Ayn Rand: A Sense Of Life (1998)

Ayn Rand: A Sense of Life is a 1996 American documentary film written, produced, and directed by Michael Paxton. Its focus is on novelist and philosopher Ayn Rand, the author of the bestselling novels The Fountainhead and Atlas Shrugged, who promoted her philosophy of Objectivism through her books, articles, speeches, and media appearances.

The Miracle of the Cards (2001)

The Miracle of the Cards is 2001 American television drama film distributed by Cloud Ten Pictures. It starred Kirk Cameron, Karin Konoval, Catherine Oxenberg, Peter Wingfield and Richard Thomas. It first aired on November 10, 2001 on PAX.

Once Upon a Warrior (2011)

Moksha is a nine year old girl with special healing powers who lives in the teardrop-shaped land of Sangarashtra. As she embarks on a quest to save her homeland from the tyranny of an evil Queen, Moksha joins forces with the swash-buckling blind warrior, Yodha, and his gypsy girlfriend, Priya.

Return of the Chinese Boxer (1977)

Return of the Chinese Boxer is a 1977 sequel to the 1970 Hong Kong film The Chinese Boxer and is directed by and starring Jimmy Wang.

Castle in the Desert (1942)

Castle in the Desert is a 1942 film featuring the Asian detective Charlie Chan. It was the eleventh film to feature Sidney Toler as the title character, and the last made by 20th Century Fox. The series continued with Toler, though under much reduced circumstances, at Monogram Pictures.

Raw Wind in Eden (1958)

Raw Wind in Eden is a 1958 American CinemaScope Eastmancolor film noir directed by Richard Wilson and starring Esther Williams, Jeff Chandler and Rossana Podestà.

Prahaar: The Final Attack (1991)

Prahaar is a 1991 Indian Hindi action drama film, written and directed by Nana Patekar. The film was nominated for Best Story at the 37th Filmfare Awards.

Don Quijote cabalga de nuevo (1973)

Don Quijote cabalga de nuevo (English: Don Quijote Rides Again) is a 1973 Spanish-Mexican comedy film directed by Roberto Gavaldón based on Miguel de Cervantes's novel Don Quixote, starring Cantinflas as Sancho Panza, Fernando Fernán Gómez as Don Quixote, and María Fernanda D'Ocón as Dulcinea.

A Woman's Vengeance (1948)

A Woman's Vengeance is a 1948 American film noir drama mystery film directed by Zoltán Korda, with a screenplay by Aldous Huxley based on his short story "The Gioconda Smile", and starring Charles Boyer, Ann Blyth, Jessica Tandy, Cedric Hardwicke, Rachel Kempson, and Mildred Natwick. The film was released by Universal Pictures.

Everything But the Truth (1956)

Everything but the Truth is a 1956 film comedy directed by Jerry Hopper. It stars Maureen O'Hara and John Forsythe.

Loan Shark (1952)

Loan Shark is a 1952 film noir directed by Seymour Friedman and starring George Raft, Dorothy Hart and Paul Stewart.

Miracle on Ice (1981)

Miracle on Ice is a 1981 American television sports docudrama for ABC about the United States men's national ice hockey team, led by head coach Herb Brooks, that won the gold medal in the 1980 Winter Olympics. The USA team's victory over the heavily favored Soviet team in the medal round was dubbed the "Miracle on Ice".

11:11 (2004)

A mental patient (Patsy Kensit) stalks her psychiatrist (Patrick Muldoon), believing that he is the reincarnation of Jack the Ripper.

The Conquering Horde (1931)

The Conquering Horde is a 1931 American pre-Code Western directed by Edward Sloman and written by Emerson Hough, Grover Jones and William Slavens McNutt. The film stars Richard Arlen, Fay Wray, Claude Gillingwater, Ian Maclaren, Frank Rice, Arthur Stone and George Mendoza. The film was released on January 31, 1931, by Paramount Pictures.

The Wistful Widow of Wagon Gap (1947)

The Wistful Widow of Wagon Gap is a 1947 film starring the comedy team of Abbott and Costello.

Carry On Matron (1972)

Sid, Cyril and Ernie are planning to steal a large quantity of contraceptive pills from a local hospital! In order to find the plans to the hospital, Cyril is sent in to investigate, dressed in disguise - as a woman! Their plans are complicated when he is mistaken for a new student nurse and installed in the nurses’ quarters with Susan. When he is expected to deliver triplets, what can he do?

Double Take (1997)

Double Take is a 1998 thriller film directed by Mark L. Lester. It follows a writer who believes he helped wrongly convict a man in an assassination, pulling him into a world of espionage and murder.

Cry of the Wild (1973)

Canadian wolves are seen hunting, courting, mating and bearing young.

Return to Cuba (2016)

After living in Italy for 18 years, Barbara Ramos moves back to Cuba.

Legend of Eight Samurai (1983)

Legend of the Eight Samurai (里見八犬伝 Satomi Hakken-den) is a 1983 Japanese historical martial arts fantasy film, directed by Kinji Fukasaku. The script is adapted from a 1982 novel Shin Satomi Hakkenden (新・里見八犬伝) by Toshio Kamata, a loose reworking of the epic serial Nansō Satomi Hakkenden by Kyokutei Bakin.

Magnificent Doll (1946)

Magnificent Doll is a 1946 American film directed by Frank Borzage, starring Ginger Rogers as Dolley Madison and David Niven.

The Miniver Story (1950)

The Miniver Story is a 1950 film sequel to the successful 1942 film Mrs. Miniver. Like its predecessor, it was made by MGM and starred Greer Garson in the title role, but it was filmed on location in England. The film was directed by H.C. Potter and produced by Sidney Franklin, from a screenplay by George Froeschel and Ronald Millar based on characters created by Jan Struther. The music score was by Miklós Rózsa and Herbert Stothart, with additional music by Daniele Amfitheatrof (from Mrs. Miniver) (uncredited) and the cinematography by Joseph Ruttenberg. Greer Garson (Kay), Walter Pidgeon (Clem), Reginald Owen (Mr. Foley) and Henry Wilcoxon (Vicar) played their original roles. Also in the cast were Peter Finch (Polish officer) and James Fox in his first film appearance (Toby Miniver).

The Holy Inquisition (1974)

The Holy Office is a 1974 Mexican drama film directed by Arturo Ripstein. It was nominated for the Palme d'Or at the 1974 Cannes Film Festival and won the Silver Goddess for Best Film in 1974 awarded by the Mexican Cinema Journalists.

Stranger in the House (2015)

Eve has married the man of her dreams but when they return to live in the house willed to him by his first wife who died under horrific circumstances, it becomes a waking nightmare as Eve falls into a spiral of suspicion and madness.

Steel Sharks (1996)

Steel Sharks is a 1997 American direct-to-video action film directed by Rodney McDonald and starring Gary Busey, Billy Dee Williams and Billy Warlock. It concerns a group of Navy SEALs who are captured and taken aboard an Iranian submarine from which they must escape to survive. The film was released straight-to-video. Several scenes involving Navy helicopter, ship, and command footage from this film were used in the production of Crash Dive, Freedom Strike, Counter Measures and Agent Red.

Good to Go (1986)

Good to Go (also known as Short Fuse) is a 1986 film directed by Blaine Novak, starring Art Garfunkel as a Washington, D.C. journalist who struggles to clear his name after being framed for rape and murder.

Blood Beach (1981)

Blood Beach is a 1981 horror B movie written and directed by Jeffrey Bloom. It starred David Huffman, John Saxon and Burt Young. The premise, conceived by Steven Nalevansky, involved a creature lurking beneath the sand of Santa Monica Beach that attacks locals and vacationers. The film's tagline was: "Just when you thought it was safe to go back in the water... you can't get to it!". Although the film quality was grainy, and copies are scarce, the film has become a cult classic.

The Bermuda Triangle (1978)

The Bermuda Triangle (Spanish: El Triángulo diabólico de las Bermudas, Italian: Il triangolo delle Bermude, also known as The Secrets of the Bermuda Triangle and Devil's Triangle of Bermuda) is a 1978 Mexican-Italian sci-fi film written and directed by René Cardona Jr..

¡¿Qué te ha dado esa mujer?! (1951)

What Has That Woman Done to You? (Spanish:¡¿Qué te ha dado esa mujer?!) is a 1951 Mexican comedy film directed by Ismael Rodríguez and starring Pedro Infante, Luis Aguilar and Rosa Arenas. It is the sequel to Full Speed Ahead.

Eyyvah Eyvah 2 (2011)

Eyyvah Eyvah 2 is a 2011 Turkish comedy film, directed by Hakan Algül, starring Ata Demirer as a young clarinet player who struggles to win back his fiance after she moves to a small village in the Turkish countryside. The film, which opened on January 7, 2011 (2011-01-07) at number 1 in the Turkish box office, is a sequel to the hit comedy Eyyvah Eyvah (2010).

Little Joe, the Wrangler (1942)

Little Joe, the Wrangler is a 1942 American Western film directed by Lewis D. Collins and written by Sherman L. Lowe and Elizabeth Beecher. The film stars Johnny Mack Brown, Tex Ritter, Fuzzy Knight, Jennifer Holt, Florine McKinney and James Craven. The film was released on November 13, 1942, by Universal Pictures.

Dracula's Dog (1977)

Zoltan, Hound of Dracula (also known as Dracula's Dog) is a 1978 horror film starring Michael Pataki and Jose Ferrer, released by Crown International Pictures. It revolves around a dog with the spirit of the vampire Dracula within it.

The Law Commands (1937)

The Law Commands is a 1937 American film directed by William Nigh.

Johnny One Hundred Pesos (1993)

Johnny 100 Pesos (Spanish: Johnny cien pesos) is a 1993 Chilean crime film directed by Gustavo Graef Marino. The film was selected as the Chilean entry for the Best Foreign Language Film at the 66th Academy Awards, but was not accepted as a nominee.

The Hunt (2006)

The Hunt is a 2006 film directed by Fritz Kiersch. It stars Joe Michael Burke and Cliff De Young and is about two hunters and a boy who, while on a hunting trip, discover aliens.

The Lone Runner (1986)

Beautiful Analisa has been kidnapped by a gang of desert thieves. The price of her freedom is the sack of priceless diamonds which her father possesses. Garret, known in the desert as the Lone Runner, is the only one with the skill and prowess to her out alive.

Boy! What a Girl! (1947)

Boy! What a Girl! is a 1947 race film directed by Arthur H. Leonard and starring Tim Moore, with guest appearances by the Brown Dots, Slam Stewart, Sid Catlett and Gene Krupa.

High School U.S.A. (1983)

High School U.S.A. is a 1983 American made-for-television comedy film starring Michael J. Fox, Nancy McKeon, Anthony Edwards, and Crispin Glover, directed by Rod Amateau. The film originally aired on NBC on October 16, 1983.

Spook Chasers (1957)

Spook Chasers is a 1957 horror/ comedy film starring the comedy team of The Bowery Boys and Robert Shayne. The film was released on June 2, 1957 by Allied Artists and is the forty-fifth film in the series.

Murder 101 (2006)

Murder 101 is the name of a series of four made-for-television mystery films aired on the Hallmark Channel between 2006 and 2008, and now appearing regularly on the Hallmark Movie Channel. They starred Dick Van Dyke and his son Barry Van Dyke. While on the Hallmark Channel, it was broadcast in rotation with the movie series McBride, Mystery Woman, and Jane Doe, under the umbrella title Hallmark Channel Mystery Movie wheel series. In the UK, these movies are aired, on a rotation basis, in the afternoon drama slot on channel 5.

A Little Bit Of Soul (1998)

A Little Bit of Soul is a 1998 Australian film directed by Peter Duncan. He got the idea to make the film after having a dinner party with friends in 1996.

The Redhead and The Cowboy (1951)

The Redhead and the Cowboy is a 1951 western film directed by Leslie Fenton and starring Glenn Ford and Rhonda Fleming.

Chatterbox (1943)

Chatterbox is a 1943 American comedy film directed by Joseph Santley and written by Frank Gill Jr. and George Carleton Brown. The film stars Joe E. Brown, Judy Canova, Rosemary Lane, John Hubbard, Gus Schilling and Chester Clute. The film was released on April 27, 1943, by Republic Pictures.

Benjamin Britten: A Time There Was... (1979)

An in-depth portrait of one of England's greatest composers.

They Saved Hitler's Brain (1968)

They Saved Hitler's Brain is a 1968 science fiction film directed by David Bradley. It was adapted for television from a shorter 1963 theatrical feature film, Madmen of Mandoras, produced by Carl Edwards and directed by David Bradley. The film was lengthened by about 20 minutes with additional footage shot by UCLA students at the request of the distributor.

Miss in Her Teens (2014)

Suitors try to win a woman's (Tori Hart) heart while she waits for her true love (Adam Alexander) to return home from war.

The Tarnished Angels (1957)

The Tarnished Angels is a 1957 American drama film directed by Douglas Sirk. The screenplay by George Zuckerman is based on the 1935 novel Pylon by William Faulkner.

Jacquot de Nantes (1991)

Jacquot de Nantes is a 1991 French drama film directed by Agnès Varda. It was screened out of competition at the 1991 Cannes Film Festival. The film is a portrait of the making of an artist; recreating the early life of Varda's husband, Jacques Demy, in Occupied France and his interest in the various crafts associated with film making, such as casting, set design, animation and lighting. The fictional sections set in wartime Nantes are matched with brief documentary interludes involving the dying Demy.

Trance (2001)

A hypnotherapist (Susannah Harker) uses her skill at manipulation to help criminals (Neil Pearson, Phil Davis) pull the location of a stolen painting from an amnesiac's memory.

Kedma (2002)

Kedma is a 2002 Israeli film directed by Amos Gitai and starring Andrei Kashkar and Helena Yaralova. It was entered into the 2002 Cannes Film Festival.

Quick, Before It Melts (1964)

Quick, Before It Melts is a 1964 Panavision and Metrocolor comedy film directed by Delbert Mann, written by Dale Wasserman, starring Robert Morse, George Maharis, and Anjanette Comer and released by Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer. It was based on a novel of the same title by Philip Benjamin.

Moon Child (1989)

Inspired by famed occultist Aleister Crowley's 1923 novel of the same name, Agusti Villaronga's film centers around the extraordinary 12-year-old David (Enrique Saldana), who has been adopted by a treacherous scientific cult where extraordinary mental powers are common. He begins an archetypal journey across two continents with Georgina (Lisa Gerrard) to find his destiny as Child of the Moon.

Night World (1932)

Night World is a 1932 American pre-Code drama film featuring Lew Ayres, Mae Clarke, and Boris Karloff. The supporting cast includes George Raft and Hedda Hopper (before she became a noted gossip columnist). The movie was directed by Hobart Henley and features an early Busby Berkeley music number, "Who's Your Little Who-Zis". Although Karloff is a villain, he plays a charming man, quite unlike most of the parts he was allowed to play at the time.

Hijacking Catastrophe: 9/11, Fear & the Selling of American Empire (2004)

Left-leaning documentary filmmakers Jeremy Earp and Sut Jhally present their case that the neo-conservative members of President George W. Bush's administration, including Vice-President Dick Cheney, saw in the 9/11 terrorist attacks an opportunity to force their ideological beliefs on a frightened nation. Interviews with leftist thinkers like Noam Chomsky, Michael Franti and Daniel Ellsberg buttress the central thesis that the Bush administration used the crisis for their own political ends.

Palooka (1934)

Palooka is a 1934 American Pre-Code comedy film directed by Benjamin Stoloff starring Jimmy Durante and based on the comic strip by Ham Fisher. The movie was adapted by Jack Jevne, Arthur Kober, Gertrude Purcell, Murray Roth and Ben Ryan from the comic strip. The film is also known as The Great Schnozzle in the United Kingdom.

Raw Deal (1948)

Raw Deal is a 1948 film noir directed by Anthony Mann and shot by cinematographer John Alton.

The Indian (2007)

In need of a lifesaving transplant, a man (Sal Landi) tries to reconnect with the son (Matt Dallas) he abandoned years earlier.

Youth Without Law (1965)

Nothing stops a group of uncontrollable youth, not even their parents' sacrifices.

A Sunday Day in Hell (1977)

A Sunday in Hell (original title: En Forårsdag i Helvede) is a 1976 Danish documentary film directed by Jørgen Leth. The film is a chronology of the 1976 Paris–Roubaix bicycle race from the perspective of participants, organizers and spectators. Paris–Roubaix is the most famous and usually the most dramatic of the spring classics. Much of the latter portion is over narrow, cobbled tracks that choke with dust on dry days and become slick and muddy in rain. For the riders it's a challenge to keep going without puncturing or crashing. The film captures not just the events of the 1976 edition but the atmosphere of a professional race. It begins by introducing the contenders: Eddy Merckx, Roger De Vlaeminck (the previous year's winner), Freddy Maertens, and Francesco Moser, each with their supporting riders (the domestiques), who are charged with helping their team leader win. The film gives views of the team directors, protesters (the race is halted for a while), spectators, mechanics and riders. As the cobbled section is entered the selection begins. Riders puncture, crash, make the wrong move - the race plays out. By the finish in the velodrome in Roubaix only a few are in with a chance. The winner is a surprise (Marc Demeyer), but that is part of the appeal. Post-race the exhausted riders, mired in dirt, give interviews in the velodrome's showers.

Choosing Signs (2013)

Choosing Signs is a multi-award winning comedy about an American woman who follows the signs of the Universe all the way to Ireland, only to discover that when it comes to love, the Universe may not always be on her side.

Together Is Too Much (2010)

A woman (Nathalie Baye) moves into her son's (Jocelyn Quivrin) apartment after learning about her husband's (Pierre Arditi) affair.

The Real Thing (1996)

Livers Ain’t Cheap (also known as The Real Thing) is a 1996 crime film written and directed by James Merendino and starring James Russo, Jeremy Piven, Emily Lloyd, Fabrizio Bentivoglio, Ashley Lawrence, Esai Morales, Gary Busey & Rod Steiger.

Vereda tropical (2004)

Vereda Tropical is a 1984 Brazilian telenovela created by Carlos Lombardi, and starring Lucélia Santos.

City Streets (1931)

City Streets is a 1931 American Pre-Code film noir directed by Rouben Mamoulian and starring Gary Cooper, Sylvia Sidney and Paul Lukas. Based on a story by Dashiell Hammett, this Pre-Code crime film is about a racketeer's daughter who is in love with a shooting gallery showman. Despite her prodding, the showman known as The Kid has no ambitions about joining the rackets and making enough money to support her in the lifestyle she's accustomed to. Her father implicates her in a murder and she's sent to prison, after which her father convinces The Kid to join the gang to free his daughter.

Merchants of War (1989)

An ex-CIA mercenary (Asher Brauner) cooks up a mission to rescue his buddy (Jesse Vint) from Mideast terrorists in Angola.

The Lion Hunters (1951)

The Lion Hunters is a 1951 American film. It was the fifth in the 12-film Bomba, the Jungle Boy series.

Kind Lady (1935)

Kind Lady is a 1935 drama film starring Aline MacMahon and Basil Rathbone. It is based on the play of the same name by Edward Chodorov and a short story called The Silver Mask by Hugh Walpole. Doris Lloyd appeared in this film and its 1951 remake of the same name in different roles.

The Magnificent Matador (1955)

The Magnificent Matador is a 1955 American drama film directed by Budd Boetticher and written by Budd Boetticher and Charles Lang. The film stars Maureen O'Hara, Anthony Quinn, Manuel Rojas, Richard Denning, Thomas Gomez, Lola Albright, William Ching and an early appearance of Stuart Whitman. The film was released on May 24, 1955, by 20th Century Fox.

Adama (2015)

Adama is a 2015 French animated drama film directed by Simon Rouby. It tells the story of a young West African boy who sets off across Europe in search of his older brother during the First World War. It premiered at the Annecy International Animated Film Festival in June 2015.

Student Confidential (1987)

Four teens face off against their psychotic guidance counselor, who pushes them to greatness with the barrel of his machine gun! Starring Marlon Jackson and the late Eric Douglas.

Inherit the Wind (1988)

A biblical orator (Kirk Douglas) opposes a liberal lawyer (Jason Robards) defending a man for teaching Darwinism in the 1920s South.

The Suckling (1990)

The Suckling, also known as Sewage Baby, is a 1990 horror film from director Francis Teri, starring Frank Reeves, Marie Michaels, and Michael Logan.

Hamlet & Hutch (2017)

An aged Broadway star (Burt Reynolds) with Alzheimer's disease relocates to the South to live with his granddaughter, Tatum, and her 10-year-old daughter. The family rallies to help with the town's production of Shakespeare's "Hamlet."

Escape From Wildcat Canyon (1998)

A boy (Michael Caloz) and his grandfather (Dennis Weaver) brave rough terrain and ferocious animals when a plane crash strands them and their injured pilot.

The Vagabond King (1956)

The Vagabond King is a 1956 Paramount Pictures musical film adaptation of the 1925 operetta The Vagabond King by Rudolf Friml. It starred Kathryn Grayson and Oreste Kirkop, with early roles for Rita Moreno and Leslie Nielsen. Sir Cedric Hardwicke played a notable supporting role. It was Kathryn Grayson's and Walter Hampden's last movie. Hampden, who played King Louis XI, died more than a year before its release. Mary Grant designed the film's costumes.

Tracks (2008)

After committing a senseless act, a New Jersey teenager (Chris Gunn) faces incarceration at a maximum-security prison.

My Dog Shep (1946)

My Dog Shep is a 1946 American drama film directed by Ford Beebe.

Christmas in Boston (2005)

Christmas In Boston is a 2005 TV film starring Marla Sokoloff and Patrick J. Adams. It first aired in the United States on December 14, 2005, on the ABC Family channel's 25 Days of Christmas programming block. It is known in some countries as Instant Message.

The Flim-Flam Man (1967)

The Flim-Flam Man (titled One Born Every Minute in some countries) is a 1967 American comedy film directed by Irvin Kershner, featuring George C. Scott, Michael Sarrazin, and Sue Lyon, based on the 1965 novel The Ballad of the Flim-Flam Man by Guy Owen. The movie has well-known character actors in supporting roles, including Jack Albertson, Slim Pickens, Strother Martin, Harry Morgan, and Albert Salmi. The movie is set in the countryside and small towns of the American South, and it was filmed in the Anderson County, Kentucky, area. It is also noted for its folksy musical score by composer Jerry Goldsmith.

Exposure (2001)

A photographer's own life is endangered after he becomes a suspect in the murder of a woman who posed nude for him.

Jack and the Beanstalk (1970)

A poor boy plants magic beans and grows a giant beanstalk, which he climbs.

The Steel Lady (1953)

The Steel Lady (a.k.a. Treasure of Kalifa) is a 1953 American action film.

The Spy with My Face (1965)

The Spy with My Face is a 1965 spy-fi spy film based on The Man from U.N.C.L.E. television series. Robert Vaughn and David McCallum reprised their roles as secret agents Napoleon Solo and Illya Kuryakin respectively. THRUSH tries to steal a super weapon by substituting a double for Solo. The film was directed by John Newland. It is the second U.N.C.L.E. film, consisting of the November 1964 TV episode "The Double Affair" and additional footage. Directed by John Newland, the film also was released to theaters in the United States in 1966 as a double feature with To Trap a Spy. "Alpine" sequences were filmed at the Griffith Park Observatory in California. Sequences added to the original The Double Affair for a feature were reused in The Four-Steps Affair and The Dippy Blonde Affair episodes of the series.

El señor doctor (1965)

A doctor examines many beautiful women and causes laughter with his daring and courageous style.

Queer Moxie (2016)

Comedians, drag kings and queens, spoken word artists, and burlesque dancers discuss queer performance art.

Tonka (1997)

A sprinter considers quitting until he meets a free spirit (Pamela Soo) living in a replica of a soda can near Charles de Gaulle Airport.

Friendship's Death (1987)

True to her name, Friendship (Tilda Swinton) wants all humans to get along. She's a robot from a distant world planning to exhort mankind to reform its violent ways. But, when she lands in Amman, Jordan, in 1970, she finds Palestinians waging deadly battles with Jordanians. Sullivan (Bill Paterson), a British journalist covering the fighting, ferries her to safety, and the unlikely pals pass the time discussing mortality, technology, the nature of warfare and the modern media.

Passage à l'acte (1996)

Long-divorced successful therapist Antoine Riviere (Daniel Auteuil) treats most of his patients with indifference, concentrating instead on his publishing career, casual affairs and busy social life. Antoine's cynical attitude is shaken by new patient Edouard Berg (Patrick Timsit), who announces he's murdered his wife and insists that Antoine investigate the crime. Initially disbelieving, Antoine begins researching the woman's death and soon realizes Berg may be telling the truth.

The Courageous Avenger (1935)

The Courageous Avenger is a 1935 American film directed by Robert N. Bradbury.

Family Name (1997)

Southern filmmaker Macky Alston explores racial history in the white and black divisions of his family.

L'ange de goudron (2001)

Tar Angel (French: L'Ange de goudron) is a Canadian drama film, released in 2001. Directed by Denis Chouinard, the film stars Zinedine Soualem as Ahmet Kasmi, the patriarch of a family of Algerian refugees in Montreal whose values are tested when his oldest son Hafid (Rabah Aït Ouyahia) joins an anti-globalization activist group, sparking Ahmet's fears that the family may be denied Canadian citizenship. The film's cast also includes Hiam Abbass, Catherine Trudeau, Kenza Abiabdillah, Marc Beaupré, Raymond Cloutier, François Papineau and Maude Guérin. The film premiered at the Montreal World Film Festival in 2001, where it won the award for Best Canadian film. The film garnered three Genie Award nominations at the 22nd Genie Awards in 2002, for Best Actor (Soualem), Best Director (Chouinard) and Best Original Score (Bertrand Chénier). The film also garnered eight Jutra Award nominations, including Best Picture and Best Director.

The Apple Tree (2015)

A young boy stumbles across a lone, withering apple tree that has been vandalized, so he resolves to put it right, whatever the consequences.

All the Right Noises (1971)

All the Right Noises is a 1971 British drama film directed by Gerry O'Hara. It is set in London and stars Tom Bell, Olivia Hussey, Judy Carne and John Standing.

Charlie Chan at the Circus (1936)

Charlie Chan at the Circus is the 11th film produced by Fox starring Warner Oland as Charlie Chan. A seemingly harmless family outing drags a vacationing Chan into a murder investigation. The film's sets were designed by the art director Duncan Cramer.

The Stringer (1998)

An aspiring Russian TV-cameraman (Sergei Bodrov Jr.) meets a British TV producer (Anna Friel) and an eccentric politician (Vladimir Ilin).

The Girl-Getters (1964)

The System (USA: The Girl-Getters) is a 1964 British drama film directed by Michael Winner and starring Oliver Reed, Jane Merrow and Barbara Ferris. Julie Christie was originally intended to be in the film, but she had to withdraw, and was replaced by Julia Foster. The writer was Peter Draper, who in this film popularised the word 'grockle' to mean a holiday visitor.

The Man from Acapulco (1973)

Le Magnifique (literally The Magnificent; also known as The Man from Acapulco) is a French movie released in 1973, starring Jacqueline Bisset and Jean-Paul Belmondo. Le Magnifique is a slapstick spoof of B-series espionage movies and novels.

Just Pals (1920)

Just Pals is a 1920 American silent Western film directed by John Ford, and was Ford's first film for Fox Film Corporation.

Surrender Dorothy (1998)

Surrender Dorothy is an independent film by director Kevin DiNovis which won first place at the 1998 Slamdance Film Festival. The film stars Peter Pryor, Kevin DiNovis, and is the first film role for Elizabeth Banks, who appears in the credits as "Elizabeth Casey."