Cars 2 (2011)

Star race car Lightning McQueen (Owen Wilson) and the incomparable tow truck Mater (Larry the Cable Guy) take their friendship on the road from Radiator Springs, heading overseas to compete in the first-ever World Grand Prix to determine the world’s fastest car. But the road to the championship is filled with plenty of potholes, detours and hilarious surprises when Mater gets caught up in an intriguing adventure of his own: international espionage.

Chandni (1989)

Chandni is a 1989 Indian romantic musical drama film, directed and produced by Yash Chopra from a screenplay written by Kamna Chandra, Arun Kaul, Sagar Sarhadi and Umesh Kalbagh. The film stars Sridevi in the titular role. Rishi Kapoor, Vinod Khanna and Waheeda Rehman are featured in supporting roles. The film focuses on Chandni, whose fiancé is paralysed in an accident and she's forced to start afresh. Her boss falls in love with her and she agrees to marry him. She faces a dilemma when her fiancé returns to her life.

Caligula (1979)

Caligula (Italian: Caligola) is a 1979 Italian-American erotic historical drama film focusing on the rise and fall of the Roman Emperor Caligula. It stars Malcolm McDowell, Teresa Ann Savoy, Helen Mirren, Peter O'Toole, John Steiner and John Gielgud. It is the only feature film produced by the men's magazine Penthouse. Producer Bob Guccione, the magazine's founder, intended to produce an explicit pornographic film with a feature film narrative and high production values. He also cast Penthouse Pets as extras in unsimulated sex scenes filmed during post-production by himself and Giancarlo Lui. Guccione hired screenwriter Gore Vidal to draft the film's script and Tinto Brass to direct the film. Brass extensively altered Vidal's original screenplay, leading Vidal to disavow the film. The final screenplay focuses on the idea that "absolute power corrupts absolutely". Brass and Guccione disagreed over Guccione's use of unsimulated sexual content, which Brass refused to film. Because the producers did not allow Brass to edit the film, they changed its tone and style significantly and added hardcore sex scenes not filmed by Brass, thus turning Caligula into a pornographic drama that disregarded the director's intentions to present the film as a political satire. As a result, Brass also disavowed the film. Caligula's release was controversial; it was met with legal issues and controversies over its violent and sexual content. Its uncut form remains banned in several countries. Although reviews were overwhelmingly negative (though McDowell's performance as the title character was praised), Caligula is considered to be a cult classic and its political content was considered to have significant merit. The script was later adapted into a novelization written by William Johnston, working under the pseudonym William Howard.

Creed (2015)

Creed is a 2015 American sports drama film, directed by Ryan Coogler and written by Coogler and Aaron Covington. A spin-off and sequel to the Rocky film series, the film stars Michael B. Jordan as Adonis Johnson Creed, Apollo Creed's son, with Sylvester Stallone reprising the role of Rocky Balboa. It also features Tessa Thompson, Phylicia Rashād, Tony Bellew and Graham McTavish. The film reunites Jordan with Fruitvale Station writer/director Coogler, as well as Wood Harris, with whom Jordan had worked on The Wire. Filming began on January 19, 2015 in Liverpool, and later also took place in Philadelphia, Rocky's hometown. Creed was released in the United States on November 25, 2015, the fortieth anniversary of the date of the opening scene in 1976's Rocky. The seventh installment of the series and sequel to 2006's Rocky Balboa, the film received acclaim from critics, who called it the best Rocky film in many years. For his performance, Stallone was nominated for the Academy Award for Best Supporting Actor, his first Oscar nomination since the original film. He won the National Board of Review Award for Best Supporting Actor, Critics' Choice Award for Best Supporting Actor and Golden Globe Award for Best Supporting Actor in a Motion Picture, his first Golden Globe.

Cooley High (1975)

Cooley High (1975), directed by Michael Schultz, is a comedic drama that follows the narrative of high school seniors and best-friends, Leroy “Preach” Jackson (Glynn Turman) and Richard “Cochise” Morris (Lawrence Hilton-Jacobs). Written by Eric Monte, and produced by American International Pictures (AIP), the film, primarily shot in Chicago, Illinois, was a major hit at the box offices, grossing in at $13,000,000 (USD). The light-hearted and entertaining storyline captivated viewers with its portrayal of carefree best-friends, and its exciting soundtrack featuring the smash hit Baby Love by The Supremes, among many other Motown hits.

The Chronicles Of Narnia: Prince Caspian (2008)

A year after their first journey to Narnia, siblings Peter, Susan, Edmund and Lucy Pevensie return, finding that centuries have passed in the magical kingdom.  Much has changed, and all is not well in the once-peaceful place they left. To restore the rightful heir, Prince Caspian, they must again join with majestic lion Aslan, friendly new Narnian creatures and the Prince himself as they lead the Narnians on a remarkable journey to bring peace and glory to their enchanted land.

Corrina, Corrina (1994)

Corrina, Corrina is a 1994 American feature film set in 1959 about a widower (Ray Liotta) who hires a housekeeper/nanny (Whoopi Goldberg) to care for his daughter (Tina Majorino). It was written and directed by Jessie Nelson, in her feature film directing debut. It was the final film in which Don Ameche starred; he died shortly after filming was completed.

Chloe (2009)

Chloe is a 2009 erotic thriller film directed by Atom Egoyan, a remake of the 2003 French film Nathalie.... It stars Julianne Moore, Liam Neeson, and Amanda Seyfried in the title role. Its screenplay was written by Erin Cressida Wilson, based on the earlier French film, written by Anne Fontaine. Despite its mixed critical reception, Chloe made more money than any of Atom Egoyan's previous films.

The Crucible (1996)

The Crucible is a 1996 drama film written by Arthur Miller adapting his play of the same title, inspired by the Salem witchcraft trials. It was directed by Nicholas Hytner and stars Daniel Day-Lewis as John Proctor, Winona Ryder as Abigail Williams, Paul Scofield as Judge Thomas Danforth, Bruce Davison as Reverend Parris, and Joan Allen as Elizabeth Proctor. Much of the filming took place on Choate Island in Essex, Massachusetts. Despite the film's lacklustre box office performance, Arthur Miller was nominated for the Academy Award for Best Adapted Screenplay and Joan Allen received a nomination for Best Supporting Actress. Ryder's performance was also the subject of critical praise.

Candyman (1992)

Candyman is a 1992 American supernatural horror film written and directed by Bernard Rose, and produced by Clive Barker and Steve Golin, based on the short story "The Forbidden" by Clive Barker, though the film's scenario is switched from England to the Cabrini–Green public housing development on Chicago's Near North Side. It stars Virginia Madsen, Tony Todd, and Xander Berkeley. The plot follows a graduate student (Madsen) completing a thesis on urban legends who encounters the legend of "Candyman" (Todd), an artist and son of a slave who had had his hand severed and was then murdered. It was released theatrically by TriStar and PolyGram Filmed Entertainment on 16 October 1992. It has a 69% approval rating on Rotten Tomatoes, which called it a "nuanced, effectively chilling tale". It grossed over $25 million over an $8 million budget. Candyman spawned two sequels, Candyman: Farewell to the Flesh, and Candyman: Day of the Dead, neither of which performed critically and commercially as well as Candyman.

Carol (2015)

Therese Belivet (Rooney Mara) spots the beautiful, elegant Carol (Cate Blanchett) perusing the doll displays in a 1950s Manhattan department store. The two women develop a fast bond that becomes a love with complicated consequences.

Chronicle (2012)

Chronicle is a 2012 American science fiction action film directed by Josh Trank and written by Max Landis based on a story by both. It follows three Seattle high school seniors, bullied Andrew (Dane DeHaan), his cousin Matt (Alex Russell) and more popular Steve (Michael B. Jordan), who form a bond after gaining telekinetic powers from an unknown object. They first use their abilities for mischief and personal gain until Andrew turns to darker purposes. Chronicle premiered at the Gérardmer Film Festival on January 28, 2012. It was then released in the United Kingdom and Ireland on February 1, 2012, and in the United States on February 3, 2012. The film grossed $126.6 million at the international box office, against a budget of $12 million. The film has an 85% approval rating at Rotten Tomatoes, a 69/100 rating at Metacritic, and received a nomination for Best Science Fiction Film at the 39th Saturn Awards.

Cloudy with a Chance of Meatballs 2 (2013)

Cloudy with a Chance of Meatballs 2 is a 2013 American computer-animated comic science fiction comedy film produced by Sony Pictures Animation and distributed by Columbia Pictures. The film is the sequel to the 2009 film Cloudy with a Chance of Meatballs, which was loosely based on Judi and Ron Barrett's book of the same name. It was directed by Cody Cameron and Kris Pearn, produced by Kirk Bodyfelt, and executive produced by the directors of the first film, Phil Lord and Chris Miller. The film was released on September 27, 2013. The film grossed over $274 million worldwide against its budget of $78 million. The screenplay was written by John Francis Daley, Jonathan Goldstein, and Erica Rivinoja, and it is based on an original story idea, not on that of Pickles to Pittsburgh, the Barretts' follow up book. It continues right after the first film, in which Flint's food-making machine gets out of control, but Flint manages to stop it with the help of his friends. In the sequel, Flint and his friends are forced to leave their home town, but when the food machine reawakens—this time producing sentient food beasts—they must return to save the world. Most of the main cast reprised their roles: Bill Hader as Flint Lockwood, Anna Faris as Sam Sparks, James Caan as Tim Lockwood, Andy Samberg as Brent McHale, Neil Patrick Harris as Steve, and Benjamin Bratt as Manny. Will Forte, who voiced Joseph Towne in the first film, voices Chester V in this one. New cast includes Kristen Schaal as orangutan Barb and Terry Crews as Officer Earl, replacing Mr. T in the role.

Cloverfield (2008)

Revolves around a monster attack in New York as told from the point of view of a small group of people.

Crimson Peak (2015)

When her heart is stolen by a seductive stranger, a young woman is swept away to a house atop a mountain of blood-red clay—a place filled with secrets that will haunt her forever. Between desire and darkness, between mystery and madness, lies the truth behind Crimson Peak. From the imagination of director Guillermo del Toro (Pan’s Labyrinth) comes a gothic romance masterpiece starring Tom Hiddleston, Jessica Chastain, Mia Wasikowska and Charlie Hunnam.

City of Angels (1998)

Academy Award-winner Nicolas Cage and critically acclaimed actress Meg Ryan star in this romantic tale of an angel who falls in love with a mortal woman in present-day Los Angeles, the City Of Angels. After losing a patient in the operating room for no apparent reason, Dr. Maggie Rice (Ryan—Sleepless in Seattle) suffers a crisis of confidence in her ability as a heart surgeon. Seth (Cage—Leaving Las Vegas), the angel dispatched to comfort the dying man, feels an instant attraction to Maggie and yearns to experience the corporeal world that he can only observe. When Seth materializes and reveals himself to Maggie, her down-to-earth logic clashes with his otherworldly faith. Yet their love for each other grows deeper than either would have believed possible, and Seth must decide whether to give up his status as an angel to live as a human being.

Cloudy With A Chance Of Meatballs (2009)

When Flint Lockwood’s (Bill Hader) latest contraption accidentally destroys the town square and rockets up into the clouds, he thinks his inventing career is over. Then something amazing happens as delicious cheeseburgers start raining from the sky. His machine actually works! But when people greedily ask for more and more food, the machine starts to run amok, unleashing spaghetti tornadoes and giant meatballs that threaten the world! Now it’s up to Flint, with the help of weather girl Sam Sparks (Anna Faris) and Steve, his talking monkey assistant, to find some way to shut down the machine before the world is covered in super-sized meatballs!

The Cokeville Miracle (2015)

The Cokeville Miracle is a 2015 film written & directed by T. C. Christensen and starring Jasen Wade, Sarah Kent and Kimball Stinger. The film was based on the Cokeville Elementary School hostage crisis in 1986.

Cool as Ice (1991)

Top recording artist Vanilla Ice stars in his first motion picture in this exciting film featuring hot action and chart-topping music. Vanilla Ice portrays Johnny, a freewheeling, motorcycle-riding musician who rolls into a small town with his band. There he meets Kathy (Kristin Minter), a high school honor student who catches his eye and his heart. But can a "good" girl like Kathy fall for such a "bad" guy? It's modern romance with a beat in this fast-paced film with stunning visual style and a hit soundtrack.

Durdy Game (2002)

Losing faith in love, three seductive women (Tawny Dahl, Janisha Faith, Karima Holloway) work together to con unsuspecting men for money.

D.C. Cab (1983)

D.C. Cab is a 1983 comedy film, starring Mr. T, Max Gail, Adam Baldwin, Gary Busey and Irene Cara. The film was co-written and directed by Joel Schumacher. The R-rated comedy was controversial upon release due to Mr. T's appeal among children, which resulted in the film being mismarketed in many regions.[citation needed]

Barquero (1970)

Lee Van Cleef plays a fiercely independent ferry operator in the American West. Bandit Warren Oates and his gang, with booty acquired from destroying a nearby town, demand passage on the ferry--or else! Mr. Van Cleef declines...

Chi-Raq (2015)

Chi-Raq (/ʃaɪˈræk/) is a 2015 American satirical musical drama film, directed and produced by Spike Lee and co-written by Lee and Kevin Willmott. Set in Chicago, the film focuses on the gang violence prevalent in neighborhoods on the city's south side, particularly the Englewood neighborhood. The story is based on Aristophanes' Lysistrata, a Classical Greek comedy play in which women withhold sex from their husbands as punishment for fighting in the Peloponnesian War. It stars Nick Cannon, Wesley Snipes, Teyonah Parris, Jennifer Hudson, Angela Bassett, John Cusack, and Samuel L. Jackson. It was the first film to be produced by Amazon Studios, released in select theaters on December 4, 2015 and on their video on demand service Amazon Instant Video on December 29.

The Chaperone (2011)

The Chaperone is a 2011 American comedy film directed by Stephen Herek, and also produced by WWE Studios. It stars Triple H, Yeardley Smith, Ariel Winter, Kevin Corrigan, José Zúñiga, Kevin Rankin, Enrico Colantoni, and Israel Broussard.

Dragon Hunters (2008)

Dragon Hunters (French: Chasseurs de dragons) is a 2008 French-German-Luxembourgish 3D computer-animated adventure action fantasy comedy-drama family film and fantastic tale telling the adventures of two dragon hunters, written by Frédéric Engel-Lenoir, directed by creator Arthur Qwak and Guillaume Ivernel with music by Klaus Badelt and produced by Philippe Delarue and Tilo Seiffert. It features the voices of Vincent Lindon, Patrick Timsit, Marie Drion in the French version and Forest Whitaker, Rob Paulsen and Mary Mouser in the English version. The film was produced by Futurikon, and co-produced by LuxAnimation, Mac Guff Ligne and Trixter. It shares the same creative universe as the Dragon Hunters TV series. It was released on March 26, 2008 in France and on March 20, 2008 in Russia and New Zealand. It was also distributed by Icon Productions and Bac Films. The film received a Cristal Award nomination for Best Feature and it earned $12,235,843 on a €12,000,000 budget. Dragon Hunters was released on DVD on November 5, 2008 in France by Warner Home Video.

Coneheads (1993)

Coneheads is a 1993 American science fiction comedy film from Paramount Pictures, produced by Lorne Michaels, directed by Steve Barron, and starring Dan Aykroyd, Jane Curtin, and Michelle Burke. The film is based on the NBC Saturday Night Live comedy sketches about aliens stranded on Earth, who have Anglicized their Remulakian surname to "Conehead". Michelle Burke took over the role played by Laraine Newman on SNL. The film also features roles and cameos by actors and comedians from other contemporary TV shows of the time.

Chernobyl Diaries (2012)

Chernobyl Diaries is an original story from Oren Peli, who first terrified audiences with his groundbreaking thriller, Paranormal Activity. The film follows a group of six young tourists who, looking to go off the beaten path, hire an "extreme tour" guide. Ignoring warnings, he takes them into the city of Pripyat, the former home to the workers of the Chernobyl nuclear reactor, but a deserted town since the disaster more than 25 years ago. After a brief exploration of the abandoned city, however, the group soon finds themselves stranded, only to discover that they are not alone…

Camp X-Ray (2014)

Camp X-Ray is a 2014 American independent drama film based on the detention facility Camp X-Ray at the Guantanamo Bay detention camp. The film is the directorial debut of Peter Sattler who also wrote the screenplay. It stars Kristen Stewart and Peyman Moaadi with John Carroll Lynch, Lane Garrison, and Joseph Julian Soria in supporting roles. The film premiered on January 17, 2014 at 2014 Sundance Film Festival in the U.S. dramatic competition category and released on October 17, 2014 by IFC Films.

The Chosen (1981)

The Chosen is a 1981 drama film directed by Jeremy Kagan, based on the bestselling book of the same name by Chaim Potok published in 1967. It stars Maximilian Schell and Rod Steiger. It won three awards at the 1981 Montréal World Film Festival.

Dogtooth (2009)

Graceful, enigmatic, and often frightening, DOGTOOTH is an ingenious dark comedy that won the Prix Un Certain Regard at the 2009 Cannes Film Festival, propelling Yorgos Lanthimos to the forefront of contemporary cinema's most ambitious young filmmakers.

Dragonheart (1996)

Long ago, when majestic fire-breathers soared through the skies, there lived a knight who would come face-to-face and heart-to-heart with the most remarkable creature that ever existed. Dennis Quaid stars with the voice of Academy Award® winner Sean Connery in director Rob Cohen's heroic adventure that blazes with fantasy, humor and the most amazing special effects since Jurassic Park! Co-starring David Thewlis, Pete Postlethwaite, Julie Christie and Dina Meyer, this epic adventure will move and thrill the entire family.

Danny Collins (2015)

Al Pacino stars as aging 1970s rocker Danny Collins, who can’t give up his hard-living ways. But when his manager (Christopher Plummer) uncovers a 40-year-old undelivered letter written to him by John Lennon, he decides to change course and embarks on a heartfelt journey to rediscover his family, find true love and begin a second act.

The Derby Stallion (2005)

The Derby Stallion is a 2005 film starring Zac Efron.

Dust Devil (1992)

After Wendy leaves her overbearing husband, she takes off into the voids of Africa where she picks up a hitchhiker. Not realizing the danger she is in, a police detective tries to warn her that her companion is not only a serial killer, but also a shape-shifting demon who steals his victim's souls.

The Devils (1971)

The Devils is a 1971 British historical drama horror film directed by Ken Russell and starring Oliver Reed and Vanessa Redgrave. Russell's screenplay is based partly on the 1952 book The Devils of Loudun by Aldous Huxley, and partly on the 1960 play The Devils by John Whiting, also based on Huxley's book. The film is a dramatised historical account of the rise and fall of Urbain Grandier, a 17th-century Roman Catholic priest executed for witchcraft following the supposed possessions in Loudun, France. Reed plays Grandier in the film and Vanessa Redgrave plays a hunchbacked sexually repressed nun who finds herself inadvertently responsible for the accusations. The film faced harsh reaction from national film rating systems due to its disturbingly violent, sexual, and religious content, and originally received an X rating in both the United Kingdom and the United States. It was banned in several countries, and eventually heavily edited for release in others. The film has never received a release in its original, uncut form in various countries, and is largely unavailable in the home video market.

Derailed (2005)

Excitement goes off the rails in this unpredictable, edge-of-your-seat thriller starring Clive Owen (Sin City, King Arthur), Jennifer Aniston (Along Came Polly, Bruce Almighty) and Vincent Cassel (Ocean's Twelve). For Charles (Owen) and Lucinda (Aniston), a chance meeting quickly leads to unstoppable passion. But just as suddenly, a violent stranger (Cassel) explodes into their lives! Before they know it, they're thrown into an inescapable game of blackmail and sent hurtling towards a terrifying fate they might not survive!

Bukowski: Born into This (2003)

This documentary chronicles the writer Charles Bukowski, who is as well known for his drinking binges as for his poetry and prose. Using interviews with Bukowski and other footage, filmmaker John Dullaghan tells the story of a man who struggles to make a living while he writes from the heart. Then, after editor John Martin of Black Sparrow Press discovers Bukowski, his work becomes much more widely read. The film also includes comments from famous fans Bono, Sean Penn and Harry Dean Stanton.

Blue Demon (2004)

Blue Demon is a 2004 American direct-to-video science fiction horror film directed by Daniel Grodnik.

Big Trouble In Little China (1986)

Big Trouble in Little China is a 1986 American fantasy action comedy film directed by John Carpenter. It stars Kurt Russell, Kim Cattrall, Dennis Dun and James Hong. The film tells the story of Jack Burton, who helps his friend Wang Chi rescue Wang's green-eyed fiancee from bandits in San Francisco's Chinatown. They go into the mysterious underworld beneath Chinatown, where they face an ancient sorcerer named David Lo Pan. Although the original screenplay by first-time screenwriters Gary Goldman and David Z. Weinstein was envisioned as a Western set in the 1880s, screenwriter W. D. Richter was hired to rewrite the script extensively and modernize it. The studio hired Carpenter to direct the film and rushed Big Trouble in Little China into production so that it would be released before a similarly themed Eddie Murphy film, The Golden Child, which was slated to come out around the same time. The project fulfilled Carpenter's long-standing desire to make a martial arts film. The film was a commercial failure, grossing $11.1 million in North America, below its estimated $20 million budget. It received mixed reviews that left Carpenter disillusioned with Hollywood and influenced his decision to return to independent film-making. It has since become a cult classic, with an 83% average rating on Rotten Tomatoes and a steady audience on home video.

Blood Games (1990)

When an all girl baseball team beats a group of rowdy rednecks from a small town, they soon find themselves the prey in a deadly bounty hunt. Now they are playing for their lives.

The Big Score (1983)

The Big Score is a 1983 American drama film directed by Fred Williamson. The film has music composed by Jay Chattaway.

Blame It on the Bellboy (1992)

Orton (Dudley Moore) is an ambitious real estate agent. Horton (Richard Griffiths) is a middle-aged married man looking for extracurricular activity via a dating service. And Lawton (Bryan Brown) is a professional hit man. Orton, Horton and Lawton all check into adjoining rooms at a posh Venetian hotel. Bellboy Bronson Pinchot, whose grasp of the English language is virtually nonexistent, delivers the wrong messages to the three men. That's why Orton is trying to sell a valuable piece of property to a roomful of mafiosi, Horton is "paired up" with an unwitting female real estate broker, and Lawton is preparing to rub out a hapless dating-service subscriber.

Blink Of An Eye (1992)

Terrorists seeking weapons-grade plutonium face a U.S. agent (Michael Paré) trained as a deadly psychic warrior.

Between Truth and Lies (2006)

A psychiatrist (Mariel Hemingway) tries to protect her daughter (Maggie Castle) from an obsessive psychopath.

Bob the Builder: Digging for Treasure (2005)

Bob and his buddy scoop build things. They build big things. This time Bob and Scoop are digging a ditch and the find dinosaur bones. Bob just found a treasure, and he must give it to the local museum so it is safe. But not so fast, says Spud. Spud is trying to stop Bob the Builder and Scoop from delivering all the treasure pieces. Spud made a museum of his own out of the dinosaur bones. But not to worry, Bob the Builder and Scoop save the treasure by alerting Scrubby the detective of the misdeeds of Spud.

The Brainiacs.Com (2000)

The Brainiacs.com is a 2000 American direct-to-video family comedy film, starring Michael Angarano and Kevin Kilner. The screenplay was written by Jeff Phillips and the film was directed by Blair Treu.

Barney: Egg-Cellent Adventures (2010)

Join Barney and the rest of his friends, including Baby Bop, as they celebrate Easter. They hide eggs and learn about ways that other countries celebrate the holiday. One very special guest is Mother Goose. While on their adventures, Barney and his friends also meet a rabbit and baby chicks.

Bobby Fischer Against The World (2011)

Bobby Fischer Against the World is a documentary feature film that explores the life of chess Grandmaster and 11th World Champion Bobby Fischer. It incorporates interviews with chess players Anthony Saidy, Larry Evans, Sam Sloan, Susan Polgar, Garry Kasparov, Asa Hoffmann, Friðrik Ólafsson, Lothar Schmid and others. It includes rare archive footage from the World Chess Championship 1972. Liz Garbus began her work on the film after Fischer's death in 2008 at the age of 64. She said of Fischer: "It's hard to imagine that in 1972, all eyes were on a chess match, but it does, in fact, seem to be the case. Bobby Fischer was this self-taught Brooklyn boy who took the New York chess scene and then the national chess scene by storm. And the Russians had been dominating the sport for decades. ... So for an American to have a real chance at beating that [Soviet] machine, this was big stuff. ... The symbolism of the match was enormous." The documentary has a 87% rating and an average rating of 7.1/10 on Rotten Tomatoes, with the consensus not yet reached. The film is dedicated to editor Karen Schmeer, who was killed in a hit-and-run accident while they were already a few months into the editing process.

Dance Academy (1988)

In a beautiful mansion overlooking the ocean sits a prestigious and traditional dance academy. Miss McKenzie was formerly the owner of the once profitable academy, but was forced to sell the academy due to dwindling profits. A new anonymous owner has purchased the school and introduced a new vision to turn the school around by introducing a new jazz program with a new radical instrutor, Moon. A new and unlikely student soon arrives at the academy. After losing his working class job, Vince hitches a ride with some people who are on their way to the dance academy. After arriving, Vince finds himself drawn to the music at the school. He executes some of karate moves to music and Moon is so impressed with Vince's style that he offers Vince a chance to study at the academy. Moon and Miss McKenzie are pitted against each other as soon as Moon arrives. Moon is trying to introduce new and radical styles into the traditional ballet curriculum. Miss McKenzie and her Ballet School Director, Percy, plot against Moon to have him fired. Meanwhile, Vince and a group of freestyle dancers start taking over at the school. Vince begins dating Jana, a fellow student, while Moon falls in love with Paula, one of his students. Miss McKenzie becomes determined to expose the relationship between Moon and Paula and have Moon fired. The movie is full of impromptu dance scenes featuring freestyle and modern dance. Besides dancing at school, Vince and his friends perform in the street and in night clubs to please crowds. With the academy's final production of the year quickly approaching, Moon and the dancers must make the show a success. Miss McKenzie, however, will stop at nothing to make sure Moon, Vince and the other freestyle dancers fail.

Breaking the Press (2010)

Tensions rise when the son (Tom Maden) of a high-school basketball coach (Drew Waters) decides to play for another team.

Benji Takes a Dive at Marineland (1981)

Benji is a frisky mutt who is extremely friendly and has a knack for getting himself into all sorts of adventures. This time, it's a series of encounters at Marineland as he comes face to face with a great many types of animals that he has never seen before. From dolphins and orcas to barracudas and seals, he's in for many surprises, and his trip becomes especially exciting when he jumps in the water to splash around with some of his new friends. Since he doesn't swim as well as they do, they might have to lend him a flipper.

Blades of Blood (2010)

During a turbulent time when political upheaval, rebellion, and invasion are coming to a head with a clash between two swordsmen caught up in a violent and bloody struggle to seize control of the country they love. With their army of alliance standing behind them they will meet for the most important battle of their lives. Swords will be drawn while many lives are lost, but only one swordsman will walk away the new king of the land.

The Beacon (2009)

The Beacon is a 2009 American horror/thriller film. It is the second film made by Sabbatical Pictures. It was later officially renamed Haunting at the Beacon. The film was shot in The Rogers Hotel in Waxahachie, Texas. The film's theatrical debut is in seven cities in October 2009. The film debuted at the 2009 Paranoia Film Festival where it won for Best Picture and Best Actress (Teri Polo). It has been selected to be one of the films for the 2009 LA Femme Film Festival. The film was directed and written by Michael Stokes.

Blood Crime (2002)

Blood Crime is a 2002 American made-for-television thriller film, starring James Caan and Johnathon Schaech. It was co-written and co-produced by Preston A. Whitmore II and directed by William A. Graham. The film was first aired at USA Network on September 13, 2002.

Bounty Hunters (2011)

Bail Enforcers (later released as Bounty Hunters) is a 2011 film starring Trish Stratus, Christian Bako and Boomer Phillips directed by Patrick McBrearty. It marks the acting debut of former WWE wrestler Trish Stratus in a feature-length film.

Beneath Loch Ness (2001)

The legendary Loch Ness Monster, terrorizes a lake in Scotland and Patrick Bergin comes out to kill it.

Backflash (2001)

A woman is released from prison and heads home to help outwit a local mob boss and pull off the scam of a lifetime.

The Brute Man (1946)

The Brute Man is a 1946 American horror thriller film starring Rondo Hatton as the Creeper, a murderer seeking revenge against the people he holds responsible for the disfigurement of his face. Directed by Jean Yarbrough, the film features Tom Neal and Jan Wiley as a married pair of friends the Creeper blames for his deformities. Jane Adams also starred as a blind pianist for whom the Creeper tries to raise money for an operation to restore her vision. The film was produced by Universal Pictures near the end of their horror film period. According to legend, as the result of its pending merger with International Pictures, Universal Pictures adopted a policy against releasing any more B movies, so sold The Brute Man for $125,000 to poverty row's Producers Releasing Corporation, which distributed the film without any mention of Universal's involvement in publicity or credits. In fact, Universal released at least one B-western following the merger, and still had numerous other titles in active circulation from the preceding few years, at the time of the merger. Most experts tend to believe that Universal simply found the exploitation of the deceased Hatton and his deformity for the third time, in his last film (in which evidence of his impending demise may be foreshadowed in his acting), and of a poorly-developed story, to be detrimental to its corporate image but did not want to take a financial loss by simply shelving the film permanently. Considered a lost film after its initial release, because it was neither reissued theatrically by Madison Pictures, inheritor of the PRC library of films, nor sent to television by Universal, it was eventually relocated for television by TNT and subsequently released to home video in 1982. The Brute Man received generally negative reviews, drawing particular criticism for Hatton's poor performance. The film was featured in a 1996 episode of the movie-mocking comedy television series Mystery Science Theater 3000.

Beer Wars (2009)

Beer Wars is a 2009 documentary film about the American beer industry. In particular, it covers the differences between large corporate breweries, namely Anheuser-Busch, the Miller Brewing Company, and the Coors Brewing Company opposed to smaller breweries like Dogfish Head Brewery, Moonshot 69, Yuengling, Stone Brewing Co., and other producers of craft beer. Also covered is how advertising and lobbyists are used to control the beer market, implying that these things harm competition and consumer choice. Throughout the film there is a theme that the smallest breweries have next to no chance to compete due to the sheer volume of advertising and outdated beer distribution laws. The original laws demanded a three tier system to separate the powers of selling beer. The law demands that the beer brewer cannot deliver directly to the retailer, supposedly creating a separation of powers resembling the US government's legislative, judicial, and executive branches. The film claims these laws are now inhibiting growth of smaller brewers and therefore allowing the largest brewers (Coors, Anheuser-Busch, and Miller) to maintain an oligopoly on beer. The film was written, produced, narrated, and directed by Anat Baron, former head of Mike's Hard Lemonade. The film is now available on DVD.

B.S. I Love You (1971)

B.S. I Love You is an American comedy-drama film from 1971. It was directed and written by Steven Hilliard Stern, and starred Peter Kastner. The supporting cast included Gary Burghoff, Louise Sorel, Joanna Cameron and Joanna Barnes. The style of the film is like many others of its era, taking its cues from The Graduate and the raunchiness of the early 1970s, as Kastner plays a youthful TV commercials producer whose quest in life is to bed as many women as possible, while trying to remain faithful to his childhood sweetheart who remains in tow, awaiting the day they will marry. The film was released to little or no fanfare, and remains today a curious relic from the early 1970s. It is extremely hard to find, as it was never released on VHS and had not been released on DVD as of October 2010. It runs on the Fox Movie Channel from time to time, but it is an edited version (it runs 89 minutes, excising 10 minutes from the original theater release print).

The Best Of Times (1986)

A small-town loser determines to have one more shot at the big time by winning a football game.

Bar Starz (2005)

A group of contestants compete for a job at the most exclusive nightclub.

Coraline (2009)

While exploring her new home, a girl named Coraline (Dakota Fanning) discovers a secret door, behind which lies an alternate world that closely mirrors her own but, in many ways, is better. She rejoices in her discovery, until Other Mother (Teri Hatcher) and the rest of her parallel family try to keep her there forever. Coraline must use all her resources and bravery to make it back to her own family and life.

The Call (2014)

A veteran operator for an emergency call-center, Jordan (Halle Berry) saves lives daily as part of her job, but when a young woman's frantic report of a prowler ends tragically, Jordan is devastated. She decides to pack it in on the front lines and -- instead -- teach others the ropes of the high-pressure job. But when a call from a kidnapped teen (Abigail Breslin) comes in, Jordan takes charge as never before and turns the girl into a partner in helping to save her life.

The Clique (2008)

The Clique was a group of English artists formed by Richard Dadd in the late 1830s. Other members were Augustus Egg, Alfred Elmore, William Powell Frith, Henry Nelson O'Neil, John Phillip and Edward Matthew Ward. They have been described as “the first group of British artists to combine for greater strength and to announce that the great backward-looking tradition of the Academy was not relevant to the requirements of contemporary art”.

City Of Ember (2008)

City of Ember is a 2008 American science fiction fantasy film based on the 2003 novel The City of Ember by Jeanne DuPrau. It was produced by Walden Media, Playtone, Seth Hanchett, Gary Goetzman, Tom Hanks and Steven Shareshian, directed by Gil Kenan, distributed by 20th Century Fox, written by Caroline Thompson with music by Andrew Lockington and stars Saoirse Ronan, Harry Treadaway, Bill Murray, Mackenzie Crook, Martin Landau, Mary Kay Place, Toby Jones and Tim Robbins. It was theatrically released in October 10, 2008 by 20th Century Fox, just two months after the release of the final book in the series; The Diamond of Darkhold. The film received mixed reviews from critics and was a box office flop.

Colors (1988)

As members of the Los Angeles Police Department's elite anti-gang unit, a veteran cop and his new partner are called in to assist with the crackdown against the mounting gang violence in the barrios and slums of East Los Angeles.

Carter High (2015)

During the 1980s Carter High School in Dallas, Texas was a football powerhouse. This is the story of four of the student athletes who's off the field activities cost them their future.

Cheaper by the Dozen 2 (2005)

Cheaper by the Dozen 2 is a 2005 American comedy film produced by 20th Century Fox. It is the sequel to the family comedy film Cheaper by the Dozen (2003). Shawn Levy, the director of the first film, did not return as director for this sequel, which was instead directed by Adam Shankman (The Pacifier). Levy was a producer of the film and made an appearance as a hospital intern in the movie. Steve Martin, Bonnie Hunt, Hilary Duff, Piper Perabo, Alyson Stoner, and Tom Welling reprise their roles as members of the twelve-child Baker family. Eugene Levy co-stars as the patriarch of a rival family of eight children. Carmen Electra portrays Levy's wife. The film was shot in Toronto and Eugene Levy's hometown of Hamilton, Ontario, Canada and on Stoney Lake in Burleigh Falls, Ontario.

Christmas With The Kranks (2004)

Christmas with the Kranks is a 2004 American Christmas comedy film based on the 2001 novel Skipping Christmas by John Grisham. It was directed by Joe Roth with a screenplay by Chris Columbus, and stars Tim Allen and Jamie Lee Curtis. The plot revolves around a couple who decide to skip Christmas one year since their daughter is away, much to the chagrin of their neighbors. However, their plans are changed when their daughter phones them to tell them that she's coming home for Christmas. This is Tom Poston's final film before his death in 2007.

Caught In The Crossfire (2010)

Two detectives investigating a gang-related crime find themselves targeted by both gang members and crooked cops.

Citizenfour (2014)

Winner of the 2014 Academy Award® for Best Documentary Feature. In January 2013, filmmaker Laura Poitras was in the process of constructing a film about abuses of national security in post-9/11 America when she started receiving encrypted e-mails from someone identifying himself as “citizen four,” who was ready to blow the whistle on the massive covert surveillance programs run by the NSA and other intelligence agencies. In June 2013, she and reporter Glenn Greenwald flew to Hong Kong for the first of many meetings with the man who turned out to be Edward Snowden. She brought her camera with her. The film that resulted from this series of tense encounters is absolutely sui generis in the history of cinema: a 100% real-life thriller unfolding minute by minute before our eyes. Poitras is a great and brave filmmaker, but she is also a masterful storyteller: she compresses the many days of questioning, waiting, confirming, watching the world’s reaction and agonizing over the next move, into both a great character study of Snowden and a narrative that will leave you on the edge of your seat as it inexorably moves toward its conclusion. CITIZENFOUR is a major work on multiple levels, and a deeply unsettling experience.

Convoy (1978)

Based on the country song by C.W. McCall, Convoy is a feel-good action movie from the legendary Sam Peckinpah.

A Christmas Wedding Tail (2011)

When two dogs (Jay Mohr, Nikki Cox) fall in love, their respective owners (Jennie Garth, Brad Rowe) find romance with each other.

Conan the Barbarian (1982)

Conan the Barbarian is a 1982 American fantasy film co-written and directed by John Milius. It is based on stories by Robert E. Howard, a pulp fiction writer of the 1930s, about the adventures of the eponymous character in a fictional pre-historic world of dark magic and savagery. The film stars Arnold Schwarzenegger and James Earl Jones, and tells the story of a young barbarian (Schwarzenegger) who seeks vengeance for the death of his parents at the hands of Thulsa Doom (Jones), the leader of a snake cult. Buzz Feitshans and Raffaella De Laurentiis produced the film for her father Dino De Laurentiis. Basil Poledouris composed the music. Ideas for a Conan film were proposed as early as 1970. A concerted effort by executive producer Edward R. Pressman and associate producer Edward Summer to produce the film started in 1975. It took them two years to obtain the film rights, after which they recruited Schwarzenegger for the lead role and Oliver Stone to draft a script. Pressman lacked capital for the endeavor, and in 1979, after having his proposals for investments rejected by the major studios, he sold the project to Dino De Laurentiis. Milius was appointed as director and he rewrote Stone's script. The final screenplay integrated scenes from Howard's stories and from films such as Kwaidan and Seven Samurai. Filming took place in Spain over five months, in the regions around Madrid and Almería. The sets, designed by Ron Cobb, were based on Dark Age cultures and Frank Frazetta's paintings of Conan. Milius eschewed optical effects, preferring to realize his ideas with mechanical constructs and optical illusions. Schwarzenegger performed most of his own stunts, and two types of swords, costing $10,000 each, were forged for his character. The editing process took over a year and several violent scenes were cut. Conan was a commercial success for its backers, grossing more than $100 million at box-offices around the world, although the revenue fell short of the level that would qualify the film as a blockbuster. Academics and critics interpreted the film as advancing the themes of fascism or individualism, and the fascist angle featured in most of the criticisms of the film. Critics also negatively reviewed Schwarzenegger's acting and the film's violent scenes. Despite the criticisms, Conan was popular with young males. The film earned Schwarzenegger worldwide recognition. Conan has been frequently released on home media, the sales of which had increased the film's gross to more than $300 million by 2007. The film's popularity led to the 1984 sequel Conan the Destroyer.

Color of Night (1994)

Color of Night is a 1994 American erotic mystery thriller film produced by Cinergi Pictures and released in the United States by Hollywood Pictures. Directed by Richard Rush, the film stars Bruce Willis and Jane March. The cast also features Ruben Blades, Lesley Ann Warren, Brad Dourif, Lance Henriksen, Kevin J. O'Connor and Scott Bakula. It is one of two well-known works by director Rush, the other being The Stunt Man 14 years before. Color of Night flopped at the box office and won a Golden Raspberry Award as the worst film of 1994. Nonetheless, it became one of the 20 most-rented films in the United States home video market in 1995. Maxim magazine also singled the film out as having the Best Sex Scene in film history.

Christmas Eve (2015)

Christmas Eve is a 2015 American Christmas comedy film, directed by Mitch Davis, written by Davis and Tyler McKellar, and produced by Davis and Larry King. The film features a large ensemble cast led by Patrick Stewart, James Roday, Julianna Guill, Jon Heder, Cheryl Hines, and Gary Cole. Set in New York City, the film tells the stories of various characters as they become trapped in six different elevators on the titular evening.

The Commitments (1991)

The Commitments may refer to: The Commitments (novel), a 1987 novel by Roddy Doyle The Commitments (film), a 1991 film adaptation of the book The Commitments (musical), 2013 stage musical adaptation of the book

Daddy Long Legs (1955)

Follows a young French girl (Leslie Caron, An American in Paris) through college, as her education sponsoredby a mysterious millionaire with long legs. This thrice Oscar® nominated cinemascope musical features sparkling musical numbers and dream sequences, and the incomparable Fred Astaire.

Dark Tide (2012)

Dark Tide is a 2012 American action thriller film directed by John Stockwell, produced by Jeanette Buerling and Matthew E. Chausse and written by Ronnie Christensen and Amy Sorlie. The film is based on a story by Amy Sorlie and stars Halle Berry, Olivier Martinez, and Ralph Brown.

Dancer in the Dark (2000)

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De-Lovely (2004)

De-Lovely is a 2004 musical biopic directed by Irwin Winkler. The screenplay by Jay Cocks is based on the life and career of Cole Porter, from his first meeting with Linda Lee Thomas until his death. It is the second biopic about the composer, following Night and Day.

Die Hard 2 (1990)

Die Hard 2 is a 1990 American action thriller film and the second installment in the Die Hard film series. The film was released on July 4, 1990 in the United States. The film was directed by Renny Harlin, written by Steven E. deSouza and Doug Richardson and stars Bruce Willis as John McClane. The film co-stars Bonnie Bedelia, William Sadler, Art Evans, William Atherton, Franco Nero, Dennis Franz, Fred Thompson, John Amos and Reginald VelJohnson.

Dolemite (1975)

Dolemite is a 1975 American feature film, and is also the name of its principal character, played by Rudy Ray Moore, who co-wrote the film and its soundtrack. Moore, who started his career as a stand-up comedian in the late 1960s, heard around that time a rhymed toast by a local homeless man about an urban hero named Dolemite, and decided to adopt the persona of Dolemite as an alter ego in his act.

A Dennis The Menace Christmas (2007)

A Dennis the Menace Christmas is a 2007 direct-to-video film starring Maxwell Perry Cotton and Robert Wagner, based on the comic strip by Hank Ketcham. It is a sequel to Dennis the Menace and Dennis the Menace Strikes Again. The plot is based on Charles Dickens's A Christmas Carol. Composer Peter Allen was nominated for a Leo Award for his score for the film.

The Dove (1974)

The true story of a 16 year old (Robin Lee Graham, played by Joseph Bottoms) who sailed alone around the world in a 23 foot sloop named "The Dove". On his journey he meets and falls in love with a young woman (Patti Ratteree, played by Deborah Raffin) who is also traveling around the world. The story follows Robin around the world to many beautiful locals, as he grows from a boy to a man, finds himself, and finds the love of his life.

Drift (2013)

Drift is a 2013 Australian film about the birth of the surf industry in the 1970s. It was shot in Western Australia and co-directed by Morgan O'Neill and Ben Nott and starring Sam Worthington, Xavier Samuel and Myles Pollard.

Dino Time (2012)

Dino Time is a 2012 South Korean computer-animated fantasy comedy adventure film produced by CJ Entertainment and distributed by Clarius Entertainment. The film was released on November 30, 2012 in South Korea.

Devour (2005)

Devour is a 2005 horror film directed by David Winkler.

Day of the Dead 2: Contagium (2005)

Day of the Dead 2: Contagium is a 2005 horror film written by Ana Clavell and directed by Clavell and James Dudelson, starring Justin Ipock, Laurie Maria Baranyay and John F. Henry III. It is an unofficial prequel to 1985's Day of the Dead. The film was released direct-to-video in the United States on October 18, 2005 (2005-10-18).

The Dark Side of the Sun (1988)

The Dark Side of the Sun is a 1988 American-Yugoslavian drama film directed by Božidar Nikolić and stars Brad Pitt in his first leading role as a young man in search of a cure for a dreaded skin disease. Director Božidar Nikolić picked Brad Pitt out of 400 candidates for the main role. Brad Pitt was very happy for the pick and was only paid $1523 for seven weeks of filming in 1988. Nikolic said that film was then shelved do to lack of entertainment value. Movie was released directly to video in 1997.

Drop Zone (1994)

Drop Zone is a 1994 American action film directed by John Badham, starring Wesley Snipes, Gary Busey, Yancy Butler, Michael Jeter, Luca Bercovici and Kyle Secor. The film bears some resemblance to the 1994 action film Freefall, which is about a skydiving spy who uncovers a plot to expose the identities of undercover Interpol agents. Drop Zone was released in the United States on December 9, 1994.

The Decline of Western Civilization Part II: The Metal Years (1988)

"It's a wickedly straight-on peek into the Rock 'n' Roll subculture of Heavy Metal." – Michael Wilmington, Los Angeles Times IT'S MORE THAN MUSIC. IT'S A WAY OF LIFE. The second in Penelope Spheeris’ trilogy, The Metal Years takes a fast-paced look at the outrageous Heavy Metal scene of the late '80s. Set in Los Angeles, the film explores fascinating portraits of struggling musicians, fans and star-struck groupies. Featuring Alice Cooper, Ozzy Osbourne, Poison and members of Aerosmith, Kiss, and Motorhead as well as performances by Megadeath, Faster Pussycat, Lizzy Borden, London, Odin and Seduce, this raucous and entertaining chapter also chronicles the lonely naiveté of the striving bands, the endless flow of alcohol and drugs and the relentless sexism. Poignant, wistful, sad and insightful, it's a brilliant look at a unique and timeless genre of music. It's a historically significant time capsule and it has come to define a generation of music lovers. It is both an exposé and a fun, irreverent, indulgent, indescribably exciting ride. You shoulda lived it.

Darling Lili (1970)

Screen legends Julie Andrews and Rock Hudson find love amidst the chaos of war in this musical extravaganza set in the world of international espionage. Winning the affections of Allied troops during the war, Lili Smith (Andrews) is an English entertainer who also happens to be a German spy. When she is assigned to extract military secrets from a dashing American flying ace (Hudson), she falls in love and is torn between her alliance to Germany and her love for the pilot.

The D Train (2015)

The D Train (also known as Bad Bromance) is a 2015 American comedy-drama film written and directed by Jarrad Paul and Andrew Mogel in their directorial debuts, and stars Jack Black and James Marsden. The film premiered at the 11th Sundance Film Festival on January 23, 2015, and was released in the United States on May 8, 2015 by IFC Films.

D-Day (2013)

D-Day is a 2013 Indian action spy thriller film co-produced by DAR motion pictures and Emmay Entertainment Private Limited. The movie is directed by Nikhil Advani and stars Arjun Rampal, Huma Qureshi, Irrfan Khan, Shruti Haasan and Rishi Kapoor in prominent roles. The film was released on 19 July 2013 to generally positive reception.

Date And Switch (2014)

High school seniors Michael and Matty have been best friends since 3rd grade. Still virgins, they make a pact to help each other "score" before Senior Prom – but their mission suddenly takes an unexpected turn when Matty announces that he’s gay.

The Dry Land (2010)

What happens to soldiers when they come back from war? This question is answered in The Dry Land. Jack (Ryan O’Nan) comes home from Iraq and struggles to resume a normal life with his wife Sarah (America Ferrera). But the traumas of war have left him scared and unable to adjust. On the brink of a meltdown and unable to remember what happened to him during an attacked that happened in his unit’s Humvee, he decides to take a road trip with his friend and fellow soldier Raymond (Wilmer Valderrama). Jack and Raymond drive to Walter Reed to visit another soldier, Henry (Diego Klattenhoff) who was also in the attack. When he comes back from the road trip he faces another tragic event, the illness and eventual death of his mother (Melissa Leo). The events take a toll on his marriage as Sarah relies on their friend Michael (Jason Ritter) for support. The film ends when James sees Sarah and Michael in a truck and triggers aggressive emotions in Jack. Eventually, Jack beats up Michael, is chased by the police to his trailer and locks himself where he contemplates suicide.

December Boys (2007)

December Boys is an Australian 2007 drama film directed by Rod Hardy and written by Marc Rosenberg and adapted from the 1963 novel of the same name by Michael Noonan. It was released on 14 September 2007 in the UK and US and 20 September 2007 in Australia.

Dead End (1998)

Noted New York ganster Baby Face Martin, who grew up in the neighborhood, decides to come home to visit his mother and the girl he left behind. While he is there he hooks up with Dave Connell, a former friend who is now a struggling architect. At first Connell is a little disturbed that "Marty" is back in the neighborhood, but he goes along with him. When Marty sees his mother, she rejects him because of what he has become. He later sees his girl, who is now a prostitute in the throes of syphilis. All this drives Marty to the edge, which leads to the plot to kidnap the nephew of a prominent judge. When Dave finds out about this, he decides to take matters into his own hands and try to stop Martin's plot.