Great idea for a list but it falls so incredibly short, makes me question how familiar the writer is with Hitchcock at all. For starters, Francois Truffaut, who wrote the incredibly famous Hitchcock/Truffaut book followed it up with his film The Bride Wore Black, as Hitchcockian a film if ever there was. Later, in the early 80s he made The Woman Next Door, another Hitchcockian picture. And while we’re discussing the French New Wave, Chris Marker’s highly influential La Jetee contains a pivotal and famous sequence that references Vertigo.
It’s shocking that Claude Chabrol isn’t mentioned at all here either, specifically Le Boucher. And Mel Brooks’ High Anxiety is also worthy of mentioning.
The inclusion of only a single De Palma film is pretty insulting, too. What about Sisters, Dressed to Kill, or Obsession?
Spielberg’s Duel should be on here, too, and Throw Momma from the Train riffs on Strangers on a Train (even directly quotes it and shows a clip). While I’m unpacking all of this it’s worth mentioning that John Carpenter’s Halloween films are all indebted to Psycho, Joe Dante’s The ‘Burbs is an homage to Rear Window, as was Disturbia, Zemeckis’ What Lies Beneath is a huge Hitchcock knock-off, Pedro Almodavar’s Bad Education deserves a mention and that silly Birdemic film is the Birds reworked and on a low budget.
Great idea for a list, but the ball was not only dropped but kicked over the wrong team’s goal post. Opportunity wasted. 🙁
Following the success of The Lodger , Hitchcock hired a publicist to help strengthen his growing reputation. On 2 December 1926, Hitchcock married his assistant director, Alma Reville ,  at the Brompton Oratory in South Kensington , London.  Alma was to become Hitchcock's closest collaborator, but her contributions to his films (some of which were credited on screen) Hitchcock would discuss only in private, as she was keen to avoid public attention.  In 1928, Hitchcock and Alma purchased a house named 'Winter's Grace', situated on Stroud Lane, Shamley Green , in Surrey. The building was originally a Tudor farmhouse dating from the 16th century. The Hitchcocks lived most weekdays at 153 Cromwell Road in London, whilst spending their weekends in Shamley Green entertaining guests.  Their only child, daughter Patricia , was born on 7 July of the same year.