The best of the spaghetti Westerns Eastwood made with director Sergio Leone (and composer Ennio Morricone).
The movie that introduced the world to the Man With No Name is a textbook example of how to make a Western.
Between Eastwood's pairing with Lee Van Cleef, the breathless shoot-out that opens the picture, and the ending, there's too much to love.
Both directed by and starring Eastwood, this seventies Western is as violent and dark a movie as any you'll find.
Eastwood directs and anchors an Oscar-winning cast as a retired gunslinger reluctantly drawn back into the game.
Eastwood's spot-on portrayal of the tough-guy titular cop in this gritty 1971 flick inspired countless imitators in the years that followed.
If Eastwood hadn't already perfected the role of amoral gunman riding into a nowhere town, he did it with this, his second directorial effort.
Eastwood redefines the idea of the grumpy old man as a veteran who looks after a wayward teen neighbor.
This no-nonsense prison-break flick was filmed on location, never lets up its sense of tension, and is among the standards of its genre.
As the grizzled boxing coach at the heart of this moving flick, Eastwood stars opposite Hilary Swank's determined boxer who could.
Eastwood is a radio D.J. with an obsessive-fan issue. Creepy as hell, this thriller was also Eastwood's directorial debut.
Eastwood and John Malkovich spar so brilliantly that their banter nearly upstages the explosive conclusion.
Clint stars a mountain-climbing art professor who can't quite shake his former role as a government assassin.
Eastwood does comedy! Well, sort of. But this war-heist movie co-starring Don Rickles is every bit as funny as it is dramatic.
When a bandito attacks one of his workers, the title character raids the village in search of revenge.