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Photo: Cordey

Road movies are the ultimate way to celebrate the eternally restless self.

AN ANCIENT ZEN koan has it that in order to discover ourselves we must first get truly lost. Actually I just made that up, but you get the picture.

Road movies can be quests, pilgrimages, chases, crime sprees, spiritual journeys, whatever, but mostly they’re about the need to escape the routine and, more often than not, the “tiresome self”. New landscape, an unreliable conveyance, eccentric characters encountered, and before you know it you’ve invented a whole new you – rootless, convivial yet mysterious, and glamour-tinged.

Some like to claim the road movie is the quintessential American art form, but that’s just ethnocentrism: road movies belong to the world, they explain to us how we got here and why, and when we’re sick of here, we should get up and go on over there. They are “Celebrations of the Eternally Restless Self.”

The 25 movies below aren’t meant to be comprehensive, definitive or even vaguely well-reasoned. I’m sure I’ve left out your favorites, overlooked your gems, ignored your hidden treasures. Just as I’m sure you’ll tell be about it, somewhere along the road.

Near Dark (1987)

Near Dark

Kathryn Bigelow’s Hurt Locker made history at this year’s Oscars when she became the first woman to win both Best Picture and Best Director.

Her little-known road movie, Near Dark, features a roving “family” of vampires searching for love and prey in the American West. This phantasmagorical film, almost entirely shot at night (for obvious reasons) is due for a revival.

The Vanishing (1988)

Not to be confused with the inept Hollywood remake of the same title, the Dutch thriller Spoorloos (The Vanishing), is the most chillingly claustrophobic of road movies. A young couple, deeply in love, head off on a carefree vacation, but the young woman inexplicably disappears when they stop at a roadside service station. Her husband spends the next three years trying to find out what happened to her. The wonderful Dutch actor Johanna ter Steege plays the missing woman.

Wendy and Lucy (2009)

Michelle Williams gives a meticulously modulated low-key performance in Wendy and Lucy as a young homeless woman who lives out of her car as she heads for Alaska with her dog Lucy, hoping to find a job there. The car breaks down, Lucy disappears and the ending is as unexpected as it is heartbreaking. From American indy director Kelly Reichardt, the film deftly mixes real actors with non-professionals.

Last Train Home (2009)

The largest human migration in the world occurs every year in China when 130-million Chinese leave the country’s teeming industrial cities to return home to the provinces for the Lunar New Year. The Last Train Home, an extraordinary documentary directed by Chinese expat Lixin Fan, focuses on a young couple who try to keep their family together across time and space. A brilliant, harrowing film.

La Strada (1954)

La Strada

The Italian grandmother of all road movies, La Strada is vintage Fellini (before pyrotechniques and freakshows hijacked his style), a barebones parable about life on the road.

Three ill-matched traveling circus performers – a strongman, his assistant and a tightrope walker – make for a combustible love triangle as they wander from village to village. Giulietta Masina’s Gelsomina, the much-abused assistant, is the sad, luminous center of La Strada, or “The Road.”

Alice in the Cities (1974)

In Alice in den Städten (Alice in the Cities), a jaded German journalist meets up with a beautiful young German woman and her 9-year-old daughter Alice. The woman disappears, the journalist is left with Alice. Together they wander Germany, in unlikely pursuit of Alice’s grandmother (Alice can’t remember the name of the city where her gran lives). This 1974 classic is Wim Wender’s unforgettable modernist take on Alice in Wonderland.

My Own Private Idaho (1991)

Who can forget River Phoenix as the young narcoleptic hustler Mike Waters, who lies down in the middle of an empty Idaho road and wakes to find himself in a totally new and risky place? Gus Van Sant’s 1991 film, My Own Private Idaho, sets Shakespeare’s Henry IV, Part One in modern-day Portland, Oregon, with Keanu Reeves along for the ride as Scott Favor, Mike’s rich and fickle friend. The title comes from the B52s song.

Latcho Drom (1993)

Nobody’s been longer on history’s road than Gypsies. Latcho Drom follows Romany groups from Rajasthan, Egypt and Turkey to Romania, Hungary and Spain and allows them to sing – in their heart-piercing way – their history of nomadism, exclusion and persecution. French director Tony Gatlif is himself of Romany descent. The title means “safe journey,” for the Romany a fervent wish more than a likely prediction.

It Happened One Night (1934)

The screwball comedy It Happened One Night became the template for hundreds of subsequent comedy-romances based on mismatched partners. Here it’s an on-the-lam heiress – a staple of 30s comedies – on a Greyhound bus who links up with a cynical hard-drinking newspaperman. The stars are Claudette Colbert and Clark Gable, the original rogue. A rough and tumble and extremely likable road movie, in which the performers appear to enjoy themselves almost as much as we do.

Mystery Train (1989)

In Mystery Train, a modern-day Canterbury Tales, three pilgrim narratives converge in Memphis, seeking the holy martyr Elvis. The most affecting tale features a young unilingual Japanese couple – she’s all sunshine, he’s an ultra-hipster who prefers Carl Perkins to Elvis. The supporting cast includes the late but immortal Joe Strummer of The Clash along with Screamin’ Jay Hawkins as the night clerk in the hotel where the pilgrims put up for the night. Directed by Jim Jarmusch.

The Headless Woman (2008)

The Headless Woman

La mujer sin cabeza (The Headless Woman) is Argentinian director Lucrecia Martel’s third and eeriest film. I’m cheating a little in including it as a road movie, since it’s really a brief drive along a country road that gets obsessively repeated, but it’s my list, so there.

A well-connected middle-aged middle-class woman thinks she may have killed a peasant boy in a hit-and-run accident. All her friends and family conspire to convince her she has not. This film makes for an uneasy and enigmatic look at class warfare fought in the most discreet way, while also highlighting the historical amnesia that so often affects Argentinian culture and politics.

The Grapes of Wrath (1940)

The continuing sub-prime mortgage crisis makes John Ford’s stately adaptation of John Steinbeck’s classic novel The Grapes of Wrath feel timely again. Henry Fonda plays Tom Joad, son of an Oklahoma sharecropping family driven off their land by the banks (sound overly familiar?). Hearing there may be work, they head for California. Fonda won an Oscar for his quietly lyrical performance. Superb black and white images by Gregg Toland, who also shot Citizen Kane.

Vagabond (1987)

I suspect that “Wendy and Lucy” (see above) was more than a little influenced by Agnès Varda’s searing portrait of a homeless young woman in Sans toit ni loi (Vagabond). She’s dead at the movie’s start; then the filmmaker reconstructs her (fictional) past through brief interviews with people she met along the way, as well as longer flashbacks of life on the road. French actor Sandrine Bonnaire was 18 when she played the young woman; she is by turns opaque, enraging and scarily naked.

Paper Heart (2009)

Conceptualist comedian and anti-Hollywood actor Charlyne Yi, like the song says, “wants to know what love is” in Paper Heart, an uber-quirky mumblecore mockumentary that sends her on a circuitous road from Vegas to Atlanta. Along the way, she interviews an odd and often touching cross-section of American talking heads – one defines the perfect date as “Applebee’s chicken wings.” She’s accompanied by Arrested Development’s Michael Cera and some very DIY stop-action animation.

9 Souls (2003)

9 Souls

The Japanese movie 9 Souls is clearly in the running for strangest road movie ever made. Nine escaped convicts go on the lam together in a big old van – they’re searching for the key to the universe – but it’s hard going on the lam in such a small and mannerly country.

The first half is goofy comedy as we get to know the guys, the second is bizarre, abruptly violent and unexpectedly moving. Directed by the wickedly talented Toshiaki Toyoda.

Platform (2000)

Jia Zhang Ke is one of mainland China’s greatest and most daring filmmakers. Born in 1970 as a child of the Cultural Revolution, he presents us with a Maoist itinerant theatre group, extolling the Revolution in a distant province. But as 70s fervor gives way to 80s capitalist rumblings, the group eventually become “The All Stars Rock’n'Breakdance Band.” At 154 minutes, Zhantai (Platform) will test your patience and your glutes – sometimes it feels like an entire decade shot in real-time – but ultimately it’s a remarkable look at a contradictory and tumultuous period in recent Chinese history.

Palm Beach Story (1942)

This wackiest of Preston Sturges comedies (he’s known for putting the ‘screw’ in screwball comedies), Palm Beach Story features a married woman going on the road, or at least on a New York to Miami overnight train, in search of a millionaire sugar daddy so she can raise money for her husband’s loopy inventions. Claudette Colbert and Joel McCrae in an elegant sexy turn, ably supported by foxy Mary Astor (The Maltese Falcon) as a ravenous millionairess.

Caro Diario (1993)

Not quite a documentary yet not a fictional film either, Caro Diario (Dear Diary) features Italian cult director Nanni Moretti riding about Italy on his faithful Vespa. Fragmentary diary entries range from funny – he decides to kill a film critic whose rave for a movie caused Moretti to see and loathe it – to grave (brain tumor, anyone?), all united by the director’s off-kilter take on the world.

Thieves Like Us (1974)

The late Robert Altman’s downbeat answer to Bonnie and Clyde, this particular Thieves Like Us follows a pair of decidedly unglamorous Mississippi thieves named Keechie and Bowie, who rob banks more out of a failure of the imagination than a desire for great wealth and fame. When they do become famous, they bicker about how the radio and newspapers get the details of their exploits wrong. A surprisingly un-violent movie (the camera frequently stays outside during the bank jobs) with note-perfect performances by Keith Carradine and Shelley Duval.

The Hitchhiker (1953)

The Hitchhiker

British-born actor Ida Lupino played dames both hot and cool in film noirs like “They Drive By Night” and “High Sierra.” In 1953 she helmed the only noir ever directed by a woman, the classic B-movie The Hitchhiker.

In this terse study in psychological terror, a psycho ex-con carjacks a pair of respectable middle-class men; over the course of their journey he tortures them by describing the gruesome ends he has planned for them. The low-key black-and-white cinematography turns empty highways into a dark metaphor for American loneliness.

Stagecoach (1939)

Marlene Dietrich, on first sighting John Wayne on the studio lot, said to her companion, “Oh, Daddy, get me some of that!” And when Wayne first strides out of the sagebrush, shotgun cocked at a priapic angle, in Stagecoach, you fully empathize with Dietrich. This is one of director John Ford’s most enjoyable westerns, a stagecoach full of mismatched characters riding through dangerous Apache territory. Claire Trevor gives an affecting performance as the prostitute Ringo befriends, defends and finally loves.

Happy Together (1997)

Two gay guys from Hong Kong are on the road in Argentina in Wong Kar Wai’s hot and crazy Chun gwong cha sit (Happy Together) – a love-hate affair set to a Buenos Aires beat. Their affair is as stormy and passionate as the tango they sometimes dance. Featuring two of China’s greatest stars, Tony Leung and the late Leslie Cheung, the movie was shot in sequence over six weeks, and reportedly had no script, which makes it an improv masterpiece.

Road, Movie (2009)

Road, Movie

In New Dehli-born director Dev Benegal’s 2009 feature, a dissatisfied young man named Vishnu, eager to escape his family’s hair oil business, agrees to drive a 1942 Chevy truck on a six-day journey through parched terrain.

The truck used to be a traveling cinema, the films are still in the back. Vishnu picks up fellow travelers along the way – a pesky kid, a Gypsy woman, a much-needed old mechanic – and soon Road, Movie turns into a contemporary Sheherazade, as Vishnu and company end up showing old Indian movies to save their hides.

The Wages of Fear (1953)

Speaking of trucks, French director Henri-Georges Clouzot’s tense film Le salaire de la peur (The Wages of Fear) focuses on four men, working for an unscrupulous American oil company, who drive two trucks of nitroglycerine over washboard mountain roads in South America. Yves Montand’s startlingly vivid performance as one of the drivers turned the character as well as the movie into a touchstone for 50s existentialists.

The Passenger (1975)

As he’s aged Jack Nicholson has become a lovable parody of himself. For a Jack you’ve never seen before, Michelangelo Antonioni’s Professione: reporter (The Passenger) will prove a revelation. A war correspondent who can’t find the African war he’s meant to cover, Nicholson’s character ends up exchanging identities with a dead man and along the way finds something like freedom. Maria Schneider (Last Tango in Paris) is along for the ride, and the color cinematography dazzles.

What road trip movies did we miss? Share them below!

Pop Culture


About The Author

Will Aitken

Will Aitken is a novelist and travel journalist. He lives in Montreal.

  • Christine Garvin

    I’m definitely interested in seeing about 3/4 of these movies now, especially the “Headless Woman” and “Road, Movie.” Thanks for the list and descriptions, Will.

    • will aitken

      my pleasure, christine. sorry about the happy together typo – 1997 hugely important to the movie and to hong kong, since that’s when the transfer of sovereignty occurred,
      placing hong kong under chinese rule – maybe why the guys in the film are feeling so lost.

  • morvern

    great list but I’d like to make one suggestion – Lynne Ramsay’s Morvern Callar (2002) starring Samantha Morton. Awesome, understated road movie.

    one big correction to your list – Wong Kar Wai’s ‘Happy Together’ is from 1997 not 1977. huge difference.

    • Christine Garvin

      Thanks for your keen eye! Funny, it’s one of the few movies on the list I’ve seen and I remember thinking, hmm, I didn’t realize that movie was THAT old. Forgot to post the link to, so I missed it. Date changed and link added!

    • will aitken

      can’t believe i left out morvern callar, which is dead brilliant, and so’s Lynne Ramsay, who finally has a new movie coming out, we need to talk about kevin (2011), an adaptation of lionel Shriver’s controversial novel of the same title, starring john c. reilly and tilda swinton.

  • Ryan

    I haven’t seen 3/4 of these movies — that’s good news for my netflix queue. thanks for the list!

  • Lea

    I haven’t seen any of these, so will get onto it pronto!! I’ve always had a soft spot for Thelma and Louise though…

  • jc

    Y tu mamá también (2001) & Sin Nombre (2009) – all time favorites.

  • VagaBen

    Good list, but I miss some obligatory films!

    Fear and loathing in Las Vegas
    Into the Wild
    The motorcycle diaries

    …. Harold and kumar goes to whitecastle
    Last one is completely optional:)

  • Aldrina T

    I’m surprised Thelma and Louise didn’t make it. Y Tu Mama Tambien and Harold and Kumar go to White Castle :)

  • will aitken

    most of the left-out movies readers have mentioned have been cited in other bnt
    movie lists, so i was casting about for movies that didn’t make previous lists. i was also trying for a more international flavor in terms of my picks. oh yeah, Harry and Kumar rule.

  • Emily

    Thanks for this unusual list! I also wanted to add a Moroccan film, “Le Grand Voyage” by Ismael Ferroukhi, to this list. It chronicles the spiritual journey of a father and son to Mecca. Highly recommended! It is conveniently available for instant viewing on Netflix, too.

  • Pet Friendly Hotel

    The list is really superb…. I have seen some of them road movie, The Passenger, Last Train Home. I will try others too. Thanks for sharing :)

  • will aitken

    can’t believe i left out le grand voyage – an extraordinary film, emily, couldn’t agree more. and for a totally random connection – it was produced by the late legendary
    Humbert Balsan, a frenchman who took tremendous risks producing ‘difficult’ arthouse directors – everyone from youssef chahine to claire denis to bela tarr. a smart new french movie, le père de mes enfants, by mia hansen-love, is based on his life. not a road movie at all but quite a trip nevertheless.

  • Leo

    Road movies are without doubt my favorite kind of movie, thank you very much.

    I have got some other roadmovies to ad:

    Falsche Bewegung (1975) by Wim Wenders
    Eldorado (2008) by Bouli Lanners , a small Belgium film, but very nice!
    Kikujirô no natsu (1999) by Takeshi Kitano, I still have to watch that movie.

  • Zanni

    I think you forgot one of the American Classics… Easy Rider! It made people remember that prejudice wasn’t a thing of the past

  • Nicole

    “One Week” could be a contender representing Canada. Haven’t seen it yet, hence the ‘could be’.

    From IMDB: Chronicles the motorcycle trip of Ben Tyler as he rides from Toronto to Tofino, British Columbia. Ben stops at landmarks that are both iconic and idiosyncratic on his quest to find meaning in his life.

    ps Harold and Kumar are awewome

  • max

    where’s Mad Max?

  • Leo

    I just have seen North, a film from Norway, “an off-road movie”. It has made an big impression on me. Ik has all the ingredients off a road movie, travelling from a A to B, meeting people along the way and landscapes so beautiful. It is funny, moving and sad. A must see in my eyes!

  • Gary Handman

    Check out:

    Gary Handman
    Media Resources Center
    UC Berkeley

  • will aitken

    thanks, gary, for the comprehensive list – invaluable.

  • DannySteel

    You’ve left out perhaps the greatest road movie of all time…No Country For Old Men.

  • Edu

    Nice and democratic tips! But as a brazilian filmmaker (and portuguese language speaker), I’d recommend the brazilian movies “Iracema – Uma Transa Amazônica” 1976, directed by Jorge Badanzki, “Bye Bye Brasil” 1979, from Cacá Diegues and the recent “Aquele Querido Mês de Agosto”, a portuguese 2009 production, directed by Miguel Gomes. The first and the latter mix docummentary with fiction, and a lot of improvisation. The three of them can be found on piratebay. Unfortunately a great brazilian road movie, 2010, called “Viajo porque preciso, volto porque te amo” (something like “I travel because I need, and come back because I love you”), by Marcelo Gomes and Karim Aïnouz is not yet available in the net… hope it doesn’t take too long!

  • George

    No Priscilla Queen of the Dessert??? You must be kidding.

  • Cris

    I would suggest those nice movies, they made my love for the road become an addiction:

    1. Fandango (by Kevin Reynolds, 1985) with a very young Keving Costner

    2. Vanishing Point (Richard C. Sarafian, 1971)

    3. Convoy (by Sam Peckimpah, 1978)

    4. Two-Lane Blacktop (by Monte Hellman, 1971)

    5. The Hitcher (by Robert Harmon, 1986)

    And just for fun

    6. Basilicata Coast to Coast (by Rocco Papaleo, 2010, Italy)

    7. FIve Dollars a Day (by NIgel Core, 2009)

    Hit the road!!

    Cris, Italy (but living in China)

    • Ashwani Kumar



      Can you suggest me some more movies which based on Road Trip or Journey.
      I have seen “The Hangover ” Director by Todd Phillips its a greate movie.

  • Ernest

    Two good road movies fr 2004:

    1) The Motorcycle diaries
    2) Sideways

  • Mary Kate O Flanagan

    The Straight Story. One of the great road movies surely.

  • L. Mayo

    Just finished watching the Spanish film, ‘Carreteras Secundarias’ (Back Roads), and can also recommend the Mexican ‘Sin Dejar Huella’ (Without a Trace) and ‘Por la Libre’ (another way of saying back-, as in non-toll, roads). Thanks for this topic!

  • Audrey Fredericks

    I can’t leave out:

    1. The Darjeeling Limited
    2. Central Station (Central do Brasil, by Walter Salles)
    3. The Given WOrld (O pagador de Promessas, by Anselmo Duarte)

    And several Jim Jarmusch movies:
    Down by Law (1986)
    Night on Earth (1991)
    Broken Flowers (2005)
    The Limits of Control (2009)

  • 1 Sad Norwegian Bastard

    The Canadian “One Week” …. a little pearl of a roadmovie.
    Link imdb:

    Away we go.
    Link imdb:

    Really glad that some people have noticed the Norwegian movie named “Nord” (North)
    Trailer with english subs:

    Sin Nombre is also worth a peak.
    Link imdb:

    Is Into the Wild a road-movie? Or is it purely on the road that really matters? Then The Straight Story is the best movie ever made …

  • stephen

    The best surreal road movies were Wild at Heart and raising Arizona with Nick Cage, OK raising Arizona was not really a road movie, but it had that feel, and I think Paris Texas must be on any ones list.

  • Patric

    I haven’t seen any movie here, most of them too old…

  • Tom Sullivan

    Here are some others not on the list:

    Something Wild, one of my favourites. A 1986 movie with Melanie Griffiths, Jeff Daniels and Ray Liotta.

    Jump Tomorrow, starring Tunde Adebimpe, Hippolyte Girardot, and Natalia Verbeke. A 2001 movie with a romantic ending at Niagara Falls

    Another is 1995 crime caper Black Day, Blue Night with Gil Bellows and Michelle Forbes

    In 1992 Meg Tilly and Christine Lahti starred in Leaving Normal.

    All really good films that I watch again and again, check them out

  • SuperDestroyer

    Wish you would have mentioned;
    “Roadside Prophets”
    “Rolling Kansas”

  • Citto22

    Thelma & Louise

  • Hitchindaddy

    Thelma and Louise, Vanishing Point, It’s a mad mad  world, Paris Texas, Smokey and The Bandit …

  • Mok

    jane and me , a search of two woman on harleys of the original ëasy rider”-bike that fonda rode. ( i only have a vhs copy and would like to own a original).

  • Justin

    Two-lane Blacktop, Paris Texas

  • Gbh1-2

    wristcutters: a love story

  • Drobb

    Beavis and Butt-head Do America, The Great Race: Blake Edwards, Little Miss Sunshine,

  • Alexisalive

    “Diarios de moticicleta” from Argentina.
    The motorcicle diaries (2004).

    • bm33012

      I swear I didn’t read your post before I posted mine

  • Frankiegriffin

    Badlands,Duel,Macion County,Wild at Heart,The Straight Story,

  • Bm33012

    Che Guevaras journey through Latin America in Motorcycle Diaries

  • Joehortie

    Jack Kerouac’s On the road, another Walter Salles film like Motorcycle Diaries, unreleased

  • Dnarmstrong

    Easy rider

  • Virginia Munro

    Lost in America; Old Joy; Y Tu Mama Tambien; The Trip

  • Bill Grandey

    The Motorcycles Diaries.

  • Sara Van Loon

    The Adventures of Priscilla: Queen of the Desert. It’s delicious!

  • Anonymous

    What about the Seventh Seal?

  • Pradeepkumar Ap

    Who’s Singin’ Over There? the 1980.s movie by Yugoslavian director Slobodan Sijan might qualify as a road movie and an excellent one at that?

  • Gabriella Fonseca

    se as mulheres vissem menos comédias românticas e mais filmes assim, todo mundo ia sair no lucro!

    • Clóvis Neto

      Então você deve ver comédias românticas, né?

    • Gabriella Fonseca

      kkkkkkkk não senhor, se visse isso num ia ta aqui caçando filme bom né? :P

    • Clóvis Neto

      :P É que como a Srta. é mulher e falou isso, ai pensei que, bem, deixa pra lá… rs…

    • Gabriella Fonseca

      hauahuahua é que é foda, mulher é controlada por hormonio, ai fica vendo comediazinha romanticazinha e achando que a vida é assim. “que no final vou encontrar o cara certo” e se num encontrar? vai chorar? se lamentar? enfim. num troco mad max por essas besteiras que andam rolando por ai nem a pau.

    • Clóvis Neto

      hehehe :P Você tá certa, mulheres são controladas por hormônios. Mas Às vezes nem sempre o final é triste, com certeza pode rolar o cara certo, e ás vezes aos 45 do segundo tempo…Mad Maxz é massa de mais mesmo. O negócio é assistir essas comediazinhas românticas entendendo que são apenas filmes. Já viu “Doce Novembro”? hehehehe

    • Gabriella Fonseca

      eu saco sobre o que é mas to fora de filme que fale de amor, pelo menos por algumas semanas ai heuehuhu

    • Clóvis Neto

      É forte esse filme, roteiro bom, indicaria se estivesse afim, embora possa parecer mais uma “comediazinha romântica”… Mas sei como é, fase de outros filmes!

  • Max Leeming

    Yojimbo (western meets road movie/Kurosawa), Smoke Signals (native american director and cast), Stalker (Tarkovsky…how could you miss this!), Easy Rider!

  • Max Leeming

    How about Wild Strawberries and Children of Men.

  • Jack Daw

    Inspiring list, I am glad that have so much yet to discover. I would also recommend “Wild Strawberries” by Bergman, a true multilayered road movie from ’57, enjoy.

  • Sonia De Luis Hernández

    Into the wild.

  • John TheThird

    My Blueberry Nights, starring my all time favorite singer Norah Jones. Co stars are Jude Law, Rachel Weisz and Natalie Portman. It features an original song by Norah written for the movie. Fabulous film. Wong Kar Wai directs it. Check it out! :)

  • Christian James Moore

    Mad Max, Dumb and Dumber, American Perfekt, The Road.

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