The Whoopee Boys (1986)

The Whoopee Boys is a 1986 comedy film starring Michael O'Keefe and Paul Rodriguez. The movie was made by the writers and the producers of the 1984 hit film Revenge of the Nerds.

Year by the Sea (2016)

After 30 years as a wife and mother, an empty nester retreats to Cape Cod rather than follow her relocated husband to Kansas. Intent to rediscover herself but plagued with guilt, she questions her decision until stumbling upon a spirited mentor. Supported by her literary agent and a host of locals, including a sexy fisherman, our heroine learns to embrace the ebb and flow of life—ultimately discovering the balance between self and sacrifice, obligation and desire.

American Justice (1986)

A former Los Angeles police officer (Jack Lucarelli) and his Arizona colleague (Jameson Parker) expose the border slave-trading of a lawman (Gerald McRaney).

This Woods Is Cursed (2015)

Five friends make the biggest mistake of their lives when they venture deep into the woods and awaken an ancient curse.

The Spellbinder (1939)

The Spellbinder is a 1939 American drama film directed by Jack Hively and written by Thomas Lennon and Joseph Fields. The film stars Lee Tracy, Barbara Read, Patric Knowles, Allan Lane and Linda Hayes. The film was released on July 28, 1939, by RKO Pictures.

Battle Flame (1959)

Battle Flame is a 1959 American war film directed by R. G. Springsteen and written by Elwood Ullman. The film stars Scott Brady, Elaine Edwards, Robert Blake, Wayne Heffley, Gordon Jones and Ken Miller. The film was released on July 26, 1959, by Allied Artists Pictures.

The Memory of Water (2015)

The Memory of Water (Spanish: La memoria del agua) is a 2015 Chilean drama film written and directed by Matías Bize. It was screened in the Venice Days section at the 72nd Venice International Film Festival. It won the Colón de Oro for best director at the 2015 Festival de Cine Iberoamericano de Huelva.

Flight Crew (2016)

Flight Crew (Russian: Экипаж, translit. Ekipazh) is a Russian disaster film directed by Nikolai Lebedev and produced by Russia-1 Channel which released in April 2016. It stars Vladimir Mashkov, Danila Kozlovsky and Agne Grudyte. Inspired by the 1979 Soviet film Air Crew, it was the second catastrophe film shot in the Russian Federation. The film was shot in digital 3D IMAX camera and become the second Russian film shot using this equipment. The premiere took place on April 21, 2016. In foreign distribution, the owner of rights to the film was the film company Paramount Pictures.

The Lab (2013)

Key figures in Israel's arms industry discuss the country's role in military and police arms around the world.

Fogo (2012)

Fogo is a 2012 Canadian-Mexican drama film directed by Yulene Olaizola. The film was screened in the Directors' Fortnight section at the 2012 Cannes Film Festival.

A Secret Affair (1999)

A Secret Affair is a 1999 American made-for-television romantic drama film directed by Bobby Roth and starring Janine Turner. It is based on Barbara Taylor Bradford's novel of the same name.

She Doesn't Want to Sleep Alone (2012)

Amanda fills her nights with a string of casual lovers so she can sleep until she is forced to care for her elderly grandmother.

Barefoot Boy (1938)

Barefoot Boy is a 1938 American children's adventure film, directed by Karl Brown, and "suggested" by the poem of the same name by John Greenleaf Whittier that is recited after the titles.

To.get.her (2011)

Emma and four friends head to the beach for a weekend of fun. When their night on the town attracts unsavory characters, their party weekend turns into a nightmarish trap.

Body Puzzle (1992)

Body Puzzle tells the tragic and increasingly morbid story of the lovely widow Tracy (Gorky Park's Joanna Pacula). Not only has her famous pianist husband Abe died in an auto accident, but someone keeps breaking into her house and leaving severed body parts lying around.

Sleep, Baby, Sleep (1995)

A bride-to-be sets out to clear her name when the police finger her as their prime suspect in her baby's disappearance.

Mr. Rock N Roll: The Allen Freed Story (1999)

Disc jockey Alan Freed, credited with introducing rock 'n' roll to the world, experiences triumphs and tragedies.

The Little Gangster (2015)

The Little Gangster is a 2015 Dutch film directed by Arne Toonen and Arent Jack.

Harem Girl (1952)

Harem Girl is a 1952 American comedy film directed by Edward Bernds and written by Edward Bernds and Elwood Ullman. The film stars Joan Davis, Peggie Castle, Arthur Blake, Paul Marion, Donald Randolph and Henry Brandon. The film was released on January 21, 1952, by Columbia Pictures.

Paddy O'Day (1936)

Paddy O'Day is a 1936 American musical drama film, directed by Lewis Seiler and released by 20th Century Fox. It stars Jane Withers, Pinky Tomlin, and Rita Hayworth.

Gata Velha Ainda Mia (2014)

Gata Velha Ainda Mia (English: Never Too Old to Meow) is a 2013 Brazilian drama thriller film written and directed by Rafael Primot and starring Regina Duarte, Bárbara Paz and Gilda Nomacce. The film showed as hors-concours at the 2013 Festival do Rio and showed at the LA Indie Film Fest.

Blood Is Blood (2016)

Blood Is Blood is a 2016 film written and directed by Stuart Sauvarin and starring Fiona Dourif, Andrew James Allen, Daniel DiTomasso, Kate French, Caitlin Harris, and Teni Panosian. It is slated to be released across Digital HD and VOD, on September 1, 2016.

Curley (1947)

Curley is a 1947 film produced by Hal Roach and Robert F. McGowan as a re-imagining of their Our Gang series. The film was one of Roach's "streamlined" features of the 1940s, running 53 minutes and was designed as a b-movie. Like most of Roach's latter-day output, Curley was shot in Cinecolor. Bernard Carr was the film's director, and the film released to theatres on August 23, 1947 by United Artists. It stars Larry Olsen, Frances Rafferty, Billy Gray, and Renee Beard, younger brother of original Our Gang cast member Matthew "Stymie" Beard. The plot of the film centers on a group of schoolchildren, led by Curley (Olsen), playing pranks on their teacher, Ms. Johnson (Rafferty). Our Gang was known for its integrated cast of black and white children, and Curley followed suit. The Memphis, Tennessee Censor Board banned Curley for showing black and white children in school together and playing together. Lloyd Binford, head of the censor board, gave this rationale to Roach's distributor, United Artists: "[The board] was unable to approve your 'Curley' picture with the little Negroes as the south does not permit Negroes in white schools nor recognize social equality between the races, even in children." When Hal Roach sold Our Gang to Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer in 1938, he was contractually bound not to produce any more children's comedies. When Roach decided that he wanted to produce Curley, he got MGM's permission by giving up his right to buy back the name Our Gang. Curley and its sequel, Who Killed Doc Robbin, performed mildly at the box office.

The Rink (1916)

The Rink, a silent film from 1916, was Charlie Chaplin's eighth film for Mutual Films. The film co-starred Edna Purviance, Eric Campbell, Henry Bergman, and Albert Austin, and is best known for showcasing Chaplin's roller skating skills.

Paris by Night (1989)

An imaginative and exciting thriller starring Charlotte Rampling as Clara Paige, a British member of the European Parliament who is driven to extreme actions. A figure from her past invites her to collaborate on a new venture - with more than a hint of blackmail.

The Raid (1954)

The Raid is a 1954 Technicolor American film set during the American Civil War. It stars Van Heflin, Anne Bancroft, Richard Boone and Lee Marvin. It is loosely based on a true incident, the St. Albans Raid, as well as the book by Herbert Ravenal Sass. However the film made a significant change, moving the action from 1864 to 1865, turning the raid into an act of revenge for William Tecumseh Sherman's burning of Atlanta.

Let It Come Down: The Life of Paul Bowles (1999)

One of the most enigmatic artists of the 20th century, writer, composer and wanderer Paul Bowles (1910–1999) is profiled by a filmmaker who has been obsessed with his genius since age nineteen. Set against the dramatic landscape of North Africa, the mystery of Bowles (famed author of The Sheltering Sky ) begins to unravel in Jennifer Baichwal’s poetic and moving LET IT COME DOWN: THE LIFE OF PAUL BOWLES. Rare, candid interviews with the reclusive Bowles—at home in Tangier, as well as in New York during an extraordinary final reunion with Allen Ginsberg and William Burroughs—are intercut with conflicting views of his supporters and detractors. At the time in his mid-eighties, Bowles speaks with unprecedented candor about his work, his controversial private life and his relationships with Gertrude Stein, Tennessee Williams, Truman Capote, the Beats, and his wife and fellow author Jane Bowles. LET IT COME DOWN is out of print on DVD. If you would be interested in streaming it online please email us .

Monique (1970)

Monique is a 1970 drama film directed and written by John Bown. It may be the first British film to tackle the then-taboo subject of 'troilism'.

Max Embarrassment (2008)

A woman unwittingly humiliates her son (Samuel Heller-Seiffert) whenever he tries to impress the girl (Ophelia Eriksen) of his dreams.

The Mysterious Stranger (1982)

Drifting into a world of fantasy, August Feldner (Chris Makepeace), a printer's apprentice with his head in the clouds, suddenly realizes he isn't in his everyday world anymore. Having traveled back in time, Feldner appears to have made it all the way to a castle in 13th-century Austria. There the young daydreamer joins up with a graceless and foolish magician, Balthasar Hoffman (Fred Gwynne), and begins a series of misadventures while exploring his new and fascinating environment.

Rock N Roll Space Patrol: Action Is Go (2005)

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A Stranger in the Kingdom (1999)

An attorney (David Lansbury) defends an outsider (Ernie Hudson), a black minister accused of murder, in 1950s Vermont.

The Prince Who Was a Thief (1951)

In this film based on Theodore Dreiser's short story, the handsome rogue Julna (Tony Curtis) lives the life of a skilled thief in the Middle East, thanks to his kind-hearted adopted father, Yussef (Everett Sloane). But Julna was born for a grander destiny as the next heir to the sultan's throne. Discovering his true lineage, Julna boldly starts a revolt against the treacherous Mustapha (Donald Randolph) with the help of the beautiful and spectacularly limber contortionist Tina (Piper Laurie).

Appointment In London (1953)

Appointment in London (known as Raiders in the Sky in the U.S.) is a 1953 British war film set during the Second World War and starring Dirk Bogarde. The film was directed by Philip Leacock and based on a story by John Wooldridge, who as an RAF bomber pilot flew 108 operational sorties over Europe. Wooldridge, who after the war established himself as a successful film composer before being killed in a car accident in 1958, also wrote the film score and participated in writing the screenplay. Appointment in London is set in an RAF Bomber Command squadron during 1943 and tells of a wing commander's attempt to finish his third and final tour of 30 operations. A sub-plot involves his relationship with a widowed wren in whom an American observer attached to his base is also interested.

Delta Force One: The Lost Patrol (2000)

Delta Force One: The Lost Patrol is a 2000 film directed by Joseph Zito.

The Good Bastard (2001)

In 1618 a former soldier (Diego Bertie) embarks on a quest to prove his heritage.

The Eyes of Annie Jones (1964)

The Eyes of Annie Jones is a 1964 American-British drama film directed by Reginald Le Borg and starring Richard Conte, Francesca Annis and Joyce Carey.<refname=bfi/> In the film a sleepwalking young woman is involved with a murder.

The Bold and the Brave (1956)

An assortment of American types come together in the Italian campaign of 1944.

To the Victor (1948)

To the Victor is a 1948 drama film directed by Delmer Daves. It stars Dennis Morgan and Viveca Lindfors. The plot revolves around an American who falls in love with a Nazi's wife.

A Night at the Ritz (1935)

A Night at the Ritz is a 1935 American comedy film directed by William C. McGann and starring William Gargan, Patricia Ellis and Allen Jenkins. The film's art direction was by Esdras Hartley.

Half a Chance (1998)

Russian mobsters battle a female ex-convict (Vanessa Paradis) and two men (Jean-Paul Belmondo, Alain Delon) in order to get back $50 million.

Assignment: Paris (1952)

Assignment – Paris! is a 1952 Cold War film noir starring Dana Andrews and Audrey Totter. Filmed on location in Paris and Budapest.

Framed (1930)

Framed is an 1930 American Pre-Code crime action film, directed by George Archainbaud, based on a screenplay by Paul Schofield and Wallace Smith. It starred Evelyn Brent, William Holden (no relation to the Oscar winning actor, William Holden), Regis Toomey and Ralf Harolde.

Half Marriage (1929)

Half Marriage is an American melodramatic pre-Code film directed by William J. Cohen from a script by Jane Murfin, based on the short story of the same name by George Kibbe Turner. The film starred Olive Borden and Morgan Farley, while the later-famed gossip columnist, Hedda Hopper played Borden's mother.

Carnival of Sinners (1943)

La Main du diable ("The Devil's Hand"), also known as Carnival of Sinners, is a 1943 French horror film directed by Maurice Tourneur and starring Pierre Fresnay as a struggling artist who acquires a supernatural talisman. Eventually, however, there is a price to be paid.

Captain Thunder (1930)

Captain Thunder is a 1930 American Pre-Code historical drama film which was produced and distributed by Warner Bros. and released late in 1930. The film was directed by Alan Crosland and stars Victor Varconi in his first full-length all-talking feature. The film was based on a story The Gay Caballero which was written by Pierre Couderc and Hal Davitt. A copy is preserved at the Library of Congress.

The Garden Murder Case (1936)

The Garden Murder Case is a 1936 mystery/drama, the tenth in the Philo Vance film series, following after 1935's The Casino Murder Case. In this entry to the series, Vance is played by Edmund Lowe, and Virginia Bruce co-stars. The film also features Benita Hume, Douglas Walton and Nat Pendleton. It was directed by Edwin L. Marin from a screenplay by Bertram Millhauser based on the 1935 book of the same name by S. S. Van Dine.

Central Park (1932)

Central Park is a 1932 United States pre-Code feature length crime drama film directed by John G. Adolfi. This rarely seen film stars Joan Blondell and exists in a nitrate print at the Library of Congress. In recent years it has seen a DVD release by Teakwood Video.

Ma! He's Making Eyes at Me (1940)

Ma! He's Making Eyes at Me is a 1940 American comedy film directed by Harold D. Schuster and written by Charles Grayson and Edmund Hartmann. The film stars Tom Brown, Constance Moore, Richard Carle, Anne Nagel, Jerome Cowan, Elisabeth Risdon and Fritz Feld. The film was released on March 15, 1940, by Universal Pictures.

Logorama (2009)

Logorama is a 2009 French animated short film written and directed by H5/François Alaux, Hervé de Crécy and Ludovic Houplain, and produced by Autour de Minuit. With a running time of 16 minutes, the film is set in a stylized Los Angeles and shows events told entirely through the extensive use of more than 2,500 contemporary and historical logos and mascots. The film won both the Prix Kodak at the 2009 Cannes Film Festival and the Academy Award for Best Animated Short Film at the 82nd Academy Awards.

The Brave Little Toaster Goes to Mars (1998)

The Brave Little Toaster Goes to Mars is the name of both a children's book by Thomas M. Disch, as well as the film made from same. Both are sequels to the book and film versions of The Brave Little Toaster. The film was produced by Hyperion Animation and distributed by Walt Disney Home Video and released in 1998. It featured the last performance of actor DeForest Kelley before his death in 1999. The plot takes place after The Brave Little Toaster to the Rescue as the group already knows Ratso the rat, and Wittgenstein the supercomputer, having met him in To the Rescue. Ratso also refers to him as "our old college buddy"; Rob is in college in the previous film.

The Lawless Land (1988)

An industrial dictator sends a hit man called Road Kill (Leon) to stop his daughter (Amanda Peterson) and her lover (Nick Corri).

Raiders of Sunset Pass (1943)

Raiders of Sunset Pass is a 1943 American film directed by John English with a screenplay by John K. Butler.

My Buddy (1944)

My Buddy is a 1944 American crime film directed by Steve Sekely and written by Arnold Manoff. The film stars Don "Red" Barry, Ruth Terry, Lynne Roberts, Alexander Granach, Emma Dunn and John Litel. The film was released on October 12, 1944, by Republic Pictures.

Claudia (1943)

Claudia is a 1943 American comedy film directed by Edmund Goulding and written by Morrie Ryskind. The film stars Dorothy McGuire, Robert Young, Ina Claire, Reginald Gardiner, Olga Baclanova and Jean Howard. The film was released on November 4, 1943, by 20th Century Fox. The film was based on a Broadway play from 1941.

S.O.S. Planet (2002)

This groundbreaking documentary raises crucial environmental issues of our time while taking a serious look at the role of mass media in the campaign to protect our planet from unavoidable destruction.

Young Blades (2001)

Young Blades is a historical fantasy television series that aired on PAX from January to June 2005. Thirteen episodes were made before cancellation. Set in 17th-century France, the show follows the adventures of four musketeers:d'Artagnan, son of the legendary d'Artagnan in Alexandre Dumas's novel The Three Musketeers. Jacqueline, alias Jacques, a woman disguised as a man while on the run for murder. Siroc, an inventor. Ramon, a poet.

Think Fast, Mr. Moto (1937)

Think Fast, Mr. Moto is a 1937 film featuring a mysterious Japanese detective named Mr. Moto. It is the first of eight films in the Mr. Moto series, all based on Mr. Moto novels written by John P. Marquand. The film stars Peter Lorre as the title character, Virginia Field, Thomas Beck and Sig Ruman. Mr. Moto works to stop a secret smuggling operation.

Thralls (2005)

Thralls (also known as Blood Angels in Canada; Ángeles sanguinarios in Argentina, and Les esclaves d'un vampire in France) is a 2004 comedy horror film directed by Ron Oliver and starring Lorenzo Lamas, Leah Cairns, Siri Baruc, Crystal Lowe, Lisa Marie Caruk, Sonya Salomaa, and Moneca Delain. It was written by Lisa Morton and Brett Thompson, and has an MPAA rating of R.

Young Dynamite (1937)

A slain lawman's brother (Frankie Darro) teams with his sister's (Charlotte Henry) fiance (Kane Richmond) to bring murderous gangsters to justice.

Ride the Man Down (1952)

Ride the Man Down is a 1952 American Western film directed by Joseph Kane, written by Mary C. McCall, Jr., and starring Brian Donlevy, Rod Cameron, Ella Raines, Forrest Tucker, Barbara Britton, Chill Wills and J. Carrol Naish. The film was released on November 25, 1952, by Republic Pictures.

Lady Daddy (2010)

Lady Daddy is 2010 South Korean film about a transgender photographer who is discovered by her son.

Demon Seed (1977)

Susan Harris is alone in the house when, suddenly, doors lock, windows slam shut and the phone stops working. Susan is trapped by an intruder, but this is no ordinary thug. Instead, the intruder is a computer named Proteus, an artificial brain that has learned to reason. And to terrorize. In "one of her finest, most vulnerable performances" (Danny Peary, Guide for the Film Fanatic), Julie Christie plays Susan in this taut techno-thriller based on the Dean Koontz novel. Packed with suspense, surprise and special effects, Demon Seed follows Susan's desperate attempts to outmaneuver and outthink her captor. Then Susan learns what Proteus wants: its own child, conceived in her womb and destined for domination. 

On The Run (1999)

Albert (Michael Imperioli) hadn't counted on hearing from his boyhood friend Louie (John Ventimiglia). For one thing, they hadn't spoken in years. For another, Louie was still in prison for attempted robbery -- or he was until he broke out. When Louie asks Albert to meet him at the Port Authority bus terminal in New York City, Albert agrees and calls the police. But after a quick change of heart, he races to rescue his old friend, who shows he still has a knack for getting Albert in trouble.

Parisian Love (1925)

Armand and Marie survive in the streets until a scientist takes them in after a botched robbery.

Lawless Riders (1935)

A banker's daughter (Geneva Mitchell) backs a lone cowboy (Ken Maynard) framed for murder.

Under Milk Wood (1972)

Under Milk Wood is a 1972 British film directed by Andrew Sinclair and based on the 1954 radio play Under Milk Wood by the Welsh writer Dylan Thomas. It featured performances from many well-known actors as the residents of the fictional Welsh fishing village of Llareggub including Richard Burton, Elizabeth Taylor, Siân Phillips, David Jason, Glynis Johns, Victor Spinetti, Ruth Madoc, Angharad Rees, Ann Beach, Vivien Merchant and Peter O'Toole.

Necromancer (2005)

Assaulted by classmates, an acting student (Elizabeth Kaitan) hires a Gypsy sorceress for revenge.

Babe (1975)

A real-life track-and-field star, Mildred "Babe" Didrikson (Susan Clark) competes in the 1932 Olympics and wins two gold medals. Naturally athletic, Babe also dabbles in other sports, but decides to pursue golf as a professional -- with great success. When she meets former wrestler George Zaharias (Alex Karras), her romance with him leads to marriage. Later, George proves to be Babe's main support when she discovers that she has cancer and must battle the disease.

Edge Codes.com: The Art of Motion Picture Editing (2004)

Filmmaker Alex Shuper examines the history and craft of editing movies.

The Live Ghost (1934)

The Live Ghost is a 1934 American short film starring Laurel and Hardy, directed by Charles Rogers and produced by Hal Roach. A copy of this film is held by the Library of Congress.

Soft Hearts (1998)

Pusong Mamon is a romantic comedy film directed by Joel Lamangan.

Sand (1920)

Sand! is a 1920 American silent Western film directed by Lambert Hillyer and written by Lambert Hillyer based upon the Russell A. Boggs short story "Dan Kurrie’s Inning." The film stars William S. Hart, Mary Thurman, G. Raymond Nye, Patricia Palmer, Bill Patton, and S.J. Bingham. It was released on June 20, 1920, by Paramount Pictures.

Clubbing (2010)

An unusual week in the life of an Argentine photographer, who becomes involved in the world of popular idol La Mona Jimenez, helps him discover a true artist after his adventures.

Esther Waters (1948)

Esther Waters is a 1948 British drama film directed by Ian Dalrymple and Peter Proud and starring Kathleen Ryan, Dirk Bogarde (first credited film appearance), and Cyril Cusack. It is an adaptation of the 1894 novel Esther Waters by George Moore.

I Eat Your Skin (1971)

A writer (William Joyce) meets a girl (Heather Hewitt) whose mad-doctor father turns Caribbean islanders into zombies.

The 3 Penny Opera (1931)

The Threepenny Opera (German: Die 3 Groschen-Oper) is a 1931 German musical film directed by G. W. Pabst. It was produced by Seymour Nebenzal's Nero-Film for Tonbild-Syndikat AG (Tobis), Berlin and Warner Bros. Pictures GmbH, Berlin. The film is loosely based on the 1928 musical theatre success The Threepenny Opera by Bertolt Brecht and Kurt Weill. As was usual in the early sound film era, Pabst also directed a French language version of the film, L'Opéra de quat'sous, with some variation of plot details (the French title literally translates as "the four penny opera"). A planned English version was not made. The two existing versions were released by The Criterion Collection on home video. The Threepenny Opera differs in significant respects from the play and the internal timeline is somewhat vague. The whole of society is presented as corrupt in one form or another. Only some of the songs from the play are used, in a different order.

Blue Hour (1992)

A male prostitute (Andreas Herder) develops an unlikely friendship with a woman (Dina Leipzig) who lives across the hall.

Pursuit (1972)

Brand New 2K Master! The Ultimate Weapon is about to be Unleashed! What begins as a routine investigation quickly escalates into a heart-stopping race to save millions from certain death in this taut and gripping thriller from the creator of Westworld, Coma and Jurassic Park. Michael Crichton (The Great Train Robbery, Looker, Runaway) makes an impressive directorial debut in this deadly cat-and-mouse game in which the stakes couldn’t get any higher. When government agent Steven Graves (Ben Gazzara, The Neptune Factor) investigates political extremist James Wright (E.G. Marshall, Nixon), he uncovers a diabolical plot to blast lethal nerve gas into San Diego during the Republican Convention. What’s worse, a computer hacker (Martin Sheen, Loophole) has provided Wright with a psychological profile to help him outwit Graves. Can Graves find a way to stop Wright before the ultimate nightmare begins? Co-starring Joseph Wiseman (Dr. No) and William Windom (The Detective).

Care Bears: Big Wish Movie (2005)

The Care Bears' Big Wish Movie is a 2005 children's direct-to-video animated feature film, produced by Nelvana Limited and released by Lions Gate Home Entertainment. Directed by Larry Jacobs and Ron Pitts, and written by Jeffrey Alan Schechter, the film is a follow-up to the Care Bears' previous efforts in 2004's Journey to Joke-a-lot. It was the fifth film to feature the Bears, and the second to be computer-animated. The Big Wish Movie centres on Wish Bear, a Care Bear who can make and grant wishes. After some of them do not work, she feels worried that the other bears have overlooked her abilities, and wishes for a few new friends who care more than she does. Those three—Messy Bear, Me Bear and Too Loud Bear—cause further trouble for Wish Bear, her wishing star Twinkers, and all of Care-a-lot. As with Journey to Joke-a-lot, Toronto's Nelvana produced and self-financed the Big Wish Movie; additional work was handled by India's Crest Animation Productions. Production involved various personnel from the previous film, among them Ron Pitts, composer Ian Thomas and various voice actors including Stephanie Beard, Stevie Vallance and Julie Lemieux. The Big Wish Movie was released on DVD by Lions Gate on October 18, 2005; prior to this, it premiered on U.S. and Canadian television, and was accompanied by a tie-in book from Scholastic Press. It subsequently received favourable reviews from Parenting magazine and the Pittsburgh Post-Gazette. This was Nelvana's final production with the Care Bears, before SD Entertainment of California assumed responsibility for future instalments in the franchise.

Caravan To Vacares (1974)

Caravan to Vaccarès is a 1974 British-French action film directed by Geoffrey Reeve and starring David Birney, Charlotte Rampling and Michael Lonsdale. It was loosely based on the novel Caravan to Vaccarès by Alistair MacLean.

Five Golden Hours (1961)

Five Golden Hours is a 1961 Italian-British comedy film directed by Mario Zampi and written by Hans Wilhelm, starring Ernie Kovacs, Cyd Charisse and George Sanders, and featuring Dennis Price and John Le Mesurier.

Hard To Handle (1933)

Hard to Handle (1933) is a pre-Code comedy film starring James Cagney as a breezily clowning con artist who organizes a Depression-era dance marathon. His character remarks at one point, "The mass is a cow. It must be milked". The movie was produced at Warner Bros. and directed by Mervyn LeRoy.

The Boogey Man (1980)

The Boogeyman (released in the United Kingdom as The Bogey Man) is a 1980 American supernatural horror film directed by Ulli Lommel and starring Suzanna Love, John Carradine, and Ron James. The movie's title refers to the long-held superstition of bogeymen beings, and its plot concerns an adult brother and sister who are targeted by the ghost of their mother's deceased boyfriend which has been freed from a imprisoned mirror. The film has received mixed to negative critical reviews, with criticism mainly regarding the heavy similarities from earlier horror films such as Halloween, The Exorcist, and The Amityville Horror. However, the movie became successful enough commercially to make the film-makers eager to release sequels, resulting in the film being followed by Boogeyman II and Return of the Boogeyman.