Out for Blood (2004)

Los Angeles police Detective Hank Holten (Kevin Dillon) has succumbed to alcoholism and developed an unhealthy obsession with his ex-wife, vampire-book author Susan Hastings (Vanessa Angel). Capt. John Billings (Lance Henriksen), Holten's superior, attempts to steer him away from both the bottle and Susan by assigning him to investigate a girl's disappearance. But Holten doesn't just find the girl -- he finds a group of bloodthirsty vampires. And Susan may be the only person who can help him.

The Return Of Swamp Thing (1989)

The Return of Swamp Thing is a 1989 science fiction superhero/comedy film based on the DC Comics (later Vertigo) title Swamp Thing. Directed by Jim Wynorski, it is the second cinematic installment in the Swamp Thing media franchise and a sequel to 1982's Swamp Thing (directed by Wes Craven), having a lighter tone than its science fiction horror predecessor. The film has a main title montage that consists of comic book covers set to Creedence Clearwater Revival's "Born on the Bayou" and features Dick Durock and Louis Jourdan reprising their roles as Swamp Thing and Arcane respectively, along with Sarah Douglas and Heather Locklear.

Mean Johnny Barrows (1975)

Mean Johnny Barrows is a 1976 film. It stars Fred Williamson, who also directed the film; Elliott Gould; Stuart Whitman; James Brown (not the singer); and Roddy McDowall also star.

Police Story (1985)

The jaw-dropping set pieces fly fast and furious in Jackie Chan’s breathtakingly inventive martial-arts comedy, a smash hit that made him a worldwide icon of daredevil action spectacle. The director/star/one-man stunt machine plays Ka-Kui, a Hong Kong police inspector who goes rogue to bring down a drug kingpin and protect the case’s star witness (Chinese cinema legend Brigitte Lin) from retribution. Packed wall-to-wall with charmingly goofball slapstick and astoundingly acrobatic fight choreography—including an epic shopping-mall melee of flying fists and shattered glass—Police Story set a new standard for rock-’em-sock-’em mayhem that would influence a generation of filmmakers from Hong Kong to Hollywood.

Over The Brooklyn Bridge (1984)

Over the Brooklyn Bridge is a 1984 American comedy film directed by Menahem Golan.

The Last Married Couple in America (1980)

Natalie Wood and George Segal star in The Last Married Couple in America - a contemporary comedy that addresses the divorce epidemic that has been sweeping the country head on. Mari (Wood) and Jeff Thomson (Segal) are a happily married couple in Beverly Hills whose recently divorced friends make them feel like they are missing out by remaining married. To add to their woes, Jeff’s best friend (Richard Benjamin) fixes him up with dates while Mari’s best friend (Valerie Harper) is chasing Jeff all while a plumber turned x-rated star (Dom DeLuise) wants to use their house for a wild party!

Motherhood (2009)

A dramatic comedy about Eliza (Uma Thurman), a mother and wife racing against the clock to prepare for her daughter’s sixth birthday in the face of all the chaos and joy that New York City life brings her way.

Last Stop for Paul (2008)

Last Stop for Paul is a 2006 independent film by Neil Mandt. It chronicles the journey of two men to the Full Moon Party in Thailand. The film is notable in that there was no crew and no casting.

Monster Man (2004)

Monster trucks have gigantic wheels, carriages of steel, tons of horsepower and crush anything that stands in their way. On desolate I-55 there is one monster truck that gives new meaning to the name. It's not just the truck that is monstrous. It is also the driver. When two college buddies driving cross-country stumble across the monster truck's path, they have much more than a bar full of amputee yokels to worry about!

New Fist of Fury (1976)

New Fist of Fury is a 1976 Hong Kong martial arts film directed by Lo Wei and starring Jackie Chan. It is the first of several films that Lo directed Chan in, and the first using Chan's stage name Sing Lung (literally meaning "becoming a dragon", by which Chan is still known today in Asia). The film gave Chan his first starring role in a widely released film (his first starring role was in the Little Tiger of Canton which only had a limited release in 1973). The film was a sequel to Bruce Lee's Fist of Fury, one of Lo Wei's biggest successes. New Fist of Fury was part of Lo's attempt to market Jackie Chan as the new Bruce Lee and did not contain any of the comedy elements that were to be Chan's career trademark later on.

Nightmare in Wax (1969)

You can’t tell the living from the dead! The disfigured curator of a wax museum murders his enemies and then uses their bodies as exhibits in his museum.

The Old Man and the Sea (1999)

The Old Man and the Sea is a 1999 paint-on-glass-animated short film directed by Russian animator Aleksandr Petrov, based on the novel of the same name by Ernest Hemingway. The film won many awards, including the Academy Award for Best Animated Short Film.

Alex Reymundo: One Funny Hick-Spanic (2007)

Alex Raymundo, a Mexican born comedian that emigrated to the United States as a child, brings his unique perspective to the people in One Funny Hick-Spanic. In this comedy special we get a glimpse inside Raymundo's mind, his family life and the origin of the term Hick-Spanic (it's for his children, since Raymundo is Mexican and his wife is from the American South). A raucous tour through an alternative view on the American dream, this special is worth watching over and over again for the sheer laughs that it delivers every, single time. As far as comedic timing and body language go, Raymundo is a well-versed master in knowing just what to say and just how to say it. From tone of voice to facial expression he can take a simple joke and sucker punch the audience with it. This is even true with jokes and topics that might feel somewhat stock for stand up comedians. Observations about children and how they say and do the darndest things, life growing up in America, the relationships between men and women (married and otherwise) and all the other witticisms should feel bland and trite. However, they're flavored in such a way that they still get a laugh. What One Funny Hick-Spanic shows the audience is that, first and foremost, Alex Raymundo is a talented storyteller. Hilarious in his own right, he's also folksy and friendly enough that he can pull the watchers into a narrative that should be blase and boring, but isn't. Raymundo's performance makes it engaging, despite there being nothing but him and an empty stage as his back drop. If he can be entertaining with just that, then there's nothing he can't do as an entertainer and as a comedian. While not his only stand up special, One Funny Hick-Spanic does set the tone for Raymundo's style and his content. Mostly wholesome with a lot of innuendo, he keeps the language to a minimum and the themes to a maximum. Additionally the cadence and rhythm of this special makes it a great watch, or even a listen, no matter what you're doing. Whether it's house work or home work, it's great for the occasional chuckle and a running commentary.

One More Train To Rob (1971)

One More Train to Rob is a 1971 comedy western film directed by Andrew McLaglen. It stars George Peppard and Diana Muldaur.

Out Of The Wilderness (2001)

Out of the Wilderness is a 2001 television film directed by Steve Kroschel.

Mad At The Moon (1992)

Mad at the Moon is a 1992 American horror and western film written and directed by Martin Donovan.

Millennium (1989)

Bill Smith is investigating a plane crash, and simultaneously searching for a time machine that has not yet been invented. He encounters a woman from the future who is the only person who holds the answers to the crash, and he falls in love with her. She is the leader of a commando unit from a thousand years into the future whose mission is to save the human race from the dangers of its own past. The two embark on a dangerous course of action that will decide the future of humanity.

A Matter of Time (1976)

A young Italian girl comes to Rome to work as a maid, is befriended by an ageing contessa and relives the contessas' romantic adventure.

The Milpitas Monster (1976)

The Milpitas Monster is a horror/sci-fi/thriller film created in 1973–1976, directed by Robert L. Burrill. The monster was created by environmental pollution.

Moon Zero Two (1969)

Moon Zero Two is a science fiction film produced by Hammer Films and released in 1969. It was billed as a space Western. Moon Zero Two was filmed at the ABPC Elstree Studios in Hertfordshire, England. The screenplay was by Michael Carreras from an original story by Gavin Lyall, Frank Hardman and Martin Davison. It was produced by Michael Carreras and directed by Roy Ward Baker.

Nemesis (1992)

Nemesis is an 1992 American cyberpunk action film co-written and directed by Albert Pyun and starring Olivier Gruner, Cary-Hiroyuki Tagawa, Brion James, and Tim Thomerson. It is the first installment in the Nemesis film series.

Letters From A Killer (1998)

Letters from a Killer is a 1998 film about a man who is falsely convicted of the murder of his wife. During his time in jail, he finds comfort from four women with whom he corresponds. After his second court appearance, he is finally freed from prison only to be framed for yet two more murders which he did not commit. It stars Patrick Swayze as Race Darnell, a man who was convicted and framed for murdering his wife. The movie also features Gia Carides, Kim Myers, Olivia Birkelund, Tina Lifford,and Elizabeth Ruscio. It was directed by David Carson and writing by John Foster, Nicholas Hicks-Beach, and Shelley Miller.

Lilies (1996)

Lilies is a 1996 Canadian film directed by John Greyson. It is an adaptation by Michel Marc Bouchard and Linda Gaboriau of Bouchard's own play Lilies. It depicts a play being performed in a prison by the inmates.

Little Nemo: Adventures in Slumberland (1989)

Little Nemo: Adventures in Slumberland is a 1989 Japanese-American animated musical adventure fantasy film directed by Masami Hata and William Hurtz. Based on the comic strip Little Nemo in Slumberland by Winsor McCay, the film went through a lengthy development process with a number of screenwriters. Ultimately, the screenplay was credited to Chris Columbus and Richard Outten; the storyline and art style differed from the original version. The original soundtrack was penned by the Academy Award-winning Sherman Brothers.

Lobster Man from Mars (1989)

Lobster Man From Mars is a 1989 comedy film directed by Stanley Sheff and starring Tony Curtis. The film is a spoof of B-movie sci-fi films from the 1950s. It had its world premiere at the Sundance Film Festival in 1989.

Loophole (1954)

Loophole is a 1954 black-and-white B-movie film noir crime drama starring Barry Sullivan and Dorothy Malone. The film was directed by former editor Harold D. Schuster. Mary Beth Hughes plays the movie's femme fatale.

The Last House on Dead End Street (1977)

Last House on Dead End Street (also known as The Fun House, At the Hour of Our Death, and The Cuckoo Clocks of Hell) is a 1977 American surrealist exploitation horror film written, produced, and directed by Roger Watkins, under the pseudonym Victor Janos. The plot follows a disgruntled ex-convict (also played by Watkins) who takes revenge on society by kidnapping four strangers and filming their murders in an abandoned building. Filmed in 1972 with a cast and crew of theater students working under pseudonyms, the movie was released in 1974 under the title The Fun House before being re-released under its more widely recognized title in 1977. The film's title is derived from the controversial Wes Craven film The Last House on the Left. The true identity of pseudonymous director Victor Janos and the actors was largely unknown until Roger Watkins claimed on Internet message boards in 2000 that he had directed the film, a claim subsequently confirmed. The anonymity and refusal of the cast and crew to come forward about the film led many to believe that it had depicted real murders, a rumor which existed for decades.

Land Ho! (2014)

Mitch, a bawdy former surgeon, convinces mild‐mannered Colin, his ex‐brother‐in‐law, to embark on an unplanned trip to Iceland with him. In an effort to get their grooves back, the odd couple set off on a road trip that takes them through trendy Reykjavík to the rugged outback. Mitch and Colin’s picaresque adventures through Iceland evolve into a candid exploration of aging, loneliness and friendship.

Last Summer In The Hamptons (1995)

Three generations of a large theatrical family come together for one last weekend at their East Hampton family estate. Oona Hart, an electrifying Hollywood movie star, manages to charm her way into this eclectic and extraordinary family full of writers, actors and directors. Her presence further complicates in what is already perhaps the world's most dysfunctional family. As the weekend plays out, the family's well-kept cachet of secrets is pried open and all the hidden stories begin to reveal themselves.

Love and Bullets (1979)

Love and Bullets is a 1979 film directed by Stuart Rosenberg. Starring Charles Bronson, it is based on a screenplay by Wendell Mayes and John Melson. The film was originally to have been directed by John Huston and advertisements were taken out in Variety to promote this fact. Huston apparently did film some scenes but walked off the set after disagreements with the producers. Veteran director Rosenberg stepped in on the troubled production. The resulting movie received almost-unanimously poor reviews.

Love at First Sight (2008)

A clumsy woman (Mary Ann McDonald) falls in love with a man (Dan Aykroyd) blinded by a solar eclipse.

Every Little Thing (1997)

Every summer the patients and staff of the La Borde Psychiatric Clinic stage a theatrical performance. Focusing on the 1995 production of Operetta, this fascinating film reveals the porous boundary between sanity and madness. Philibert's unobtrusive observations force us to re-examine conventional assumptions about what is normal and what is not.

The Landlady (1998)

After killing her unfaithful husband, a shattered woman (Talia Shire) sets her sights on a single tenant.

The Lost Son (1999)

Private investigator Xavier Lombard has seen it all, or so he thinks, until a routine missing person investigation in London leads him into a chilling, threatening mystery of the dark side- where he may lose his life- and even his soul. British Academy Award-winner Daniel Auteuil (JEAN DE FLORETTE), Nastassja Kinski (ONE NIGHT STAND) and Bruce Greenwood (THIRTEEN DAYS) star in this spine-tingling, film noir thriller about corruption, innocence and the terror of what goes on behind closed doors.

A Little Bit Zombie (2012)

A Little Bit Zombie is a 2012 zombie comedy horror film that was directed by Casey Walker. The film received its world premiere on February 4, 2012 at the Victoria Film Festival in Victoria, British Columbia and was released on to DVD on July 16, 2013. The movie stars Kristopher Turner as a young man trying to control his new hunger for human flesh in order avoid the wrath of his fiancee. Filming took place in Sudbury, Ontario during June 2011. The movie was crowdsourced through Walker's initiative called My Million Dollar Movie over a five-year period, during which he raised over a million dollars by allowing people to back the film by "purchasing" a frame.

The Lady and the Highwayman (1989)

The Lady and the Highwayman is a 1989 United Kingdom romantic adventure TV movie based on Barbara Cartland's romance novel Cupid Rides Pillion. The working title of the film was Dangerous Love.

Little Miss Marker (1980)

In this colorful, heartwarming story set in the 1930's, a stingy curmudgeon accepts a gamble he can't win, unless he's ready to give up his heart. Walter Matthau portrays "Sorrowful" Jones, a grouchy, horse-racing bookie who makes his living off other people's losses. He's got a reputation to keep, so when an out-of-luck gambler begs him to accept his daughter as a "marker" on a debt, Sorrowful says "yes." But now he's stuck with the girl - and this six-year-old beauty may be more than he bargained for. She may even help a sour-faced bachelor find love! Co-starring Julie Andrews, Tony Curtis, Bob Newhart, and Sara Stimson as "The Kid," this delightful, sentimental comedy is a sure bet to charm the whole family.

Little Black Dress (2011)

Four pampered college graduates try to figure out what direction their lives should take.

The Lost & Found Family (2009)

When her husband dies, Mrs. Ester Hobbes (Ellen Bry, TV's "St. Elsewhere") learns that his wealth was just an illusion. Her only real inheritance is a run-down Southern home occupied by a foster family. Slowly, Mrs. Hobbes finds herself making unexpected connections with rebellious teen Justin (Lucas Till, Hannah Montana: The Movie) and the rest of the unwanted kids. Share the journey of discovery in this touching drama of lives transformed.

Beast with a Gun (1977)

La belva col mitra (internationally released as Beast with a Gun, Ferocious, Mad Dog Killer, The Human Beast and Street Killers) is a 1977 Italian poliziottesco film directed by Sergio Grieco. The main character of the film, Nanni Vitali, il loosely inspired to Renato Vallanzasca. Some archive footage of the film was later included in Quentin Tarantino's 1997 film Jackie Brown.

The Least Among You (2009)

Leaders are not chosen, they are called. Inspired by a true story. Richard Kelly (Cedric Sanders) is a black college graduate forced to serve probation at an all-white seminary after the 1965 Watts riots. Richard is encouraged by the seminary president, Alan Beckett, to break the color line. Richard nears his breaking point when he meets Samuel (Louis Gossett, Jr.), an elderly janitor who lives in the basement of his dormitory. As Samuel guides Richard through the trials of racism and the personal life that haunts him, Richard undergoes a transformation that forces him to choose between his dreams and his destiny.

Liquid Bridge (2003)

Liquid Bridge is a 2003 Australian film starring Ryan Kwanten. The film concerns aspiring pro surfer Nick McCallum (Kwanten), who is held back from achieving fame by his disabled father. However, after being framed for smuggling drugs and jailed, he fights to prove his innocence.

Motorcycle Gang (1994)

On their way to California, the biggest decision Leann and her family have to make is where to stop and sightsee. But their ill-fated fortune brings them face-to-face with a ruthless motorcycle gang and its rebellious-but-sexy leader, Jake. From there, Leann's trip turns into a wild journey down a dangerous road as Jake acts on his attraction and kidnaps her.

Missing In America (2005)

Missing in America is a 2005 drama film, directed, produced, and written by Gabrielle Savage Dockterman. It is based on a story by Ken Miller, a former Green Beret who was a helicopter pilot in the Vietnam War. The film debuted at the Seattle International Film Festival in May 2005.

The Midas Touch (1997)

The Midas Touch is a 1997 film directed by Peter Manoogian, starring Trever O'Brien.

Munchies (1987)

Munchies is a 1987 comedy horror film starring Harvey Korman, Charlie Stratton, and Nadine Van der Velde. Clearly inspired by the success of Gremlins, and directed by that film's editor, Tina Hirsch, the film features a remarkably similar plot line. It spawned two sequels, Munchie and Munchie Strikes Back, which possess no relation to the original save the title. These two films dealt with an impish wish-granting creature named Munchie.

My Boys Are Good Boys (1978)

Three teenage boys plan to break out of prison, rob an armored car and slip back into the pen undetected.

The Man from Planet X (1951)

From his observatory, Scottish professor Elliot (Raymond Bond) keeps close watch on Planet X, whose orbit is coming close to Earth. During the planet's approach, an alien ambassador appears but falls prey to maniacal scientist Dr. Mears (William Schallert). Returning the distinct lack of hospitality, the extraterrestrial uses his otherworldly powers to turn those he encounters into mindless drones. Elliot tries to stop the creature before everyone is turned into a zombie.

Night Of The Demons 2 (1994)

Night of the Demons 2 is a 1994 American horror film directed by Brian Trenchard-Smith and starring Amelia Kinkade, Cristi Harris, Rick Peters, Jennifer Rhodes and Christine Taylor. It is the sequel to Night of the Demons and was released on home video in 1994 by Republic Pictures Home Video. Lionsgate released it on DVD in 2007; Olive Films released a widescreen DVD and a first time Blu-ray release on February 19, 2013. The film was followed by the 1997 sequel Night of the Demons 3.

Night Of The Demon (1980)

Night of the Demon is a 1980 horror film directed by James C. Wasson, and written by Jim L. Ball and Mike Williams.

The Nurse (1997)

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Not Suitable For Children (2012)

Not Suitable for Children is an 2012 Australian romantic comedy film directed by Peter Templeman and written by Michael Lucas. It was released on 12 July 2012. It stars Ryan Kwanten, Sarah Snook, and Ryan Corr.

The Newest Pledge (2012)

The Newest Pledge is a 2012 comedy film written and directed by Jason Michael Brescia. The film is about the hard-partying Omega fraternity and their struggles to raise a baby that they find on their doorstep. The film was released in North America by Lionsgate.

Nazis At The Center Of The Earth (2012)

Researchers in Antarctica are abducted by a team of masked storm troopers. They are dragged deep underground to a hidden continent in the center of the earth. Here Nazi survivors, their bodies a horrifying patchwork of decaying and regenerated flesh, are planning for the revival of the Third Reich.

Nightwing (1979)

Nightwing is a 1979 American horror film directed by Arthur Hiller. The screenplay by Martin Cruz Smith, Steve Shagan, and Bud Shrake is based on the 1977 novel of the same title by Smith. Its tagline is "Day belongs to man, but night is theirs!" It was one of many Jaws rip-offs that were popular in the late 1970s and early 1980s, including Orca: The Killer Whale (1977), Tentacles (1977), The Pack (1977), Piranha (1978), Alligator (1980) and Great White (1980). It also was Hiller's only horror film.

A New Wave (2007)

A New Wave is a 2006 independently produced comedy film written and directed by Jason Carvey.

No Looking Back (1998)

No Looking Back is a 1998 American drama film directed, written, produced by, and starring Edward Burns. The film centers on the relationship of Charlie (Burns) and Claudia (Lauren Holly). The film had a limited theatrical release and grossed less than $250,000 domestically from its $5 million budget.

Night Train to Terror (1985)

Night Train to Terror is a 1985 American B independent horror film written by Philip Yordan and directed by Jay Schlossberg-Cohen, with segments directed by John Carr, Phillip Marshak, Tom McGowan, and Gregg C. Tallas. Since its release the film has become a cult classic.

A Mom for Christmas (1990)

When 11-year-old Jessica receives a free wish, she gets what she asked for and more -- a mom for Christmas! A beautiful woman named Amy shows up at her door bringing life and laughter back into Jessica's family. Olivia Newton-John stars in this charming tale of love, family and starting over that will bring you great cheer each holiday season"A Mom By Magic" By Barbara Dillon

Murder on Flight 502 (1975)

Murder on Flight 502 is a 1975 American television film directed by George McCowan. The film stars Robert Stack, Sonny Bono and Farrah Fawcett-Majors, along with an all-star ensemble television cast in supporting roles.

Modern Man (2006)

Modern Man is a 2006 experimental drama about one man’s isolation and search for meaning. The film was directed, edited and photographed by Justin Swibel.

The Christmas Box (1995)

Recurring dreams and a discovery follow when a businessman (Richard Thomas), his wife (Annette O'Toole) and daughter move in with an elderly widow (Maureen O'Hara) who needs help.

Crazy Six (1997)

A turf war erupts in a futuristic, anarchistic Europe between rival crime families supplying weapons.

The Christmas Candle (2013)

The Christmas Candle is a 2013 British/American Christmas drama film.

The Horses Of McBride (2012)

The Horses of McBride, also known as "Christmas Rescue," is a made-for-TV movie from 2012. It follows the exploits of Nicki, played by MacKenzie Porter, as she encounters a pair of stray horses trapped deep within the snowy Rocky Mountains. Unwilling to let the animals suffer, Nicki does anything and everything that she can in order to help the creatures. The Horses of McBride is 89 minutes in length and won director Anne Wheeler awards from Leo Awards and the Director's Guild of Canada for best direction in 2013. The film was also nominated for a Gemini Award in 2014.

Chimpanzee (2012)

A 3-months-old chimpanzee is separated from his troop and is then adopted by a fully-grown male.

A Country Christmas (2013)

A disgruntled politician starts a global campaign to ban Santa Claus, and St. Nick loses his magical powers. Two children learn of Santa's plight and help him regain his powers when he becomes stranded in their barn.

Runaway Train (1986)

Manny is the toughest convict in a remote Alaskan prison who, along with fellow inmate Buck, makes a daring breakout. Hopping abroad a freight train, they head full-steam for freedom, but when the engineer dies of a heart attack, they find themselves trapped, alone and speeding toward certain disaster without an engineer and the barrels are out of control. Until, that is, they discover a third passenger, a beautiful railroad worker who's just as desperate and just as determined to survive as they are.

Rude Boy (1980)

Part fiction, part rockumentary, Rude Boy tells the story of a roadie working for the only band that matters: The Clash. Recorded during the band’s early rise in 1978-1979, Rude Boy features the most frenetic live footage of The Clash ever recorded.

Return Of The Boogeyman (1994)

Return of the Boogeyman (also known as Boogeyman III) is a 1994 horror film by American director Deland Nurse. It was released in the US by Sony Pictures. The film is in color and is not rated, but contains scenes of graphic violence. The film is also mostly made up of stock footage from The Boogeyman.

The Reeds (2009)

A weekend boating party turns into a nightmare for a group of young Londoners when they stumble upon a terrifying secret hidden in the reeds.

Once a Thief (1996)

Once a Thief is a remake of a 1991 film of the same name. Both films were directed by John Woo. The movie was also made into a 1997 television series also of the same name. The remake aired on the Fox Network and was hoped to be the beginning of a weekly series, but Fox passed on it, and the series aired instead on the CTV Television Network in Canada.

The Only Game In Town (1970)

The Only Game in Town is a 1970 American drama film, the last directed by George Stevens. It stars Elizabeth Taylor and Warren Beatty. The screenplay by Frank D. Gilroy is based on his play of the same name which had a brief run on Broadway in 1968.

Picking Up The Pieces (2000)

Picking Up the Pieces is a 2000 black comedy film directed by Alfonso Arau and starring Woody Allen, David Schwimmer, Maria Grazia Cucinotta, Kiefer Sutherland, Cheech Marin, and Sharon Stone.

The Phantom of the Opera (1989)

The Phantom of the Opera is a 1989 American horror film directed by Dwight H. Little and based on Gaston Leroux's novel of the same name. The film is an updated and gorier version of the classic 1910 tale, and stars Robert Englund as the Phantom.

Party Line (1988)

Party Line is a 1988 independent slasher film directed by William Webb. The film focuses on a rich female operator of a party line who lures men to her home through her phone sex hotline so her disturbed brother (Leif Garrett) can slit their throats with a straight razor. Richard Hatch is the detective investigating the deaths with Richard Roundtree playing his captain.

A Prayer For The Dying (1987)

A Prayer for the Dying is a 1987 thriller film about a former IRA member trying to escape his past. The film was directed by Mike Hodges, and stars Mickey Rourke, Liam Neeson, Bob Hoskins, and Alan Bates. The film is based on the Jack Higgins novel of the same name.

A Perfect Couple (1979)

A Perfect Couple is a 1979 romantic-comedy film co-written and directed by Robert Altman.

Girls at Sea (1977)

Girls at Sea (Danish: Piger til søs) is a 1977 Danish comedy film directed by Finn Henriksen and starring Helle Merete Sørensen.

Pressure Point (2001)

Pressure Point is a 1999 Canadian film, starring Michael Madsen. It was directed by Eric Weston.

Presto (2008)

Dignity. Poise. Mystery. We expect nothing less from the great, turn-of-the-century magician, Presto. But, when Presto forgets to feed his rabbit one too many times, well, there's really no telling what to expect! This comical short film from Pixar Animation Studios follows the escalating high jinx of the amazing Presto, his rabbit Alec, and what happens onstage when a star magician's ego provokes some clever revenge from his neglected costar. Contains tobacco depictions.

Pigs (1992)

Psy (Polish pronunciation: [ˈpsɨ], Dogs), known in English as Pigs, is a Polish crime thriller directed by Władysław Pasikowski. The film was released on 20 November 1992, the sequel Pigs 2: The last blood was released on 1994.

Pumping Iron II: The Women (1985)

Pumping Iron II: The Women (1985) is a documentary film about female bodybuilding, focusing on several women as they prepare for and compete in the 1983 Caesars World Cup.

Phase IV (1974)

Phase IV is a 1974 British-American science fiction horror film. The only feature-length film directed by graphic designer and filmmaker Saul Bass, it stars Michael Murphy, Nigel Davenport and Lynne Frederick. The interiors of the film were shot at Pinewood Studios in England and the exterior locations were shot in Kenya, though the film is set in the Arizona desert in the United States. It was produced by Alced Productions and Paramount Pictures. The film was a box office disappointment and as a result this was the only feature film directed by Bass. It has since gained a cult following due to TV airings beginning in 1975 and also being shown on Mystery Science Theater 3000 during the KTMA era.

The Pickle (1993)

The Pickle is a 1993 film produced, written, and directed by Paul Mazursky, telling the story of a formerly powerful film director whose recent string of flops has forced him to make a commercial piece that is artistically uninspired. The absurdity of the film within the film satirizes big-budget Hollywood pictures, while the rest of the story serves as a character study of fictitious film director Harry Stone.

Psychic Experiment (2009)

A small town is being taken over by corrupted doctors, who take dying patients in the hospital and implant chips in their brains tracking each individual’s innermost evil desires. With this powerful knowledge, horrific, unexplainable events start terrorizing the town, leaving many to question the hospital and the doctors’ abilities. As the deceit escalates, everyone in town is left running for their lives in terror!

Pastime (1990)

Pastime is a 1990 American drama film directed by Robin B. Armstrong and written by David Eyre Jr.. The film stars William Russ, Glenn Plummer, Noble Willingham, Jeffrey Tambor and Scott Plank. The film was released on August 23, 1991, by Miramax Films.

Postal (2007)

Postal is a 2007 action comedy film co-written and directed by Uwe Boll. The film stars Zack Ward, Dave Foley, Chris Coppola, Jackie Tohn, J.K. Simmons, Verne Troyer, Larry Thomas, David Huddleston, and Seymour Cassel. Like the majority of Boll's previous films, Postal is a film adaptation of a video game, in this case, Postal, though this film draws more heavily from the video game's sequel, Postal 2.

Pirates of Treasure Island (2006)

Pirates of Treasure Island is a 2006 American comedy-drama film produced by The Asylum, loosely adaptated from Robert Louis Stevenson's novel Treasure Island. The film was criticized as an imitation of the Pirates of the Caribbean film series, particularly as was released just before, and shares several similarities with, Pirates of the Caribbean: Dead Man's Chest.

Park (2006)

Park is the name of an independent comedy-drama film released in 2007. It was produced by Dana Jackson and directed by Kurt Voelker. The story revolves around a Los Angeles park, where ten colorful characters encounter love - and loss - in the course of one day. It received the Audience Award at the 8th Annual CineVegas Festival where it was premiered in June 2006. After a limited theatrical run in 2007, it was released on DVD on May 20, 2008.

Possession (2009)

Possession is an 2009 American remake of the South Korean film Addicted. It is a psychological thriller film starring Sarah Michelle Gellar and Lee Pace.

Perfect Pie (2002)

Perfect Pie is a play written by Judith Thompson, and first staged at Toronto's Tarragon Theatre in 2000, with Judith Thompson also directing. The assistant director for the original production was Caroline Azar. The original cast starred Nancy Palk (Patsy), Tara Rosling (Young Patsy), Sonja Smits (Francesca), and Liisa Repo-Martell (Marie - Francesca's original name). Music for the production was composed and performed by Bill Thompson. The story concerns the childhoods of Patsy and Marie and the impact it had on their later lives. Much of the dialogue is centered on their prom night when Marie was abused by more than one boy. The play deals with a number of complex themes, such as child abuse and rape. In 2002, it was adapted by Judith Thompson into a film directed by Barbara Willis Sweete, and starring Wendy Crewson, Barbara Williams, Rachel McAdams, Alison Pill, and Tom McCamus. The play was originally written as a monologue in 1993. It was published in book form by Playwrights Canada Press on September 1, 2000.

Dead And Gone (2008)

Losing his grip on reality, an actor (Quentin Jones) tries to kill his comatose wife (Kathrine Bates) at a remote cabin.

Welcome Aboard (2011)

Taillandier is a well-known painter in his sixties, but despite his success he finds himself overwhelmed by depression and decides to give up on his art. With no direction or destination in mind, he leaves his home without giving an explanation to even those closest to him. During his travels he has an unlikely encounter with Marylou, a young girl rejected by her own mother and also seeking out her path in life.

The Castle of the Living Dead (1964)

Castle of the Living Dead (Italian: Il castello dei morti vivi) is a 1964 horror film directed by Warren Kiefer. The film is set in France in the early 19th century after the Napoleonic wars where a traveling circus visits the castle of the Count Drago (Christopher Lee). Drago's habit of experimenting on animals is revealed and the visitors are about to become unwilling participants before they are rescued by a dwarf. Castle of the Living Dead has gone through several inconsistencies with its production since its release involving who had directed the film ranging from Kiefer to Riccardo Freda to fictional people such as Herbert Wise and Lorenzo Sabatini. Other production mysteries include the crew where Michael Reeves had been stated as the directing either all or parts of the film and whether or not Mario Bava had created special effects work on the picture.

Death Of Evil (2009)

Death of Evil is a 2009 direct-to-video supernatural horror film, written, directed by and starring Damian Chapa. The film revolves around a Native American man who must fight off an evil plot by his pregnant wife's family line to corrupt his unborn child. It was released in the United States in September 2009, and in the Netherlands in October 2010.

Excuse Me for Living (2012)

Excuse Me for Living is a 2012 American romantic comedy film written, produced and directed by Ric Klass and starring Tom Pelphrey, Christopher Lloyd, Robert Vaughn, Melissa Archer and Ewa Da Cruz. It is based on Klass's novel of the same name.

Table For Three (2009)

Table for Three is a straight to DVD comedy film written and directed by Michael Samonek and starring Brandon Routh, Jesse Bradford and Sophia Bush. Table for Three was released straight to DVD on the 23 of June 2009.

Hard Choices (1985)

Hard Choices is a 1985 American crime film starring Margaret Klenck, John Sayles, John Seitz, J. T. Walsh, John Snyder, Martin Donovan, and Spalding Gray. It was directed and written by Rick King, with story written by Robert Mickelson. The film received a positive reception from Roger Ebert, Allmovie, and VideoHound's Golden Movie Retriever. The Village Voice called it a sleeper hit.

Blobermouth (1991)

A wisecracking gelatinous ball steals the show from a nerdy comic in a redubbed version of "The Blob" (1958).