13 titles.

1. Top Gear (2002 TV Series)
Episode: Episode #15.9 (2010)
The boys are having another road trip on the east coast of the United States in cars of their own choice. James chose the Ferrari 458 Italia, Jeremy a Mercedes-Benz SLS AMG and Richard chose the Porsche 911 GT3 RS. Danny Boyle is The Star In A Reasonably Priced Car
2. Siskel & Ebert & the Movies (1986 TV Series)
Episode: Gattaca/The House of Yes/A Life Less Ordinary/FairyTale: A True Story/Sunday (1997)
Gene Siskel and Roger Ebert review five new movies. Two thumbs up for qv##tt0119177##, a futuristic thriller that seems all too plausible, and which Siskel, who usually dislikes this sub-genre, was surprised to enjoy. Two thumbs down for the contrived black comedy, qv##tt0119324##, although Siskel was more put off than Ebert by the "tired" idea of a character with a Jackie O fixation. Two more thumbs down for the stupid fantasy comedy, qv##tt0119535##, which the critics take to be Danny Boyle's misguided attempt to make something more commercial than usual. Two thumbs up for qv##tt0119095##, based on a real-life hoax that involved Sir Arthur Conan Doyle and Harry Houdini, although Ebert notes that the title is a lie. Two more thumbs up for Sundance Festival winner, qv##tt0120244##, with "its subtle and touching performances." Roger Ebert's "Video Pick of the Week" is the controversial qv##tt0115964##.
3. The Schlocky Horror Picture Show (2007 TV Series)
Episode: The Day of the Triffids (1962) (2009)
Imagine waking-up in an English hospital after having eye surgery to discover the world's population had been ravaged by unstoppable flesh-eating monsters. And if that's not a bad enough way to start the day, there lurks a terror from beyond at the bottom of the garden path. No doubt some of you out there with shorter memories are thinking "Good lord, Nigel's going to screen 28 Days Later!" Well, you'd be half-right - the "Good lord, Nigel's going to screen..." half. Director Danny Boyle told me he was inspired to make 28 Days Later in 2002 after watching tonight's gold-class presentation. So get your green thumb out of your arse as we don our gardening gloves and grab the popcorn sprinkled with weed-killer, sit back and relax as we absorb by osmosis the 1962 science fiction flick-tease The Day Of The Triffids.
4. Pure Rage: The Making of '28 Days Later' (2002 Documentary)
This made-for-tv documentary treats horror fans to a behind-the-scenes look at the making of "28 Days Later", about a band of survivors' struggle to stay alive after a killer virus has turned everyone into homicidal maniacs. Includes interviews with dirctor Danny Boyle, along with the cast and crew of the film, who share their experiences from working on the project, as well as discuss the special efforts that went into bringing it to completion.
5. On Story (2011 TV Series)
Episode: James Franco: A Look Inside 127 Hours (2013)
James Franco reveals his unique experience working on 127 HOURS, including his faith in director Danny Boyle's vision, and the collaborative approach from cast and crew to fulfill the tension needed to capture this true and tantalizing story. Followed by the allegorical short film, VOICE OVER, directed by Martin Rosete, about a few extreme situations that literally take your breath away.
6. Tubular Bells: The Mike Oldfield Story (2013 Documentary)
In 1973, an album was released that against all odds and expectations went to the top of the UK charts. The fact the album launched a record label that became one of the most recognisable brand names in the world (Virgin), formed the soundtrack to one of the biggest movies of the decade (The Exorcist), became the biggest selling instrumental album of all time, would eventually go on to sell over 16 million copies and was performed almost single-handedly by a 19-year-old makes the story all the more incredible. That album was Tubular Bells, and the young and painfully shy musician was Mike Oldfield. This documentary features contributions from Sir Richard Branson, Danny Boyle, Mike's family and the original engineers of the Tubular Bells album among others. The spine of the film is an extended interview with Mike himself, where he takes us through the events that led to him writing Tubular Bells - growing up with a mother with severe mental health problems; the refuge he sought in music as a child, with talent that led to him playing in folk clubs aged 12 and signing with his sister's folk group at only 15; his frightening experience of taking LSD at 16; and finally arriving at the Manor Recording Studios as a young session musician where he gave a demo tape to a recording engineer who passed it along to young entrepreneur Richard Branson. After the album's huge success, Mike retreated to a Hereford hilltop, shunned public life and became a recluse until he took part in a controversial therapy which changed his life. In 2012 Mike captured the public's imagination once again when he was asked to perform at the London Olympic Opening Ceremony, where Tubular Bells was the soundtrack to 20 minutes of the one-hour ceremony. Filmed on location at his home recording studio in Nassau, Mike also plays the multiple instruments of Tubular Bells.
7. BFI London Film Festival Awards (2010 TV Special)
The climax of the 2010 BFI London Film Festival, as the best of more than 300 films from around the world shown during the festival is honored with the Star of London award. Danny Boyle - the BAFTA and Oscar-winning director of Slumdog Millionaire, Trainspotting and Shallow Grave - receives the ultimate accolade of the BFI Fellowship, and other awards recognize newcomer talent, first-time filmmakers and documentaries. Martin Scorsese also pays tribute to the BFI Archive, celebrating 75 years of film restoration including an incredible film of Scott's expedition to the Antarctic, screened as part of the festival.
8. One Night in 2012 (2016 Documentary)
Co-produced by BBC Studios and Rogan Productions, our latest documentary 'One Night in 2012' is due to broadcast on BBC One on 12th July 2016. Join Alan Yentob on a journey through time as he takes us back to the summer of 2012. In this Olympic Imagine Special, One Night in 2012, director Danny Boyle is reunited with the Opening Ceremony creative team to explain the thinking, ambition and challenges that went into creating "The Greatest Show on Earth".
9. 127 Seconds (2012 Short Film)
An idiot trapped in a door resorts to ridiculous measures to survive. An homage to the life experience of Aron Ralston and the work of James Franco, Danny Boyle, Simon Beaufoy, Aron Ralston, the entire cast, crew and production team of 127 Hours.
10. ADM: DOP (Anthony Dod Mantle - Director of Photography) (2003 Documentary)
ADM:DOP - Anthony Dod Mantle - Director of Photography, is a look into the creative life and vision of cinematographer Anthony Dod Mantle, the genius eye behind Harmony Korine's julien donkey boy, Lars von Trier's Dogville, Thomas Vinterberg's Festen and It's All About Love and Danny Boyle's 28 Days Later.
11. Thespian (2014 Short Film)
"Actor without a role is like a dog without a bone" Mukul's friend finds his camera in which he had filmed himself performing Monologues of different Hollywood actors from their famous movies. Its a story unfulfilled, Mukul an aspiring actor despite getting rejected and sometimes even humiliated wherever he goes to ask for work, he doesn't give up. He comes across a casting director who is scouting for English speaking Indian actors in a Danny Boyle Film, he tells Mukul that he will only be able to audition him if he can perform in English. Mukul believes that he can do it and starts preparing with purpose, He films himself while attempting monologues from famous Hollywood movies and gives all that he has in next few days and how he transforms into various characters.
12. One Week Later (2009 Short Film)
One Week Later has won the First Light Award for best film. The Award was presented by Danny Boyle. It is brilliant recognition for a great film and the for the remarkable young people who worked on it. The judges were Juliet Stevenson, Marc Forster and Orlando Bloom. Here's what they said "Really good camera work, I really loved the long and adventurous opening shot. The shooting and editing were in real harmony. I loved the use of drums on the soundtrack. Fantastic acting. It told a very interesting story economically."
13. Walking Into Film History: Alan Clarke's Steadicam Shots (2016 Documentary)
Alan Clarke was a huge influence on Gus Van Sant, Danny Boyle, Paul Greengrass, Harmony Korine and Bertrand Bonello, British film and TV director Alan Clarke was one of the poets of the Steadicam. In this video, Jon Spira explore how his run of films from Made in Britain (1982) to Elephant (1989) exploded the storytelling potential of the walking shot.
13 titles.