"To Have and Have Not" (1944), directed by Howard Hawks and adapted from an Ernest Hemingway novel, was the first of four movies Bacall and Humphrey Bogart made together.
"The Big Sleep" (1946), Bogart and Bacall's second pairing, was deemed "culturally, historically, or aesthetically significant" by the Library of Congress and added to the National Registry in 1997.
"Dark Passage" (1947) was the third Bogart-Bacall film and much of it was shot from Bogart's point-of-view.
"Key Largo" (1948) marked the last of Bogie and Bacall's on screen collaborations.
"Young Man With a Horn" (1950) saw Bacall playing a femme fatale in what is considered the first big-budget jazz film.
Twentieth Century Fox Film Corporation
"How to Marry a Millionaire" (1953) had Bacall teaming up with Marilyn Monroe and Betty Grable in a rare foray into comedy.
"Blood Alley" (1955) -- a seafaring adventure -- was the first of two collaborations between Bacall and legendary actor John Wayne.
"Written on the Wind" (1956), a Douglas Sirk classic, had Bacall starring opposite Rock Hudson.
"Designing Woman" (1957) came while Bacall was dealing with Bogart's struggle with cancer offscreen. On camera, she shared the screen with Gregory Peck.
The Rank Organisation
"Flame Over India" (1959) closed out the 1950s for Bacall. The adventure film was a box office hit.
EMI Film Distributors
"Murder on the Orient Express" (1974), based on Agatha Christie's classic novel, had an all-star cast that also included Ingrid Bergman, Albert Finney, Vanessa Redgrave, Martin Balsam, and Sean Connery.