Don Daredevil Rides Again (1951)
Don Daredevil Rides Again (1951) is a Republic Movie serial. It makes heavy use of stock footage from Republic's previous Zorro serials. The character of Don Daredevil (Ken Curtis) was created for this serial as the rights to Zorro belonged to Disney by 1951.
Sin by Murder (2004)
Eggshells is an independent low-budget film released in 1969. It is the first film directed by Tobe Hooper. It was written by Kim Henkel and Tobe Hooper (writers of The Texas Chain Saw Massacre). It was produced by David L. Ford. It had a budget of $40,000. Tobe Hooper described Eggshells as "a hippie movie". David Ford called it a "head film". In 2013, Arrow Films released a 3-disc blu-ray edition of The Texas Chainsaw Massacre 2 and included the digitally restored Eggshells as a bonus feature (alongside Hooper's early short film The Heisters).
The Cremaster Cycle (2003)
Sex Is... (1993)
Mother Goose Nightmare (1945)
Clash of the Champions VI: Ragin' Cajun (1989)
The Mickey Mouse Anniversary Show (1968)
The Two Barbers (1944)
I Am Josh Polonski's Brother (2001)
I Am Josh Polonski's Brother is Raphael Nadjari's second feature film. It was shot in New York City in 1999 and early 2000, in S8mm 200 ASA. The film was selected in the Berlin Film Festival at the Forum.
Speed Demon (1933)
Speed Demon is a 1932 American Pre-Code drama film directed by D. Ross Lederman.
Goose Is Wild (1963)
The Spider Returns (1941)
The Spider Returns is a 1941 15-chapter Columbia movie serial based on the pulp magazine character The Spider. It was the fourteenth of the 57 serials released by Columbia and a sequel to their 1938 serial The Spider's Web. The first episode runs 32 minutes, while the other 14 are approximately 17 minutes each.
Her Secret (1912)
Beyond Kokoda (2008)
The Love Object (1970)
The Fallen (2015)
Rhythm and Blues 40: A Soul Spectacular (2001)
Circus Savage (2009)
The Capital City: Washington, D.C. (1940)
Over the L'Arc-en-Ciel (2014)
Young Jeezy: A Hustlerz Ambition (2011)
Prelude 8 (1996)
Winchester 73 (1967)
John Drew Barrymore, son of legend John Barrymore and father of Drew Barrymore, stars in this TV remake of the 1950s classic James Stewart western. Two brothers, one an officer and the other an ex con, compete for possession of the famed repeating rifle of the title, a Winchester '73. Co-starring Joan Blondell (Support your Local Gunfighter), John Dehner (The Virginian) and Dan Duryea (Wagon Train).
Wrestling Isn't Wrestling (2015)
Wrestling Isn't Wrestling is a 2015 short film written and directed by Max Landis. Released for free on YouTube, the film retells the story of WWE professional wrestler Triple H. Like Landis's 2012 short The Death and Return of Superman, it consists of an unscripted monologue by Landis on the subject matter, accompanied by sequences with actors performing the parts in the story.
Doughboys in Ireland (1943)
Doughboys in Ireland is a 1943 American musical war film directed by Lew Landers and starring Kenny Baker, Jeff Donnell, Lynn Merrick. The film offered an early role for future star Robert Mitchum, who appeared in a large number of films that year. A group of American troops are stationed in Ireland, where they come into conflict with the locals.
Conrad & Butler Take a Vacation (2000)
Daredevil Jack (1920)
Daredevil Jack is a 1920 American silent action film serial directed by W. S. Van Dyke and starring heavyweight champion Jack Dempsey. An incomplete copy of the film is housed in the UCLA Film and Television Archive. The supporting cast features Lon Chaney, Edgar Kennedy, and Bull Montana. This was the first of 23 films, many of them short subjects, in which the iconic boxer Dempsey appeared, usually as the top-billed leading man.
Rio Grande Ranger (1936)
Rio Grande Ranger is a 1936 American western film directed by Spencer Gordon Bennet and starring Robert Allen, Iris Meredith and Paul Sutton.
A Daughter of Two Worlds (1920)
A Daughter of Two Worlds is a surviving 1920 silent film adventure drama directed by James Young and starring Norma Talmadge, Jack Crosby, and Virginia Lee.
The Museum of Modern Art (1984)
Whitewater Sam (1982)
Moonlight in Hawaii (1941)
Moonlight in Hawaii is a 1941 American musical film comedy starring Jane Frazee.
Maria Montez has a small role, with her hair dyed blonde.
Huie's Sermon (1981)
Huie's Sermon (German: Huies Predigt) is a 1981 documentary film made for television by Werner Herzog. It consists almost entirely of a sermon delivered by Huie Rogers of the Bible Way Church of Our Lord Jesus Christ in Brooklyn.
Wanderers is a 2014 Swedish science fiction short film created by the digital artist and animator Erik Wernquist. The film depicts actual locations in the Solar System being investigated by human explorers, aided by hypothetical-but-not-absurd potential space technology. Of the film's fifteen scenes, Wernquist created some using solely computer graphics, but most are based on actual photographs taken by robotic spacecraft or rovers combined with additional computer-generated elements. Wanderers is narrated by astronomer Carl Sagan, reading from his 1994 book Pale Blue Dot: A Vision of the Human Future in Space.
Hit Parade of 1947 (1947)
Hit Parade of 1947 is a 1947 American comedy film directed by Frank McDonald and written by Mary Loos. The film stars Eddie Albert, Constance Moore, Joan Edwards, Gil Lamb, Bill Goodwin and William Frawley. The film was released on March 22, 1947, by Republic Pictures.
Queen's Greatest Flix (1981)
The Chainsaw Sally Show (2010)
The Wildcat of Tucson (1940)
The Wildcat of Tucson is a 1940 American western film directed by Lambert Hillyer, starring Bill Elliott as "Wild Bill" Hickok and Evelyn Young as Vivian Barlow.
The film was produced and released by Columbia Pictures. A feature film, the length of the movie is 59 minutes.
The Maker (2012)
Rip, Sew and Stitch (1953)
Rip, Sew and Stitch is the 150th short film released by Columbia Pictures in 1953 starring American slapstick comedy team The Three Stooges (Moe Howard, Larry Fine and Shemp Howard). The comedians released 190 short films for the studio between 1934 and 1959.
Bunny Hugged (1951)
Bunny Hugged is a Warner Bros. Merrie Melodies (a Blue Ribbon re-issue) short, directed by Chuck Jones and written by Michael Maltese. Released in 1951, the short is essentially a re-working of Jones' 1948 short Rabbit Punch, substituting wrestling for boxing.
Suicide Run (2001)
Health for the Americas: Planning for Good Eating (1946)
Fighting Chance (2015)
How to Eat Your Apple (2011)
I Was a Man (1967)
HipHopBattle.com: Hip Hop 4 Life (2007)
Lucrezia Borgia (2011)
Women's Private Parts (2000)
Christopher Bean (1933)
Christopher Bean is a 1933 American Pre-Code comedy film directed by Sam Wood and written by Laurence E. Johnson and Sylvia Thalberg, based on the play The Late Christopher Bean by Sidney Howard. The film stars Marie Dressler, Lionel Barrymore, Helen Mack, Beulah Bondi and Russell Hardie. The film was released on November 17, 1933, by Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer. It was Marie Dressler's final role before her death from cancer in July 1934.
Hare-Way to the Stars (1958)
Hare-Way to the Stars is a 1958 Warner Bros. Looney Tunes theatrical cartoon short, starring Bugs Bunny, and released on March 29, 1958. The title is a play on the song "Stairway to the Stars".
Lakomyy kusochek (2003)
Hard Rock Nightmare (1988)
Honor Bound (1988)
Honor Bound (also known as Red End) is a 1988 film directed by Jeannot Szwarc.
Fifty Million Husbands (1930)
Chew-Chew Baby (1945)
Chew-Chew Baby is the 13th animated cartoon short subject in the Woody Woodpecker series. Released theatrically on February 5, 1945, the film was produced by Walter Lantz Productions and distributed by Universal Pictures.
What Do You Think?: Tupapaoo (1938)
Broken Hearts of Hollywood (1926)
Broken Hearts of Hollywood is a 1926 American comedy drama film released by Warner Bros. and directed by Lloyd Bacon. It is unknown, but the film might have been released with a Vitaphone soundtrack. A print of the film exists.
The Awakening (2005)
Daring Youth (1924)
Daring Youth is a 1924 American silent comedy drama film directed by William Beaudine, starring Bebe Daniels, Norman Kerry, and Lee Moran. It is based on William Shakespeare's The Taming of the Shrew.
The Cuckoo Clock (1950)
A cuckoo drives a cat crazy. The cat tries to get rid of the cuckoo but has to realise that it has met its match.
How Molly Malone Made Good (1915)
How Molly Made Good (aka: How Molly Malone Made Good) is a 1915 silent drama film which is one of the first films to feature cameo appearances by major celebrities. It survives in the Library of Congress and is available on DVD. The writer of the film, Burns Mantle, may have been influenced by the globe-trotting adventure of Nellie Bly in 1889, when the reporter circumnavigated the globe in a specified amount of time using several means of conveyance and visiting as many famous cities as possible.
The opera star Madame Fjorde's real name was Grace Fjorde and a real opera singer. She was previously thought to be a created character.
I Lost My M in Vegas (1999)
The Beach Nut (1944)
The Beach Nut is the 11th animated cartoon short subject in the Woody Woodpecker series. Released theatrically on October 16, 1944, the film was produced by Walter Lantz Productions and distributed by Universal Pictures. The title is a play on "beech nut".
The Christmas Sweater (2008)
The Wearing of the Grin (1951)
The Wearing of the Grin is a Looney Tunes (reissued as Blue Ribbon Merrie Melodies in 1960) cartoon directed by Chuck Jones and written by Michael Maltese. It was released theatrically on July 14, 1951.
It was the final cartoon featuring Porky Pig as the only major recurring character. Porky was the very first Warner Bros. cartoon character to draw audiences based on star power, and starred in many solo cartoons in the mid to late 1930s and early 1940s. As Daffy Duck (and later Bugs Bunny) surpassed his popularity, Porky starred in fewer solo cartoons. All of Porky's subsequent appearances in the classic era would be with other characters such as Daffy or Sylvester.
The title refers to The Wearing of the Green, an old Irish ballad, while the green shoes themselves are borrowed from the Hans Christian Andersen fable The Red Shoes (and the 1948 film based on it) about a pair of ballet shoes that never let their wearer stop dancing. The title was parodied, also as "The Wearing of the Grin", in the Bugs Bunny cartoon What's Up, Doc?, where Bugs reveals that being in the play's chorus was his first gig as an "actor."
Juke Box Jenny (1942)
Juke Box Jenny (also known as Fifty Million Nickels) is a 1942 film directed by Harold Young and starring Ken Murray, Harriet Hilliard, Iris Adrian, and Donald Douglas. The film is a musical comedy with songs performed by Charlie Barnet and his Orchestra, The King's Men, Wingy Manone and his Orchestra, The Milt Herth Trio, and The Eddie Beal Trio. The songs include "Fifty Million Nickels Can't Be Wrong", "Swing to Mother Goose", "Tiger Rag", "Macumba", and others.
The Mummy (1911)
The Mummy is a 1911 American short silent film produced by the Thanhouser Company. The film details the story of Jack Thornton, a businessman, who is in love with Professor Dix's daughter. Jack purchases a mummy and plans to win his respect as an Egyptologist, but the mummy is reanimated in Jack's room by a live electrical wire. The mummy takes immediate interest in Jack, but is rejected and mummifies him. Before Professor Dix can cut up the now-mummified Jack, she returns and saves him. Jack explains everything and the film concludes with Professor Dix marrying the mummy.
The production was one of several films of the same name produced in 1911 and was met with favorable reviews. The film is presumed to be lost.
Eyewitness In Iraq (2004)
Gloria's Romance (1916)
Gloria's Romance was a 1916 silent film serial starring Billie Burke. Serial films, also called chapter plays, were shorter films that were typically run before the main feature film, each of which was part of a longer story, and ended in a cliffhanger, thus encouraging the audience to return every week.
The film was Burke's second outing as a film actress, and one of the very rare occasions in which a Broadway performer of her magnitude starred in a chapter play. In its original form, this serial comprised 20 chapters and was 40 reels long, which was several chapters longer than most of the time.
Gloria's Romance marked the debut of actor Richard Barthelmess. It was written by Rupert Hughes and his wife and produced by George Kleine. Walter Edwin and Colin Campbell served as principal directors. It is a lost film.
King Klunk (1933)
King Klunk is a 1933 animated short subject, produced and directed by Walter Lantz. It stars Pooch the Pup, and is the twelfth of the thirteen cartoons featuring that character. The cartoon is a parody of the RKO feature King Kong, which premiered six months earlier to this cartoon's release on September 4, 1933 from Universal Pictures.
Wilderness Mail (1935)
Baree, Son of Kazan (1925)
Baree, Son of Kazan is a lost 1925 silent film produced by The Vitagraph Company of American and distributed by Warner Brothers, who acquired Vitagraph. It was based on a story by James Oliver Curwood. The film starred Anita Stewart and is a remake of a 1918 version starring Nell Shipman.
More Dates for Kay (1952)
Perils of the Wilderness (1956)
Perils of the Wilderness (1956) was the 55th serial released by Columbia Pictures. It was the penultimate serial produced by Columbia who were at this time the only studio still producing serials.
Night of Champions (2011)
Night of Champions (2011) was a professional wrestling pay-per-view (PPV) event produced by WWE. It took place on September 18, 2011 at the First Niagara Center in Buffalo, New York. It was the fifth annual Night of Champions event, and the first WWE event to be held following the dissolution of the original brand extension.
Valley of Fear (1947)
Time Flies (1997)
Food Will Win the War (1942)
Food Will Win the War is an American short animated film produced by Walt Disney Studios and released on July 21, 1942, seven months and two weeks after the December 7, 1941 attack on Pearl Harbor. The 6-minute short was one of a series of animated films produced by Disney during the war as part of a propaganda campaign. The animation was produced on order of the Department of Agriculture, first and foremost to educate about the importance of American agriculture in the war effort and also, to offset fears and panic of Americans who thought too many supplies were being sent overseas. The film was a morale boosting production, in the hope of improving public mood and opinion about sacrifice for the war effort.
Rome, the Eternal City (1951)
Screen Test #1 (1965)
Jiggs and Maggie in Society (1947)
Jiggs and Maggie in Society is a 1947 American comedy film directed by Edward F. Cline and starring Joe Yule, Renie Riano and Tim Ryan. The film is part of the Jiggs and Maggie series, the first sequel to the 1946 film Bringing Up Father.
Phish: IT (2003)
Ol' King Cotton (1930)
George Dewey Washington plays a cotton plantation hand who moves to Harlem to avoid heavy work, but finds that the only job available to him is with a moving company where he has to do just as much lifting and lugging. Washington was one of the few black performers of his day who travelled on the white vaudeville circuit.