Bad as I Wanna Be: The Dennis Rodman Story (1998)

With his outrageous appearance and behavior, an NBA player (Dwayne Adway) causes an uproar on and off the court. Dennis Rodman narrates.

Winter On Fire: Ukraine's Fight For Freedom (2015)

Winter on Fire: Ukraine's Fight for Freedom is a 2015 documentary film about the Euromaidan protests in Ukraine, a coproduction of Ukraine, the United States, and the United Kingdom. Produced in part by Netflix, it played at various film festivals before its release on October 9, 2015 on the online streaming service.

Bleak Night (2011)

Bleak Night is a 2010 South Korean coming-of-age drama film written and directed by Yoon Sung-hyun. The film is about a father's search for answers following his son's death, and the shifting dynamics at play among three high-school friends. A Korean Academy of Film Arts graduation project by Yoon Sung-hyun, it received rave reviews and won several Best New Actor awards for Lee Je-hoon, as well as Best New Director for Yoon at the Grand Bell Awards and Busan Film Critics Awards.

Intervention (2007)

Intervention is a 2007 British drama film directed by Mary McGuckian. It won the Best Feature Film award at the 2007 San Diego Film Festival.

Forgotten Pills (2010)

Forgotten Pills is a 2010 American indie film written and directed by David Hefner. It stars Chris Blasman, Christina Murphy, Tye Alexander, Shane Callahan and Larry Bishop as the drug dealer Mathis. The film is a feature-length version of an original short film of the same name. It was shot in Los Angeles, California in late 2007. The film was released on June 5, 2010 as an Official Selection for the 2010 Dances With Films festival in Los Angeles, where it was awarded the Grand Jury Award for Features.

Diva Dolorosa (1999)

In this mesmerizing collage of silent Italian melodrama, found-footage filmmaker Peter Delpeut ( Lyrical Nitrate ) affectionately captures the spirit of the World War One-era cinema diva. In all-but-lost gems such as La donna nuda (1914), and Tigre reale (1916), superstars such as Lyda Borelli and Pina Menichelli portrayed heroines teetering dangerously between defiant indulgence in sexual passion and hysterical remorse at their own cruelties. Delpeut’s inventive celebration of Black Romanticism is both striking and heartbreaking in its composition—a beautifully woven narrative of tempted fate and self-torment, elegantly guided by Loek Dikker’s original score. Zeitgeist Films is proud to present Delpeut’s stunningly experimental work in all its heaving bosomed, luridly tinted glory.

Love on the Riviera (1958)

Girls for the Summer (Italian: Racconti d'estate or US title: Love on the Riviera) is a 1958 Italian romantic comedy drama film directed by Gianni Franciolini, based on story by Alberto Moravia. The film stars Alberto Sordi, Michèle Morgan, Marcello Mastroianni, Sylva Koscina, Gabriele Ferzetti, Dorian Gray, Franca Marzi, Franco Fabrizi and Jorge Mistral. It tells the five romantic and funny stories in the Tigullio Gulf (Liguria, Italy).

Resisting Enemy Interrogation (1945)

Resisting Enemy Interrogation is a 1944 United States Army docudrama training film, directed by Robert B. Sinclair and written by Harold Medford and Owen Crump. The cast includes Arthur Kennedy, Mel Tormé, Lloyd Nolan, Craig Stevens and Peter Van Eyck. Resisting Enemy Interrogation was intended to train United States Army Air Forces (USAAF) crews to resist interrogation by the Germans.

Pavement: Slow Century (2002)

Slow Century is a two-disc DVD retrospective of the band Pavement filmed and compiled by filmmaker Lance Bangs. The first disc contains Slow Century itself, a 90-minute documentary with extensive interviews with the band members and considerable live concert footage from across their career featuring throughout; indeed, the film concludes with the encore from their final live show, held in London in 1999. There is also a presentation subtitled Cinema Stars featuring all their videos, as well as alternate and rejected clips for three songs. Interspersed throughout are brief clips from home movies, television appearances and behind-the-scenes footage. The second disc is entirely composed of live footage with a full concert from Seattle, Washington and edited highlights from the group's second last ever show in Manchester (11/1999). Across the two discs, there is a total of six hours of footage. There is band member and director commentary on each video and multiple angles on the second disc, and it is presented in Dolby stereo.

Jamboree (1944)

Jamboree is a 1944 American comedy film directed by Joseph Santley and written by Jack Townley. The film stars Ruth Terry, George Byron, Paul Harvey, Edwin Stanley, Freddie Fisher and Ernest Tubb. The film was released on May 5, 1944, by Republic Pictures.

Asterix (1967)

Asterix the Gaul is a 1967 Belgian/French animated film, based on the comic book of the same name, which was the first book in the highly popular comic series Asterix by Goscinny and Uderzo. The film closely follows the book's plot.

Hugh Hefner: Once Upon A Time (1992)

Filmmaker Robert Heath covers the life and times of the founder of Playboy magazine. Narrated by James Coburn.

The Wishing Tree (2012)

With guidance from a widowed professor (Jason Gedrick), a troubled teen (Richard Harmon) becomes a volunteer during the holidays.

The Adventures of Hajji Baba (1954)

The Adventures of Hajji Baba is an American film, released on October 1, 1954. Made in Southern California, it stars John Derek and Elaine Stewart. In the credits it states that the film is suggested by The Adventures of Hajji Baba of Ispahan by James Justinian Morier (3 vols., London, 1824).

Jungle Patrol (1948)

Jungle Patrol (aka West of Tomorrow) is a 1948 American drama film directed by Joseph M. Newman and written by Francis Swann and Robertson White. The film stars Kristine Miller, Arthur Franz, Ross Ford, Tommy Noonan, Gene Reynolds and Richard Jaeckel. The film was released on September 24, 1948, by 20th Century Fox. Jungle Patrol was set in World War II and was based on William Bowers' play West of Tomorrow.

The Giant of Marathon (1959)

The Giant of Marathon Italian: La battaglia di Maratona is a 1959 international co-production sword and sandal film, loosely based on the Battle of Marathon. It was directed by Jacques Tourneur and Mario Bava. It starred Steve Reeves as Phillipides. The film was a co-production between Italy's Titanus and Galatea Film and France's Lux Compagnie Cinematographique de France and Societe Cinematographique Lyre.

Cavalcade of the West (1936)

Cavalcade of the West is a 1936 American Western film directed by Harry L. Fraser.

Asphalt Playground (2013)

Aime's cousin Isma spends his days on rooftops as a lookout for police for local drug dealers. When Isma tries to set up a drug deal between his bosses and a rival gang, his family's lives suddenly spin out of control.

Crow Hollow (1952)

A story of a newly-wed wife of a young doctor who goes to live with him in an oppressive old house where various mysterious attempts are made on her life.

The Coffin Footage (2016)

A young man slowly realizes he is the chosen target of an ominous supernatural presence. As he scrambles to stop it, he realizes there is more to this haunting than meets the eye.

Of Human Hearts (1938)

Academy Award® winners* Walter Huston and James Stewart star in this stirring drama about the hardships of pioneer times. Preacher Ethan Wilkins’ (Huston) call to serve a poor community on the Ohio River sparks a lifelong feud with his rebellious and headstrong son, Jason (Stewart), who shuns his father’s resignation to such a lowly life. Caught in the middle is Mary Wilkins (Beulah Bondi), the loving mother and wife, who does her best to bring peace to the household. But when quarreling turns to violent brawling, Jason leaves home to study medicine in Baltimore. His eventual success as a surgeon in Grant’s army is overshadowed by his neglect for his family, particularly his sacrificing mother, and he soon learns a lesson no man could ever forget. Of Human Hearts is a moving film which will surely touch your heart. *Huston: Actor in a supporting role – Treasure of the Sierra Madre (1948); "Stewart: Actor – The Philadelphia Story (1940), Honorary Award (1984).”

After School Massacre (2014)

After School Massacre (originally titled Teacher's Day) is a 2014 American slasher film written and directed by Jared Masters. The film stars Nikole Howell, Lindsay Lamb, Andrew Phillips, Courtney Rood, Danika Galindo, Yasmine Soofi, and Savannah Matlow. After School Massacre follows the story of a high school teacher who goes on a killing spree after being fired, stalking his former female students at their slumber party.

The Evil (1978)

The Evil is a 1978 American horror film directed by Gus Trikonis and starring Richard Crenna, Joanna Pettet, Andrew Prine and Victor Buono. It is also known as House of Evil.

Vetrivel (2016)

Vetrivel is a 2016 Tamil drama film written and directed by Vasantha Mani. The film features Sasikumar, Prabhu, Miya and Nikhila Vimal in the lead roles, while Viji Chandrasekhar, Ananth Nag and Varsha Bollamma portray supporting roles. The film, featuring music by D. Imman and cinematography by S. R. Kathir, released on 22 April 2016. The film received mostly positive reviews from critics.

Piccadilly Jim (2005)

A lazy playboy (Sam Rockwell) hatches an elaborate plot to woo a woman (Frances O'Connor) who loathes his debauchery.

Passage West (1951)

Passage West is a 1951 American Technicolor Western film directed by Lewis R. Foster starring John Payne, Dennis O'Keefe and Arleen Whelan.

Missing (2008)

A widow is haunted by images of things she has never experienced after her husband is killed.

The Old Lady Who Walked in the Sea (1991)

La vieille qui marchait dans la mer (English: The Old Lady Who Walked in the Sea) is a 1991 French film directed by Laurent Heynemann and written by Heynemann and Dominique Roulet. It won the 1992 César Award for Best Actress for Moreau's performance.

Every Second Counts: The Story of the 2008 CrossFit Games (2009)

An inside look at the CrossFit culture and community, where time on a stopwatch reigns as the supreme measure of performance.

Desert Patrol (1958)

Sea of Sand (released in the US as Desert Patrol) is a 1958 war film starring Richard Attenborough, John Gregson and Michael Craig. The film, which was directed by Guy Green, is about a patrol of the Long Range Desert Group (LRDG) during the North African Campaign in the Second World War. It was shot on location in the Kingdom of Libya.

Panman (2010)

A demonic chef (Tim Pilleri) uses various kitchen tools to exact revenge on the culinary professor who tried to kill him.

Twilight for the Gods (1958)

Twilight for the Gods is a 1958 American Eastmancolor adventure film directed by Joseph Pevney and starring Rock Hudson and Cyd Charisse. The story is based on the novel Twilight for the Gods by Ernest K. Gann.

Generation X (1996)

Generation X is a television pilot directed by Jack Sholder that aired on Fox on February 20, 1996. It was later broadcast as a television film. It is based on the Marvel Comics comic-book series of the same name, a spin-off of the X-Men franchise. It was produced by New World Entertainment and Marvel Entertainment Group.

Door to the Other Side (2016)

A young couple's attempt to socialize with their reclusive neighbor awakens a terrible force.

Wonderful Nightmare (2015)

Wonderful Nightmare is a 2015 South Korean romantic comedy film starring Uhm Jung-hwa and Song Seung-heon.

Valley of Fire (1951)

After shifty gambler Tod Rawlings (Harry Lauter) is booted out of the town of Quartz Creek by Mayor Gene Autry (Gene Autry) and Sherriff Breezie Larrabee (Pat Buttram), he hits back at Autry by commandeering a wagon train of women intended to be brides for suitable bachelors in the town. Rawlings tries to sell the women off to a group of local miners instead. But his plan backfires and Rawlings is forced to fight it out with Autry and his lawmen.

The Final Alliance (1990)

Searching for his past, Will Colton, a traveling man, and his pet puma return to his hometown where times have changed and so have the residents. The town is now held captive by a ruthless biker gang lead by a cold blooded killer who terrorizes the townfolks and is personally responsible for the death of Colton's family. Colton sets out to destroy the corrupt lawman who takes the side of the killers over the avenger. This doesn't deter Colton who is determined to play judge, jury and executioner in a deadly mission that will save his town or cost him his life.

The Land Has Eyes (2004)

The Land Has Eyes (Pear ta ma 'on maf in Rotuman) is a 2004 Fiji Islander film written and directed by Vilsoni Hereniko. It is the first ever (and so far only) feature film from Fiji.

Terror-Creatures from the Grave (1965)

Terror-Creatures from the Grave (Italian: 5 tombe per un medium) is a 1965 Italian-American horror film.

Some Kind of a Nut (1969)

Some Kind of a Nut is a 1969 comedy film starring Dick Van Dyke, Angie Dickinson and Rosemary Forsyth. It was written and directed by Garson Kanin.

Warriors (1994)

When one government mercenary (Gary Busey) goes AWOL, his protege (Michael Par) is sent to stop him at any cost.

Brutal (2014)

A young man is taken by an unseen, alien presence and forced to fight against other abductees. Now, two decades later, the violence has changed him from an innocent boy to an unflinching killing machine.

Fire (1977)

Fire! is a 1977 action TV movie, made for NBC television and Warner Bros. Television, directed by Earl Bellamy, who directed other disaster film one year before, Flood!. The film's plot is about a convict who escapes from an Oregon road gang and starts a fire in a forest, which goes out of control and threatens to destroy a small mountain community.

Billy Galvin (1986)

A slice-of-life drama about a Boston steelworker who is determined that his son would someday accomplish what he had failed. But when the son rejects college and his father's dream, he makes a decision that erupts into a volatile battle of wills between father and son.

Star Maps (1997)

Star Maps is a 1997 American drama film co-written and directed by Miguel Arteta and starring Douglas Spain. The film is the directorial debut of Miguel Arteta, and it was first presented at the Sundance Film Festival. It was a critical hit, receiving five Independent Spirit Award nominations, including Best First Feature and Best First Screenplay.

Cheyenne (1947)

Gambler-on-the-run James Wylie (Dennis Morgan) knows a good deal when he sees one—so when he’s offered his freedom in exchange for capturing the holdup man known as The Poet, Wylie heads to Cheyenne. Directed by action ace Raoul Walsh, Cheyenne was co-written by novelist Alan LeMay, author of The Searchers. A superior example of Walsh’s two-fisted style, the film is unjustly forgotten today due to its syndication title being changed to The Wyoming Kid, a move made by Warner Bros. to avoid confusion with its unrelated Clint Walker TV Western series which aired from 1955 to 1963.

Lightning Strikes Twice (1951)

Lightning Strikes Twice is a 1951 film drama starring Ruth Roman and Richard Todd.

Distance (1975)

Tragedy hits a sergeant (Paul Benjamin), his German wife (Eija Pokkinen), a private (James Woods) and an older woman at a 1950s Georgia Army base.

Lost Lagoon (1957)

Lost Lagoon is a 1958 American drama film directed by John Rawlins and written by Milton Subotsky, John Rawlins and Jeffrey Lynn. The film stars Jeffrey Lynn, Lelia Barry, Peter Donat, Don Gibson, Roger Clark and Jane Hartley. The film was released on February 1, 1958, by United Artists.

Jee Aayan Nu (2002)

Jee Ayan Nu is a Punjabi feature film, released in 2002.

The Heart of a Man (1959)

The Heart of a Man is a 1959 British drama film directed by Herbert Wilcox and starring Frankie Vaughan, Anne Heywood and Tony Britton. Its plot concerns a millionaire in disguise who gives a young man money to help him pursue his singing career. Featured songs by Vaughan include "The Heart Of A Man", "Sometime, Somewhere" and "Walking Tall".

Dreams Don't Die (1982)

A Brooklyn policeman helps a teen graffiti artist (Ike Eisenmann) and his girlfriend (Trini Alvarado) fight a young drug pusher (Israel Juarbe).

The Singing Kid (1936)

The Singing Kid is a 1936 American drama film directed by William Keighley and written by Warren Duff and Pat C. Flick. The film stars Al Jolson, Sybil Jason, Beverly Roberts, Edward Everett Horton, Lyle Talbot and Allen Jenkins. The film was released by Warner Bros. on April 11, 1936.

Beginning of the End (1957)

Beginning of the End is a 1957 American science fiction film directed by Bert I. Gordon starring Peter Graves, Peggie Castle and Morris Ankrum. The film is about an agricultural scientist (Graves) who has successfully grown gigantic vegetables using radiation. Unfortunately, the vegetables are then eaten by locusts (the swarming phase of short-horned grasshoppers), which grow to gigantic size and attack the nearby city of Chicago. The film is generally recognized for its "atrocious" special effects and considered to be one of the most poorly written and acted science fiction motion pictures of the 1950s.

The Taking of Pelham One Two Three (1998)

The Taking of Pelham One Two Three is a 1998 Canadian/American television film directed by Félix Enríquez Alcalá and starring Edward James Olmos. It is a television adaptation of the novel of the same name by Morton Freedgood, and is a remake of the 1974 classic. It was followed by the 2009 remake.

Holiday Week (1952)

Hindle Wakes is a 1952 British drama film, directed by Arthur Crabtree and starring Lisa Daniely and Leslie Dwyer. The film was the fourth and last screen adaptation of the famous Stanley Houghton play of the 1910s, dealing with an independent-minded young woman insisting on her right to enjoy a sexual flirtation regardless of the disapproval of family or society. This was the first film version of the play since 1931 and it was felt to be a rather odd choice, as the subject matter which had been considered controversial and provocative a generation earlier now appeared somewhat anachronistic in light of the major changes which had taken place in British society in the interim, particularly the more liberal attitudes growing from the national experience during World War II when previous taboos had been relaxed to a significant degree. The film was felt to be dated, even by 1952 standards, and the incongruity of supposed Lancashire mill-workers speaking in cut-glass Mayfair tones was also singled out as an absurdity.

There Were Times, Dear (1985)

The ravages of Alzheimer's disease begin taking their toll on once-passionate Bob Millard (Len Cariou). As his condition worsens, Bob's wife, Susanne (Shirley Jones), and daughter, Jenny (Cynthia Eilbacher), who have relied on Bob as their emotional and financial pillar, find their world turned upside down. Over the next few years, mother and daughter struggle to put together the broken pieces of their lives as Bob's diagnosis goes from bad to terminal.

Shock (2004)

A newly married couple find the perfect apartment in the city, but little do they know about its horrifying past.

Three Sundays to Live (1957)

Three Sundays to Live is a low budget 1957 film noir British film directed by Ernest Morris and starring Kieron Moore and Jane Griffiths.The title refers to the law of the period, which required that after criminal sentence had been passed, three Sundays must elapse before the execution.

Low (2011)

A chance encounter between two lost souls turns to violence when they become entwined in a twisted form of therapy in which innocent people will die. Alice, a lonely girl from the city, wanders the countryside with a dark secret. She is taken hostage by Edward, a deeply troubled outsider who is determined to pull her into a horrifying nightmare he is trying to create. Desperate to escape, Alice fights to free herself from his oppressive grasp before they embark on a harrowing journey together.

Evil Bong: High 5 (2016)

With Larnell (John Patrick Jordan), Sarah Leigh (Robin Sydney), Rabbit (Sonny Carl Davis), Velicity (Amy Paffrath) and a lobotomized Gingerdead Man trapped in The Bong World for good, EeBee the Evil Bong sets about her plan for world domination.

Shelf Life (2004)

Subhuman, also known as Shelf Life, is a 2004 Canadian low-budget film. The movie starts with featuring one man tracking a pair of seductive girls to a murky back alley before decapitating and immolating one of them before being hit by a car. Following another man's, called Martin (William MacDonald), strange urging, Ben (Bryce McLaughlin) and his girlfriend Julie (Courtney Kramer) choose to take him back to their apartment in order for him to spend the night there recovering, instead of to the nearest hospital. A young couple is exposed to Martin, who believes that people are being harvested by vampires. Martin is a strange homeless, alcoholic, drug addict that nobody takes serious because he escaped form a mental asylum. Unless Martin can convince other humans that they are being taken over by parasites all may be lost.

Donors (2016)

A young woman wakes up in a room with her hands and feet bound. She discovers that no one believes her desperate situation.

The Story Of Will Rogers (1952)

The Story of Will Rogers is a 1952 movie biography of humorist and movie star Will Rogers, directed by Michael Curtiz and starring Will Rogers, Jr. as his father. The supporting cast features Jane Wyman, Slim Pickens, Noah Beery, Jr., Steve Brodie, and Eddie Cantor. Bing Crosby secretly made a screen test for the lead role available for viewing at the Paley Center for Media in New York City and Los Angeles but was deemed too different in persona from Rogers to play the part.

Ride the Pink Horse (1947)

Ride the Pink Horse is a 1947 American crime film noir produced by Universal Studios. It was directed by the actor Robert Montgomery from a screenplay by Ben Hecht, which was based on a novel of the same name by Dorothy B. Hughes. The drama features Robert Montgomery, Wanda Hendrix, Andrea King, Thomas Gomez, among others. Gomez was nominated for a Best Supporting Actor Oscar for his performance. An army veteran known only as Gagin travels to San Pablo, a rural New Mexican town, to revenge the death of his old war time buddy. As a man devoid of identity, some of the villagers refer to Gagin as "the man with no place."

Once a Doctor (1937)

Once a Doctor is a 1937 American drama film directed by William Clemens and written by Robertson White and Ben Grauman Kohn. The film stars Jean Muir, Donald Woods, Gordon Oliver, Joe King, Henry Kolker and Gordon Hart. The film was released by Warner Bros. on January 23, 1937.

Be a Man (2016)

Comedian Ray Harrington tries to discover what it means to be a man.

In the Name of Honor (2015)

In this raw exploration of honor killings, family members and survivors shed light on the forces that drive loving relatives to commit brutal acts.

Karachi se Lahore (2015)

Karachi Se Lahore is a 2015 Pakistani road-comedy adventure film directed and produced by Wajahat Rauf under production banner Showcase Productions. The film's story is written by Yasir Hussain Karachi Se Lahore features an ensemble cast, including Javed Sheikh, Mantaha Tareen Maqsood, Yasir Hussain, Ahmed Ali Akbar, Eshita Syed, Aashir Wajahat and Rasheed Naz, whereas lead roles are played by Shehzad Sheikh and Ayesha Omer. This is the first Pakistani road-trip film which covers the 36 hours journey from Karachi to Lahore in real time, where the characters face obstacles, overcome them and undergo personal growth.

Kaleidoscope (1966)

Kaleidoscope is a 1966 British crime film starring Warren Beatty and Susannah York. The film had its World Premiere on 8 September 1966 at the Warner Theatre in the West End of London.

Evergreen (2004)

Henri (Addie Land) and her mother Kate (Cara Seymour) are forced to move in with her grandmother (Lynn Cohen) in a leaking shack on the edge of town. Henri is hell bent on finding a way out.

The Office Wife (1930)

The Office Wife is a 1930 American Pre-Code romantic drama film directed by Lloyd Bacon, released by Warner Bros., and based on the novel of the same name by Faith Baldwin. It was the talkie debut for Joan Blondell who would become one of the major Warner Bros. stars for the following nine years.

Dangerous Pursuit (1990)

An Oregon policeman's wife (Alexandra Powers) spots an assassin (Gregory Harrison) she slept with five years before in New York.

Private Road (1971)

Private Road is a 1971 British drama film directed by Barney Platts-Mills. The film won the Golden Leopard at the Locarno International Film Festival. After several years out of print it was reissued on Blu-ray and DVD by the BFI in 2011 as part of their Flipside reissue program.

The Land of Eb (2012)

A family on the periphery of society struggles to make a new home on a neglected corner of the Hawaiian Islands.

The Lady and the Bandit (1951)

Dick Turpin's Ride is a 1951 American adventure film directed by Ralph Murphy and starring Louis Hayward, Patricia Medina and Suzanne Dalbert. It follows the career of the eighteenth century highwaymen Dick Turpin. It is based on the poem Dick Turpin's Ride by Alfred Noyes. It is also known as The Lady and the Bandit.

Blood on the Flat Track: The Rise of the Rat City Rollergirls (2007)

Blood on the Flat Track: The Rise of the Rat City Rollergirls is a documentary film produced and directed by Lainy Bagwell and Lacey Leavitt. The film documents the formative years of the Seattle women's flat track roller derby league, the Rat City Rollergirls.

Sitting Pretty (1933)

This article is about the 1933 motion picture. For other uses of the phrase "Sitting Pretty", see e Sitting Pretty (disambiguation). Sitting Pretty (1933) is an American Pre-Code musical comedy film telling the story of two aspiring, but untalented, songwriters, played by Jack Oakie and Jack Haley. They are joined by Ginger Rogers and Thelma Todd on their trip from New York to Hollywood to find their fortune. This film was directed by Harry Joe Brown and featured the Pickens Sisters as themselves.

To The Stars By Hard Ways (1980)

Per Aspera Ad Astra (Russian: Через тернии к звёздам, USA screen name - Through the Thorns to the Stars; Humanoid Woman) is a 1981 Soviet film directed by Richard Viktorov based on a novel by Kir Bulychov. On December 27, 2001, a new restored version directed by Nikolai Viktorov, the son of the original film's director, was released as the 20th anniversary edition. The film featured revised special effects by the Paradox company and an all-new soundtrack in Dolby Digital; however, the film length was cut by twenty-five minutes to speed up the dynamics of the plot, but also some episodes with Soviet ideological context were also cut. A heavily-edited (missing almost an hour of footage), English-dubbed version of the film (under the title Humanoid Woman) was featured on an early episode of Mystery Science Theater 3000.

The Young Doctors (1961)

The Young Doctors is a 1961 film directed by Phil Karlson and starring Ben Gazzara, Fredric March, Dick Clark, Ina Balin, Eddie Albert, Phyllis Love, Aline MacMahon, George Segal (in his first movie) and Dolph Sweet. The film is based on the 1959 novel The Final Diagnosis by Arthur Hailey. Ronald Reagan was the narrator in the film.

The Golden Hawk (1952)

The Golden Hawk is a 1952 American adventure film, directed by Sidney Salkow and starring Rhonda Fleming and Sterling Hayden, based on the novel of the same name by Frank Yerby.

Ring of Fire (1961)

Ring of Fire is a 1961 Metrocolor Drama directed by Andrew L. Stone, starring David Janssen, Joyce Taylor and Frank Gorshin. The film was shot in Vernonia, Oregon and Wynoochee River, Washington, featuring footage from two real forest fires. The title song was written and performed by Duane Eddy.

Snow In August (2001)

Snow in August is a 2001 film adapted by Richard Friedenberg based on the New York Times best selling novel by Pete Hamill. Featuring a young boy from an Irish Catholic neighborhood of Brooklyn in 1947, the film follows the unlikely friendship that evolves between 11-year-old Michael and a Czechoslovakian Rabbi that stirs up the wrath of a local Irish gang from Michael's neighborhood. After a tragic turn of events, Michael seeks the help of an ancient Jewish text to summon a protector in his time of need. The film is a made-for-television movie that was distributed by Showtime Networks in 2001, and later released on DVD in 2003.

No Sad Songs for Me (1950)

No Sad Songs for Me is a 1950 film directed by Rudolph Maté, featuring Margaret Sullavan in her last film role as a woman dying of cancer. It was nominated for an Academy Award for Best Music Scoring in 1951.

Everybody Rides the Carousel (1975)

Everybody Rides the Carousel is a 1975 independent animated film about the stages of life. It was directed by John Hubley and written and produced by Hubley and his wife Faith. Among the cast are Meryl Streep, Dinah Manoff, and Lane Smith and other members of the Hubley Family.

Fagbug Nation (2014)

Erin Davies tours the United States and Canada with her vandalized car to highlight serious hate crimes.

The Cave of the Golden Rose 4 (1994)

Fantaghirò 4 is the fourth film from the Fantaghirò series. Released in 1994, it was directed by Lamberto Bava and stars Alessandra Martines as the title character. The film was released on television as a two-parter, and is known in some releases as Fantaghirò 7 and Fantaghirò 8.

Vaalee (1999)

Vaali is a 1999 Indian Tamil-language romantic thriller film written and directed by S. J. Surya making his directorial debut and was produced by S. S. Chakravarthy under production company Nic Arts. The film stars Ajith in a double role with Simran in the lead role. Vivek, Pandu and Livingston in supporting roles. A modern-day fictional adaptation of the legend of Vali from the Ramayana, it tells the story of Deva and Shiva, two identical twin brothers, with Deva being deaf and dumb. When Shiva marries his sweetheart Priya, Deva becomes obsessed with and lusts for Priya.

Mission Over Korea (1953)

Mission Over Korea is a 1953 American war film released by Columbia Pictures, directed by Fred F. Sears, as his first feature-length film, from a story by former war correspondent Richard Tregaskis, author of Guadalcanal Diary. The film stars John Hodiak, John Derek, Audrey Totter and Maureen O'Sullivan. The Korean War provides the background, including combat footage photographed by producer Robert Cohn and a camera crew near the front lines. The prologue before the onscreen credits notes the film is "Dedicated to the Eighth United States Army, Fifth United States Air Force, Republic of Korea Army who made this film possible. To the men at Itazuki, Kwanju, Taego, Ouijanbu, Pusan, Inchon, Seoul where this story was photographed."

Rider on the Rain (1970)

Rider on the Rain (French: Le Passager de la pluie) is a 1970 French mystery thriller film starring Charles Bronson, directed by René Clément, produced by Serge Silberman, with film music composed by Francis Lai.

Gadgetman (1996)

Gadgetman is a 1996 American-British TV movie directed by Jim Goddard starring Martin Delaney and Marina Sirtis.

The Wrestling Queen (1973)

The survey of pro wrestling includes Vivian Vachon, Black Jack Mulligan, Andre the Giant, Killer Kowalski.

The High And The Mighty (1954)

The High and the Mighty is a 1954 WarnerColor American "disaster" film in CinemaScope directed by William A. Wellman and written by Ernest K. Gann who also wrote the 1953 novel on which his screenplay was based. The film's cast was headlined by John Wayne, who was also the project's co-producer. Composer Dimitri Tiomkin won an Academy Award for his original score while his title song for the film also was nominated for an Oscar (but the title song did not actually appear in release prints, nor, indeed, in the recent restoration, of the film). The film received mostly positive reviews and grossed $8.5 million in its theatrical release. The supporting cast includes Claire Trevor, Laraine Day, Robert Stack, Jan Sterling, Phil Harris and Robert Newton.

The House of the Arrow (1953)

The House of the Arrow is a 1953 British mystery film directed by Michael Anderson and starring Oskar Homolka, Robert Urquhart and Yvonne Furneaux. It is the fourth film version of the novel The House of the Arrow by A. E. W. Mason, featuring his French detective Inspector Hanaud.

Five Dolls for an August Moon (1970)

Five Dolls for an August Moon (Italian: 5 bambole per la luna d'agosto) is a 1970 Italian giallo film directed by Mario Bava. It concerns a group of people who have gathered on a remote island for fun and relaxation. One of the guests is a chemist who has created a revolutionary new chemical process, and several of the attending industrialists are eager to buy it from him. Business problems become moot when someone begins killing off the attendees one by one.

Adira (2016)

During the Holocaust, a young Jewish girl (Andrea Fantauzzi) becomes stranded on an abandoned farm.

Through a Lens Darkly: Black Photographers and the Emergence of a People (2014)

Through a Lens Darkly: Black Photographers and the Emergence of a People is a 2014 documentary film directed by Thomas Allen Harris. It is inspired by Reflections in Black: A History of Black Photographers 1840 to the Present by Deborah Willis, who also produced the film. The film had its premiere at the 2014 Sundance Film Festival on January 17, 2014. The film later screened at 64th Berlin International Film Festival in February 2014. The film also screened at 2014 Santa Barbara International Film Festival on 5 February 2014. It won the Justice Award at the festival. The film had a theatrical release on August 27, 2014 in United States.

Portrait of an Escort (1980)

Susan Anspach stars as a single mother who takes a second job as an escort to make ends meet but a psychopath takes a strong attraction to her.

The Last Ride (1991)

A man hitches a ride with a truck driver not knowing that this murderous maniac's destination is not the nearest city... but hell.

Problem of Evil (2013)

While struggling with his own loss of faith, a filmmaker searches for a cult leader who claims to be an angel sent by God.