The Goldwyn Follies (1938)

The Goldwyn Follies is a 1938 Technicolor film written by Ben Hecht, Sid Kuller, Sam Perrin and Arthur Phillips, with music by George Gershwin, Vernon Duke, and Ray Golden, and lyrics by Ira Gershwin. Some sources credit Kurt Weill as one of the composers, but this is apparently incorrect. The Goldwyn Follies was the first Technicolor film produced by Samuel Goldwyn. The movie, which features Adolphe Menjou, Vera Zorina, Edgar Bergen (with Charlie McCarthy), Andrea Leeds, Kenny Baker, Ella Logan, Helen Jepson, Bobby Clark and the Ritz Brothers, depicts a movie producer who chooses a simple girl to be "Miss Humanity" and to critically evaluate his movies from the point of view of the ordinary person. The style of the film is very similar to other musicals of its era, including the "Gold Diggers" series and others. The film is an effective satire on Hollywood and have some excellent numbers choreographed by George Balanchine. Songs include: "Our Love is Here to Stay" "I Was Doing All Right" "Spring Again" "Love Walked In" "I Love to Rhyme" This was the last film score written by George Gershwin before his death on 11 July 1937. The Goldwyn Follies was released on 20 February 1938. The movie was nominated for an Academy Award for Best Score and for Best Interior Decoration.

In Old Montana (1939)

In Old Montana is a 1939 American Western film about the conflict existing between sheepherders and cattleman in the 19th century. Distributed by Equity British Films it stars Fred Scott and Jean Carmen. The film begins with a statement explaining the conflict: "When the links in the chain of States that made up the great United States were forged, there were many conflicts, dramatic and spectacular, that often threatened the prosperity of the frontier and the economic structure of the whole nation. Such was the war that broke out in Montana in 1860 between the cattle barons and the sheepherders. The cattlemen had priority and also claimed sheep polluted the land and streams, cropping the grass so short the grazing land was ruined for years. The sheepmen claimed that raising sheep was more profitable and that "the spread" was Government land and they had as much right to it as anyone else. The series of events chronicles here took place in the Lobo Valley just below the fertile grazing lands of the Powder River Basin. Although frankly a Western story, with fictitious characters, each one originally had its counterpart in fact."

A Sleepless Night (1940)

A mouse and a wife are kept awake by a snoring dog.

Grip: A Criminal's Story (2006)

After serving four years in prison for drug possession, Grip (Gorio) makes a bet with a fellow inmate that he will not be back behind bars. However, he fights a losing battle and soon must return to the side of his criminal brother, Maurice (King Jeff), and the life he thought he left behind.

Lust (2011)

Lust is a 2011 Egyptian drama film directed by Khaled El Hagar. The film was selected as the Egyptian entry for the Best Foreign Language Film at the 84th Academy Awards, but it did not make the final shortlist.

Acceptable Risk (2001)

An experimental drug affects a medical researcher (Chad Lowe) who lives in a house with connections to the Salem witch trials.

Always Say Goodbye (1997)

A womanizing photographer (Joshua Beckett) falls for a clothing designer (Marcia Cross), moves in with her and takes a stab at commitment.

5 Minutes (2012)

John struggles with obsessive compulsive disorder and his life is plagued by loss, guilt and grief when his mother and wife die unexpectedly. When his son sets his clock back by five minutes, he is forced to break free from his compulsions.

Q (1982)

It's another monstrous day in New York City where window washers have their heads bitten off, topless sunbathers are plucked from rooftops, bloody body parts rain onto the streets and small-time crook Jimmy Quinn (Michael Moriarty of LAW & ORDER, in a performance Entertainment Weekly calls "deliriously intense") discovers a humongous nest in the spire of The Chrysler Building. Meanwhile, an NYPD detective (David Carradine) investigates a series of ritual sacrifice murders that may have unleashed a giant flying Aztec Serpent God into the skies of Manhattan. Its name is Quetzalcoatl, but just call it Q... that's all you'll have time to say before it tears you apart! Candy Clark (THE MAN WHO FELL TO EARTH) and Richard Roundtree (SHAFT) co-star in this smart, funny and wildly original monster classic written, produced and directed by maverick filmmaker Larry Cohen (IT'S ALIVE, GOD TOLD ME TO), now featuring an all-new Audio Commentary, a stunning new Widescreen transfer from the original negative and re-mastered in awesome DTS 6.1 audio. This is Q like you've never seen or heard it before!

Glam (1998)

When a writer (William McNamara) travels from the backwoods to Los Angeles to visit his cousin (Frank Whaley), he discovers a worldof sex, drugs crime and violence that he never knew existed. But when his writing catches the attention of Hollywood, he retreats from the spotlight and focuses on trying to find the beautiful girl (Natasha Gregson Wagner) he met briefly as she was sun-tanning poolside. Now, he finds himself f facing a daunting challenge: how to win her heart without enraging her lover, the notorious mobster (Tony Danza), who would rather kill than giver her up.

Cat vs Rat (1982)

Cat vs. Rat is a Shaw Brothers martial arts-comedy film directed by Lau Kar Leung, starring Alexander Fu, Adam Cheng, Kara Hui and Hsiao Ho. The plot is loosely based on the 19th century wuxia classic novel The Seven Heroes and Five Gallants.

Vampire Over London (1952)

Mother Riley Meets the Vampire, also known as Vampire Over London or My Son the Vampire is a 1952 British comedy horror film directed by John Gilling, starring Arthur Lucan and Bela Lugosi that was filmed at Nettlefold Studios. This was the final film of the Old Mother Riley film series and did not feature Lucan's former wife and business partner Kitty McShane whom he had divorced in 1951. In 1963, an recut American version called My Son, the Vampire was released, featuring an introductory segment with a song by American comedian Allen Sherman.

Antoine and Antoinette (1947)

Antoine and Antoinette (French: Antoine et Antoinette) is a 1947 French comedy film directed by Jacques Becker. It was entered into the 1947 Cannes Film Festival.

The Years Between (1946)

The Years Between (1946) is a British film directed by Compton Bennett and starring Michael Redgrave, Valerie Hobson and Flora Robson in an adaptation of The Years Between by Daphne du Maurier. It was shot at the Riverside Studios.

Giovanni Falcone (1992)

Giovanni Falcone is a 1993 Italian biographical drama film written and directed by Giuseppe Ferrara. It is based on real life events of the prosecuting magistrate Giovanni Falcone who was killed by mafia in 1992.

Tonight's the Night (1987)

A clerk, a sportscaster (Ed Marinaro) and an airline pilot (Max Gail) try to meet women at a flashy Los Angeles nightspot.

Tiger Lily Road (2013)

Two women in a small town capture a handsome fugitive after he breaks into their house while escaping a snowstorm and the law.

Hijacked: Flight 285 (1996)

Passengers band together after the accomplices of a convict-in-transit (Anthony Michael Hall) help him hijack a commercial jet.

El otro día (2013)

Filmmaker Ignacio Agüero films people and objects around his home, and is drawn into the layers of Chilean history.

Benilde or The Virgin Mother (1975)

Benilde or the Virgin Mother (Benilde ou a Virgem Mãe) is a 1975 Portuguese drama film based on the play by José Régio and directed by Manoel de Oliveira.

Fatal Past (1994)

Fatal Past is a 1993 Australian thriller film.

Bell Diamond (1986)

A Vietnam veteran deals with his wife's desertion and the effects of being exposed to Agent Orange.

Grizzly Mountain (1996)

Transported back in time on an Oregon camping trip, two 1990s children (Dylan Haggerty, Nicole Lund) meet a helpful 1870s mountain man (Dan Haggerty).

Shadow Skill (1995)

Evil forces push an orphan's martial-arts skills to the breaking point.

Net Worth (2000)

Net Worth is a 2000 drama film that starred Todd Field, Craig Sheffer, Daniel Baldwin, Michael T. Weiss, Tara Wood, Ernie Garrett, and Alix Koromzay. It was directed by Kenny Griswold from a script written by Kenny Griswold and Bill Kerig.

The Power (1984)

The Power is a 1984 American horror film directed by Stephen Carpenter and Jeffrey Obrow. The film stars Suzy Stokey, Warren Lincon, Lisa Erickson, Chad Christian, Ben Gilbert and Chris Morrill, and the story revolves around a man being possessed and taken over by an evil spirit from inside an ancient Aztec doll, and soon causes havoc amok.

If Only I Were That Warrior (2015)

The Italian occupation of Ethiopia in 1935 and its unresolved legacy today.

The Royal African Rifles (1953)

The Royal African Rifles is a 1953 Cinecolor First World War adventure film set in British East Africa but filmed on location in the Los Angeles County Arboretum and Botanic Garden. Directed by Lesley Selander, it stars Louis Hayward, Veronica Hurst and Michael Pate. The film was the first production of Louis Hayward’s production company Associated Film Artists, Inc (AFA, Inc), but Hayward’s company made no other films. The working title was The Queen’s African Rifles. In reality there was never a military unit called “The Royal African Rifles”. The film was retitled Storm Over Africa in the United Kingdom.

Possessed by the Night (1994)

Possessed by the Night is a 1994 erotic thriller directed by Fred Olen Ray, who also co-wrote and had a brief appearance in the film. It also stars Shannon Tweed.

Murder Can Be Deadly (1962)

The Painted Smile is a 1962 British thriller film directed by Lance Comfort and starring Liz Fraser, Kenneth Griffith, Peter Reynolds and Tony Wickert. The film was known in the U.S. as Murder Can be Deadly.

Inspirations (1997)

Inspirations is a 1997 documentary directed by Michael Apted.

The Happy Valley (1987)

The Happy Valley is a British television drama, first shown on BBC1 on 6 September 1987 in the Sunday Premiere strand. It was written by David Reid, directed by Ross Devenish, and produced by Cedric Messina. It stars Holly Aird as Juanita Carberry, Michael Byrne as her violent father, and Denholm Elliott as Jock Delves Broughton.

The Forbidden Christ (1951)

The Forbidden Christ (Italian: Il Cristo proibito) is a 1951 Italian drama film directed by Curzio Malaparte.

Honey (1930)

Honey is a 1930 American Pre-Code comedy film directed by Wesley Ruggles and written by Alice Duer Miller, A.E. Thomas and Herman J. Mankiewicz. The film stars Nancy Carroll, Harry Green, Lillian Roth, Richard "Skeets" Gallagher, Stanley Smith, Mitzi Green and ZaSu Pitts. The film was released on March 29, 1930, by Paramount Pictures.

Master Qi and the Monkey King (2010)

Filmmaker Alan Govenar explores the life of Chinese opera master Qi Shu Fang and delves into the reasons why she, her husband and their opera troupe relocated to the U.S.

Blind Terror (2001)

Blind Terror is a 2001 suspense thriller starring Nastassja Kinski, Stewart Bick and Gordon Pinsent. It was written by Douglas Soesbe and directed by Giles Walker.

The Don Of Dons (2014)

Mr. Brown and Esteban race against time to find a mythical figure known as the Mad Sam. If they fail, gangsters will kill Mr. Brown's woman.

Mental Notes (2011)

Five people look back on time spent in some of New Zealand's worst mental hospitals.

Occupy The Farm (2014)

Urban farmers break onto land in San Francisco to plant acres of vegetables to prevent the land from being developed.

The Tattoo Chase (1989)

A French producer (Jean-Pierre Marielle) wants a photographer (Pierre Richard) to make his cherished first film one for adults only.

Suicide (2014)

A young lawyer has to commit the perfect crime to save her family from a psychotic loan shark.

Free to Love (1925)

Free to Love is a 1925 silent film starring Clara Bow and Donald Keith. A copy of this film still survives at UCLA Film and Tv.

Ashakara (1991)

Ashakara is a French-Swiss produced Burkinabé-Togolese film directed by Gérard Louvin, starring James Campbell, Jean-Marc Pasquet, Willy Monshengwo and Bamela Nyanta. It was released in 1991 and entered into the 1992 Cognac International Film Festival.

One Day in April (2015)

One Day in April is a 2016 feature-length documentary produced by Life Is My Movie Entertainment. The film follows four teams of college cyclists as they prepare for the Indiana University Little 500, a collegiate bicycle race held each year in Bloomington, Indiana.

The Girl Gets Moe (1997)

Gun-running mobster Moe (Tony Danza) is successful but wants to leave crime behind after falling for the intriguing Monica (Elizabeth Barondes). He doesn't quit immediately, though, instead arranging for a night out with partner Franco (Rustam Branaman), Monica and her sister, Beth (Amy Locane). But just after the wild double date, Beth is killed in an accident, and the two crooks try to hide her death from Monica as they juggle one last big gun deal that's in danger of getting out of hand.

Jhankaar Beats (2003)

Jhankaar Beats (Hindi: झंकार बीट्स) is a 2003 Bollywood musical comedy film directed by Sujoy Ghosh and released by Pritish Nandy Communications. It stars Sanjay Suri, Rahul Bose, Juhi Chawla, debutant Shayan Munshi, Rinke Khanna and Riya Sen. In this film playback singer KK performed the song "Tu Aashiqui Hai" (lyrics by Vishal Dadlani) that remains to this day a very popular track amongst the masses. The film was instrumental in launching the careers of lead actor Sanjay Suri and music directors Vishal-Shekhar.

Let's Go Navy! (1951)

Let's Go Navy! is a 1951 comedy film starring The Bowery Boys. The film was released on July 29, 1951 by Monogram Pictures and is the twenty-third film in the series.

Indefensible: The Truth About Edward Brannigan (1997)

A lawyer (Reed Diamond) defends his father (Brian Dennehy), a wealthy, respected attorney, against rape charges brought by an acquaintance.

Chubby (2014)

Kevin, an overweight 12-year-old, starts working to change his future.

Horror High (1974)

A nerdy high school super whiz experiments with a chemical which will transform his guinea pig "Mr. Mumps" from a gentle pet into a ravenous monster. In a fit of rage against his tormentors at the high school, Vernon Potts (Pat Cardi) goes on a killing spree, eliminating all of those who ever picked on him - the Gym Coach, the School Jock, The Creepy Janitor (Mr. Griggs) & his hated teacher, Ms. Grindstaff. In the end he gets the jock's girlfriend for himself but his happiness is short-lived as the potion turns him into a monster hunted by the towns lame police Lieutenant - Bosman.

The Last of the Mobile Hot Shots (1970)

Last of the Mobile Hot Shots (1970) is an American drama film. The screenplay by Gore Vidal is based on the Tennessee Williams play The Seven Descents of Myrtle, which opened on Broadway in March 1968 and ran for 29 performances. Sidney Lumet directed Lynn Redgrave as Myrtle, James Coburn as Jeb, and Robert Hooks as Chicken. The film was made in New Orleans and St. Francisville, Louisiana. It was released as Blood Kin in Europe.

The Cardinal (1936)

The Cardinal is a 1936 British historical drama film directed by Sinclair Hill and starring Matheson Lang, Eric Portman and Robert Atkins. The film depicts a power battle in Rome in 1570 between Giuliano de' Medici and one of his rivals. It was made at Welwyn Studios.

Let's Go Native (1930)

Let's Go Native is a 1930 American pre-Code black-and-white musical comedy film, directed by Leo McCarey and released by Paramount Pictures. Jerry comments on being the only man on an island populated by women, "It was one of the Virgin Islands, but it drifted." The tagline was: "Paramount's wild, merry, mad hilarious farce!"

Silk (1986)

A Honolulu policewoman (Cec Verrell) ties a colleague to drug-related slayings and a recycled-ID racket.

Many Happy Returns (1934)

Many Happy Returns is a 1934 American pre-Code Paramount Pictures comedy film directed by Norman Z. McLeod and starring Gracie Allen, George Burns, and George Barbier.

Stinger (2005)

Members of a sea-rescue team fall victim to mutated scorpions from a top-secret military experiment.

Keep 'Em Rolling (1934)

Keep 'Em Rolling is a 1934 American drama film, directed by George Archainbaud from a screenplay by Albert Shelby Le Vino and F. McGrew Willis. It starred Walter Huston and Frances Dee.

No Questions Asked (1951)

No Questions Asked is a 1951 American crime film noir directed by Harold F. Kress, and starring Barry Sullivan, Arlene Dahl, George Murphy and Jean Hagen.

It's Never Too Late to Mend (1937)

It's Never Too Late to Mend (US release title Never Too Late) is a 1937 British melodrama film directed by David MacDonald and starring Tod Slaughter, Jack Livesey and Marjorie Taylor. In the film, a villainous squire and Justice of the Peace conspires to have his rival in love arrested on false charges. It is based on the novel It Is Never Too Late to Mend by Charles Reade. The film was made at Shepperton Studios as a quota quickie for release by Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer. It was popular enough to be re-released in 1942.

The Girl from Flanders (1956)

The Girl from Flanders (German: Ein Mädchen aus Flandern) is a 1956 romantic drama film directed by Helmut Käutner and starring Nicole Berger, Maximilian Schell and Viktor de Kowa. It portrays the relationship between a Belgian woman and a German soldier during the First World War. It was shot at the Tempelhof Studios in Berlin with location filming around the town of Damme in Flanders. The film's sets were designed by the art directors Emil Hasler and Walter Kutz.

Dragon Against Vampire (1985)

A martial-arts master trains two students to fight a Shaolin priest who is searching for the secret of eternal life.

Shake, Rattle and Rock! (1994)

In 1950s America, teenage rebellion comes easy when something like rock 'n' roll is viewed as sinful. Looking to have a good time while they're young, Susan (Renée Zellweger), Cookie (Patricia Childress) and Tony (Max Perlich) -- three teenagers from a small town -- start a nightclub where host Danny Klay (Howie Mandel) introduces the newest rock 'n' roll talent, and everyone can dance the night away. Of course, not everyone in town is happy with the new establishment.

A Reasonable Man (1999)

A Reasonable Man is a 1999 South African-French crime drama thriller produced, written, starring, and directed by Gavin Hood.

Beer Money (2001)

Three men find a space alien and try to sell it to a tabloid television show.

Anybody's Woman (1930)

Anybody's Woman is a 1930 American Pre-Code drama film directed by Dorothy Arzner and written by Zoe Akins, Doris Anderson and Gouverneur Morris. The film stars Ruth Chatterton, Clive Brook, Paul Lukas, Huntley Gordon, Virginia Hammond, Tom Patricola and Juliette Compton. The film was released on August 15, 1930, by Paramount Pictures.

Pretty Boy Floyd (1960)

Pretty Boy Floyd is a 1960 biographical film based on the career of the notorious 1930s outlaw Charles Arthur "Pretty Boy" Floyd. The film was an independent production, written and directed by Herbert J. Leder and produced by Monroe Sachson. The role of Pretty Boy Floyd was played by John Ericson and the rest of the cast included Barry Newman, Joan Harvey, Carl York, Phil Kenneally and a young Peter Falk in a minor role.

I Was a Shoplifter (1950)

I Was a Shoplifter is a 1950 film noir crime film directed by Charles Lamont starring Scott Brady and Mona Freeman. This film is now in the public domain.

Betrayed (1954)

Betrayed is a 1954 war drama film directed by Gottfried Reinhardt from a screenplay by Ronald Millar and George Froeschel, and starring Clark Gable, Lana Turner, and Victor Mature. The music score was by Walter Goehr and Bronislau Kaper, and the cinematography by Freddie Young. The picture, Gable's last for Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer, was filmed on location in the Netherlands and England and was based on the story of turncoat Dutch resistance leader Christiaan Lindemans, also known as "King Kong". The supporting cast features Louis Calhern, O. E. Hasse, Wilfrid Hyde-White, Ian Carmichael, Niall MacGinnis, and Theodore Bikel. Betrayed was the fourth and final movie in which Gable played opposite Turner, and their third pairing set during World War II. Diana Coupland provided Turner's singing voice in the song, "Johnny Come Home". Betrayed was spoofed in the film Top Secret! (1984).

The Uprising (2013)

A first person account of Arab revolutions, and the moment when life becomes possible again.

You're in Charge (2013)

Hoping to redeem himself in the eyes of his family, an ex-convict reinvents himself as a practitioner of alternative medicine.

Babylon 5: In the Beginning (1998)

Babylon 5: In the Beginning (1998) is a science fiction television movie set in the Babylon 5 fictional universe. It was written by J. Michael Straczynski and directed by Michael Vejar.

Flaming Fury (1949)

Flaming Fury is a 1949 American crime film directed by George Blair and written by John K. Butler. The film stars George Cooper, Roy Roberts, Billy Wayne, Peter Brocco, David Wolfe and Paul Marion. The film was released on July 28, 1949, by Republic Pictures.

Unpredictable Nature of the River (1996)

Jean-Franois de la Plaine becomes a governor in West Africa at the height of the slave trade.

Earl Carroll Vanities (1945)

Earl Carroll Vanities is a 1945 American musical film directed by Joseph Santley and written by Frank Gill Jr.. The film stars Dennis O'Keefe, Constance Moore, Eve Arden, Otto Kruger, Alan Mowbray and Stephanie Bachelor. The film was released on April 5, 1945, by Republic Pictures.

The Education Of Charlie Banks (2007)

The Education of Charlie Banks is a 2007 drama film directed by Limp Bizkit frontman Fred Durst, produced by Straight Up Film's Marisa Polvino and starring Jesse Eisenberg, Jason Ritter, Eva Amurri, Gloria Votsis, and Chris Marquette. It had its world premiere at the 2007 Tribeca Film Festival, where it won the Made in NY Narrative Award given to the best narrative film made in New York City. It is Durst's directorial debut.

At 3:25 (1924)

Paris Qui Dort (literally "Paris which sleeps") is a 1925 French science fiction comedy silent short film directed by René Clair. Also released as Le rayon de la mort, its international English-language titles were The Crazy Ray and Paris Asleep. It has also been released in the USA as At 3:25.

The Lucky Stiff (1949)

The Lucky Stiff is a 1949 American comedy crime film directed by Lewis R. Foster starring Dorothy Lamour, Brian Donlevy and Claire Trevor. The film is based on the 1945 novel of the same name by Craig Rice. The Lucky Stiff was produced by famous comedian Jack Benny. It is the only feature film Benny ever produced.

The Legend of Custer (1968)

Lt. Col. George A. Custer (Wayne Maunder) and his men (Slim Pickens, Peter Palmer) shape up the 7th Cavalry.

Alcatraz Island (1937)

Alcatraz Island is a 1937 American drama film directed by William C. McGann and written by Crane Wilbur. The film stars John Litel, Ann Sheridan, Mary Maguire, Gordon Oliver, Dick Purcell and Ben Welden. The film was released by Warner Bros. on November 6, 1937.

Paydirt (1981)

Based on stories from the 1980s, illegal marijuana growers who see their crops destroyed tend to their illegal cannabis, which incites heists, revenge, sex in the sunlight, and feminine heroism.

The Red Sweater (1979)

This fact-based film takes place in Southern France circa 1974, where a little girl's murder puts nearby residents into a panic. Soon, young Frenchman Christian Ranucci (Serge Avedikian) is taken into custody amid the public outcry to find the killer. Ranucci is quickly tried and sentenced to death, but not without controversy and questions about his trial, which might have excluded exonerating evidence -- an oversize red sweater found on the crime scene that apparently didn't belong to Ranucci.

Moto Psycho (2012)

A disfigured farmhand kills his neighbors and collects body parts in an attempt to resurrect his deceased sister. He is aided by a doctor who instructs him through the TV set. The town police pursue the farmhand in an attempt to stop the bloodshed.

Child In The House (1956)

Child in the House is a 1956 British drama film directed by Cy Endfield and starring Phyllis Calvert, Eric Portman and Stanley Baker. A girl struggles to cope with her uncaring relatives. It was based on the novel A Child in the House by Janet McNeill.

Violent Naples (1976)

Violent Naples (Italian title: Napoli violenta) is a 1976 poliziottesco film directed by Umberto Lenzi. It starred Maurizio Merli, John Saxon and Barry Sullivan.

Children Make Terrible Pets (2011)

Lucy, a young bear, meets a little boy in the forest and brings him home.

Revenge of the Drunken Master (1984)

The Chinese mob cannot stop the unbelievable talents of a young upstart trained in the style of the Drunken Fist.

Mr. Miracle (2014)

At Christmastime, angel-in-training Harry Mills (Rob Morrow) helps an insecure college student (Britt Irvin) realize her purpose in life.

Orders to Kill (1958)

Orders to Kill is a 1958 British wartime drama film. It starred Paul Massie, Eddie Albert and Lillian Gish. It was directed by Anthony Asquith based on a story by Donald C. Downes.

Hopalong Cassidy Returns (1936)

Hopalong Cassidy Returns (1936) is a Western film sequel starring William Boyd.

Girls Nite Out (1982)

Girls Nite Out (also known as The Scaremaker) is a 1982 American slasher film written and produced by Anthony N. Gurvis, directed by Robert Deubel, and stars Julia Montgomery, Suzanne Barnes, Rutanya Alda, and Hal Holbrook. The film focuses on a group of college girls who are targeted by a killer in a bear mascot costume during an all-night scavenger hunt on their campus.

Rendezvous with Annie (1946)

Rendezvous with Annie is a 1946 comedy film directed by Allan Dwan and written by and Mary Loos and Richard Sale. The film stars Eddie Albert, Faye Marlowe and Gail Patrick. The supporting cast features C. Aubrey Smith and William Frawley. The plot involves a World War II serviceman who surreptitiously flies back from England to the States to see his wife for several hours and impregnates her, accidentally leaving her to deal with the consequent scandal when the townsfolk do the math and erroneously conclude that her husband could not possibly be the resultant baby's father. The film was released on July 22, 1946, by Republic Pictures.

New York, New York (2016)

When the youngest concierge ever at a five-star Chinese hotel is tempted by an invitation to run a hotel in the Big Apple, everyone around him looks to take advantage of the move, including a love interest who may not be as trustworthy as she seems.

The Amazing Exploits of the Clutching Hand (1936)

The Clutching Hand (in full, The Amazing Exploits of the Clutching Hand) is a 1936 15-episode serial produced by the Weiss Brothers based on the final Craig Kennedy novel of the 1934 same name by Arthur B. Reeve. A 70 minute feature film using a condensed version of the serial was also released in the same year. In it, the famous detective (portrayed by Jack Mulhall, who had portrayed the Black Ace in the serial The Mystery Squadron three years before) is assigned to solve the disappearance of Dr. Paul Gironda (Robert Frazer), a scientist who has developed a formula for synthesizing gold but vanishes before he has a chance to reveal it to his board of directors. It was the last Craig Kennedy serial and the only one to be filmed as a talkie. One of the criminals, Hobart, is played by Charles Locher, who is better known nowadays as Jon Hall, and it appears that Gironda is being held prisoner by Craig Kennedy's old foe, the Clutching Hand (a faceless presence apparently played by Bud Geary, an actor who was frequently cast in such roles, and voiced by Robert Frazer).

Gary Numan: Android in La La Land (2016)

The film explores life for Gary and his Numanoid family as they unpack their new home in California.

Indian Paint (1965)

Nishko is a chief's son in the Great Plains, before Europeans arrive. During his rite of passage, he's determined to tame a painted pony. He approaches manhood while his peaceful clan is set upon by a nearby tribe willing to break a treaty. He must also contend with the kidnapping of three young women from his village, his pony's illness behind enemy lines, his mother's coma after a rattlesnake bite, the medicine man's urging that he sacrifice what he loves best, the attack of a cougar and of wolves, and his own injury while alone in the woods. His kindness, bravery, and quick thinking serve him well, but rescue come from an unexpected source.

The Shanghai Gesture (1942)

The Shanghai Gesture is a 1941 American film noir directed by Josef von Sternberg and starring Gene Tierney, Walter Huston, Victor Mature, and Ona Munson. It is based on a Broadway play of the same name by John Colton, which was adapted for the screen by Sternberg and produced by Arnold Pressburger for United Artists. It was the last Hollywood film Sternberg ever completed (in 1951 he started directing Macao, but was fired halfway through production by Howard Hughes, and the same thing happened with the 1957 Jet Pilot). The Shanghai Gesture received Academy Award nominations for Best Art Direction (Boris Leven) and Best Original Music Score (Richard Hageman).

Atlantic Ferry (1941)

Atlantic Ferry (alternate U.S. title: Sons of the Sea) is a 1941 British film starring Michael Redgrave and Valerie Hobson. It was made at Teddington Studios.

The Paper (2007)

The student staff of The Daily Collegian, Pennsylvania State University's college newspaper, battle plummeting circulation, barriers to investigative reporting, and criticism of coverage.

Wild Seed (1965)

Wild Seed is a 1965 film directed by Brian G. Hutton. The movie was shot in black and white and featured two young actors, Michael Parks in his first role and Celia Kaye who was also a new upcoming actress.

Puppet Master 5 (1994)

Puppet Master 5: The Final Chapter is a 1994 direct-to-video horror film written by Douglas Aarniokoski among others, and directed by Jeff Burr. It is the fifth film in the Puppet Master franchise, the sequel to 1993's Puppet Master 4, and stars Gordon Currie as the series' third Puppet Master, and Ian Ogilvy, his colleague, whose attempts to salvage the animated puppets of André Toulon (Guy Rolfe) from the Bodega Bay Inn are foiled by a demon. As in the previous film, the puppets serve as protagonists, rather than terrorize as they had in the first and second films. As the title indicates, Puppet Master 5 was intended to be the final installment of the series. However, in 1998 a sixth entry, Curse of the Puppet Master, was released, and the series has been ongoing since.