Future ones that will be fun for you to tackle. No, you don't have to do all of them but go ahead with at least one of these culinary delights.
Baboona (Fox, 1935) featuring Martin and Osa Johnson flying over the Dark Continent. I absolutely looooove Baboona. Can watch over and over and never get bored.
Kon Tiki (Sol Lessor/RKO, 1950) features raft bro-bonding at its best. Also check out the 2011 dramatic follow-up film on the Thor Heyerdahl saga with its cgi enhanced shark scenes.
The Animal World (Warner Bros., 1955) is produced by the future master-of-disaster Irwin Allen, features Ray Harryhausen's dinos (a staple of many a View Master) and some of the lamest "comedy" ever displayed in a nature film. The subtitled Japanese beetle sequence and Papa Bear training junior in salmon fishing have to be seen and heard to be believed. Also Allen was so careful not to bring up that ugly word "evolution" to upset the Bible Belt. Gotta love the final shot of Mother Earth exploding thanks to the hydrogen bomb.
Seven Wonders Of The World (Cinerama, 1956) really is a masterpiece, despite the silly proud-to-be-in-America scenes towards the end with Lowell Thomas greeting the happy housewife and her too-many-to-handle Eisenhower Era brats at the picnic. The scenes of Egypt, an Indian mongoose vs. cobra scene (poor snake!) and Victoria Falls are among the highlights.
The Golden Age Of Comedy (Robert Youngson, 1957) is the fore-runner to That's Entertainment! series, but focusing on Mack Sennett and Hal Roach comedies of the roaring twenties. The follow-ups by Youngson are equally classic.
Mars And Beyond (Disney, 1957) with direction by Ward Kimball. My favorite Disney feature of all time with clever recreations of what life may be like on the Red Planet, but also a cameo by Donald Duck in a spoof on Martian comic stories.
History Of The Blue Movie (Alex de Renzy, 1970), although pretty hetero in its choice of material since it predates Boys In The Sand. My favorite scenes are in the fairly recent 16mm quickie involving the masseuse seduced by her client. Also curious use of Miles Davis' recently released B itches' Brew soundtrack over scenes in the mid-50s under-the-counter-at-your-local-camera-shop ditty The Nun's Story a.k.a. College Co-Ed. As for that 1921 film At The Beach set in Idlewild Beach where the men are idle and the women are wild... um, be careful of how you describe it here.
Mysterious Castles Of Clay (Joan & Alan Root, 1978)... drama and intrigue in a Kenya termite mound.