win)
  • Best Picture

A psychopathic criminal (Cagney) with a mother complex makes a daring break from prison and then leads his old gang in a chemical plant payroll heist. After the heist, events take a crazy turn.

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The Best 22nd Academy Award Rankings



1950 Academy Award Rankings

Film RT Critic RT User IMDB Letterboxd Overal Rank
The Heiress 1 2 2 2 1
White Heat 1 2 2 2 1
Bicycle Thieves 8 1 1 1 3
The Fallen Idol 1 4 5 5 4
Paisan 1 6 5 4 5
Twelve O’Clock High 10 5 5 7 6
A Letter to Three Wives 14 6 4 6 7
Battleground 1 11 12 7 8
On the Town 10 9 9 7 9
All the King’s Men 9 15 9 7 10
She Wore a Yellow Ribbon 12 13 13 7 11
Little Women 17 9 19 12 12
Passport to Pimlico 16 8 21 12 12
Champion 15 18 13 12 14
Sands of Iwo Jima 1 14 21 23 15
The Window 21 17 13 12 16
The Hasty Heart 21 19 13 17 17
The Stratton Story 17 11 25 23 18
Toy Tinkers 21 37 8 12 19
The Barkleys of Broadway 20 20 25 17 20
It Happens Every Spring 1 22 31 31 21
Pinky 19 22 21 23 22
Madame Bovary 21 24 25 17 23
Mighty Joe Young 12 27 31 17 23
Canary Row 21 37 13 17 25
For Scent-imental Reasons 21 37 13 17 25
Hatch Up Your Troubles 21 37 9 23 27
Come to the Stable 21 15 19 41 28
Beyond the Forest 21 25 21 31 29
Adventures of Don Juan 21 26 31 23 30
Prince of Foxes 21 29 25 31 31
So Dear to My Heart 21 31 25 31 32
My Foolish Heart 21 32 25 31 33
Van Gogh 21 28 39 23 34
Jolson Sings Again 21 20 36 42 35
The Magic Fluke 21 37 42 23 36
Neptune’s Daughter 21 29 45 31 37
Once More, My Darling 21 37 31 42 38
Spills and Chills 21 37 31 42 38
Edward, My Son 21 32 42 38 40
So You Think You’re Not Guilty 21 37 53 23 41
Aquatic House Party 21 37 36 42 42
The Quiet One 21 37 36 42 42
Saraband 21 37 39 42 44
So Much for So Little 21 37 52 31 45
The Grass Is Always Greener 21 37 41 42 45
Look for the Silver Lining 21 35 45 42 47
Tulsa 21 34 50 38 47
Roller Derby Girl 21 37 44 42 49
It’s a Great Feeling 21 36 50 38 50
Mother Is a Freshman 21 37 45 42 50
The Rising Tide 21 37 45 42 50
Water Trix 21 37 45 42 50
Daybreak in Udi 21 37 54 42 54
A Chance to Live 21 37 55 42 55
Sand 21 37 55 42 55
Eighteen Forty-Eight 21 37 57 42 57
Boy and the Eagle 21 37 58 42 58
Chase of Death 21 37 58 42 58
Kenji Comes Home 21 37 58 42 58
Snow Carnival 21 37 58 42 58

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