Jet Stream (2013)
A scientist and a weatherman try to change the course of converging jet streams that threaten to destroy the planet.
Paris After Dark (1943)
Paris After Dark is a 1943 American war drama film directed by Léonide Moguy and starring George Sanders, Philip Dorn and Brenda Marshall. It portrays the activities of the French resistance in occupied Paris during World War II. The portrayal of the resistance was modeled on the Communist-led Front National, possibly due to the influence of screenwriter Harold Buchman who was known for his left-wing views.
The film's sets were designed by art directors James Basevi and John Ewing.
A Day Of Violence (2010)
Mitchell spends his last day alive ridding himself of his demons once and for all.
Sadhna is a 1958 Black-and-white Social guidance Hindi film produced and directed by B. R. Chopra. The film stars Vyjayanthimala and Sunil Dutt in the lead with Leela Chitnis, Radhakrishan, Manmohan Krishna, Uma Dutt and Ravikant, forming an ensemble cast. The story, screenplay and dialogue was penned by Mukhram Sharma. The film revolves around Rajini (Vyjayanthimala), a prostitute, and her love affair with a professor.
Chinese Godfather (1974)
A fighter takes on killers, including the Filipino Fighter, the Knuckler and the Iron Man.
The First Movie (2009)
Director Mark Cousins travels to a small Kurdish village in Iraq and gives hand-held cameras to the children so that they can document their daily lives.
Romance on the Orient Express (1985)
Romance on the Orient Express is a 1985 romantic drama television film directed by Lawrence Gordon Clark and starring Cheryl Ladd and Stuart Wilson.
Cose di Cosa Nostra (1971)
Gang War (Italian: Cose di Cosa Nostra) is a 1971 criminal comedy film written and directed by Steno and starring Carlo Giuffré, Pamela Tiffin, Vittorio De Sica, Aldo Fabrizi, Jean-Claude Brialy and Salvo Randone.
Don't Talk to Strange Men (1962)
Don't Talk to Strange Men is a 1962 British crime thriller film directed by Pat Jackson.
Wings Over The Pacific (1943)
Wings Over the Pacific is a 60-minute 1943 drama film, directed by Phil Rosen and produced by Monogram Pictures. The film stars Inez Cooper, Edward Norris and Montagu Love. Wings Over the Pacific depicts an island community in the South Pacific caught up in World War II.
Dancing on the Edge (2011)
A teenage girl (Nicole McCullough) battles substance abuse.
Old Ironsides (1926)
Old Ironsides (1926) is a silent film starring Charles Farrell, Esther Ralston, Wallace Beery, and George Bancroft.
The Education of Auma Obama (2011)
U.S. President Barack Obama's half-sister grew up in Kenya, the land of their father, and eventually became a schoolteacher.
Double Exposure (1944)
Double Exposure is a 1944 American crime comedy film directed by William Berke, and starring Chester Morris and Nancy Kelly.
The Elusive Revengers (1966)
The Elusive Avengers (Russian: Неуловимые мстители, translit. Neulovimye mstiteli) is a 1967 Soviet adventure film directed by Edmond Keosayan and made by Mosfilm. It is loosely based on the novel Little Red Devils by Pavel Blyakhin, already filmed in 1923 under its original name. The film is an example of Ostern, set in Russian Civil War era Ukraine.
The film has spawned two sequels, The New Adventures of the Elusive Avengers (1968) and The Crown of the Russian Empire, or Once Again the Elusive Avengers (1971).
Who Dares Wins (1982)
Who Dares Wins (U.S. title: The Final Option) is a 1982 British film starring Lewis Collins, Judy Davis, Richard Widmark and Edward Woodward, directed by Ian Sharp. The title is the motto of the elite Special Air Service (SAS).
The plot is largely inspired by the Iranian Embassy siege of 1980, where the United Kingdom's SAS special forces dramatically stormed the building to rescue those being held hostage inside. Euan Lloyd, the film's producer, got the idea for the film after watching live television coverage of the event, but he had to move quickly to prevent the idea being taken by somebody else. An initial synopsis was created by George Markstein. This was then turned into a novel by James Follett as The Tiptoe Boys, in thirty days. Meanwhile, chapter-by-chapter as the novel was completed, it was posted to Reginald Rose in Los Angeles, who wrote the final screenplay.
Riders of the Rio Grande (1943)
Riders of the Rio Grande is a 1943 American Western "Three Mesquiteers" B-movie directed by Howard Bretherton and starring Bob Steele, Tom Tyler, Jimmie Dodd.
Night Alarm (1934)
Night Alarm is a 1934 American drama film directed by Spencer Gordon Bennet and starring Bruce Cabot as a down on his luck reporter, Hal Ashby, who tries to make a name for himself by investigating a series of bizarre arson attacks. The film, which was a hit in movie theatres at the time, is now widely available in the public domain.
Weekend Warriors (1986)
In 1961, with war looming in Berlin, an Air National Guard unit of actors, journalists and studio personnel is up for military academy consideration.
What Becomes of the Children? (1936)
What Becomes of the Children? is a 1936 American film directed by Walter Shumway.
Here Below (2012)
Sister Luce (Cline Sallette), a French nun working as a hospital nurse, has an affair with Father Martial (ric Caravaca) until he backs off the relationship -- causing her world to come crashing down.
Welcome to L.A. (1976)
Welcome to L.A. is a 1976 film directed by Alan Rudolph and starring Keith Carradine.
Lone Star Raiders (1940)
Lone Star Raiders is a 1940 American Western "Three Mesquiteers" B-movie directed by George Sherman.
Shadows of Forgotten Ancestors (1965)
Shadows of Forgotten Ancestors (Ukrainian: Тіні забутих предків, Tini zabutykh predkiv), also called Shadows of Our Forgotten Ancestors, Shadows of Our Ancestors, or Wild Horses of Fire – is a 1965 film by the Soviet filmmaker Sergei Parajanov based on the classic book by Ukrainian writer Mykhailo Kotsiubynsky. The film was Parajanov's first major work and earned him international acclaim for its rich use of costume and color. The film also features a detailed portrayal of Ukrainian Hutsul culture, showing not only the harsh Carpathian environment and brutal family rivalries, but also the various aspects of Hutsul traditions, music, costumes, and dialect.
Daddy's Gone A-Hunting (1969)
She's new to San Francisco and a bit lonely. Maybe that’s why Cathy Palmer (Carol White) is vulnerable to Kenneth (Scott Hylands), a playful, boyishly handsome stranger about to plunge her into a living nightmare.
Cathy falls in and out of love with Kenneth, then begins life anew with another man (Paul Burke) whom she marries. But Kenneth isn’t over Cathy: he stalks her—and kidnaps her newborn child.
Veteran director Mark Robson recaptures the raw-edged intensity he displayed in the Val Lewton thrillers he helmed in the 1940s. Working from a taut script by top thriller specialists Larry Cohen and Lorenzo Semple Jr., Robson layers scene after scene with disquieting dread.
Daddy’s Gone A-Hunting taps into the real fear of a mistake coming back to haunt us—and delivers the nerve-wracking excitement suspense fans are always hunting.
A Fight to the Finish (1937)
A Fight to the Finish is a 1937 American drama film, directed by Charles C. Coleman. It stars Don Terry, Rosalind Keith, and Ward Bond.
Stranger from Venus (1954)
A woman (Patricia Neal) meets a man (Helmut Dantine) with no pulse who is here from Venus to warn Earth about the atom.
A Gentle Gangster (1943)
A Gentle Gangster is a 1943 black-and-white drama film, directed by Phil Rosen and written by A. W. Hackel.
Sinister Hands (1932)
Participants in a seance become murder suspects, leaving a police detective (Jack Mulhall) to sniff out the guilty party.
Lightning Strikes West (1940)
A federal-agent cowboy (Ken Maynard) hunts an escaped convict he hunted before.
John Hus (1977)
John Hus is a 1977 American film biography of the 14th-century Czech church reformer Jan Hus, directed by Michael Oconomou. The film was produced by Faith For Today Ministries, the creators of a Christian TV program of the same name. The film featured Rod Colbin in the title role.
Knock on Wood (1981)
La Chèvre (English title: Knock on Wood, literal translation: The Goat) is a 1981 French comedy film directed by Francis Veber, starring Pierre Richard and Gérard Depardieu. It is the first of three films featuring Richard and Depardieu as a comic duo.
An American remake of this film was made in 1991, starring Martin Short and Danny Glover, entitled Pure Luck.
We Don't Care About Music Anyway (2009)
Performers use musical instruments and electronics to create walls of noise that fit in with the group's unique definition of music.
Stage Struck (1925)
One of the last lighthearted collaborations between Gloria Swanson and Allan Dwan, Stage Struck (1925) is a sweetly funny account of a small-town girl with dreams of fame. Swanson plays Jenny Hagen, a diner waitress who fantasizes about a life on stage. Her heart belongs to Orme Wilson (Lawrence Gray), an expert pancake flipper, who only has eyes for the women in movie magazines. So when a river showboat comes to town, he only has eyes for the star, Lillian Lyons (Gertrude Astor). Inflamed with jealousy, Jenny is determined to get on stage herself, by any means necessary.
Hooray for Love (1935)
Hooray for Love is a 1935 American musical comedy film directed by Walter Lang from a screenplay by Lawrence Hazard and Ray Harris, which was based on an unpublished story by Marc Lachmann titled The Show Must Go On. Starring Ann Sothern and Gene Raymond, they were supported by Bill Robinson, Maria Gambarelli, Thurston Hall, and Pert Kelton; the film was released by RKO on June 14, 1935.
The Daring Young Man (1942)
Daring Young Man is a 1942 American comedy film directed by Frank R. Strayer, which stars Joe E. Brown, Marguerite Chapman, and William Wright. Brown plays the dual roles of a failure turned champion bowler, Jonathan Peckinpaw, and his own grandmother. The original screenplay was written by Karen DeWolf and Connie Lee.
The Assassination (1972)
Plot (French: L'Attentat, released in the US as The French Conspiracy) is a 1972 French-Italian thriller film directed by Yves Boisset, inspired by the assassination of Mehdi Ben Barka in Paris. It was entered into the 8th Moscow International Film Festival where it won the Silver Prize.
What's Up Front! (1964)
A salesman (Tommy Holden) persuades a bra company to let him sell its wares door to door.
The Disenchantment (1976)
El desencanto (English: The Disenchantment ) is a 1976 Spanish documentary film written and directed by Jaime Chávarri about the family of famous poetry writer Leopoldo Panero. It tells the story of the Panero's family told by themselves twelve years after the death of patriarch Leopoldo Panero, poet of the Franco regime. The documentary is based on the testimony of the remaining four members: the poet's widow, Felicidad Blanc, and the couple's three sons: Juan Luis, Leopoldo Maria and Michi. In their intertwined testimonies, they deal with family relations, the weight of their share past and about themselves.
El desencanto was made as the Francisco Franco's regime was ending and was released during the Spanish transition to democracy becoming a symbol of the decadence of the Fracoist family. El Desecanto is considered a seminal work among Spanish documentaries and has achieved cult status.
Twenty years later Ricardo Franco made a second part, Después de tantos años (After so many years) (2004). By then the mother has already died, but the three brothers were interviewed.
The Box Cutter (2013)
Rob Spencer's world begins to unravel when a dark secret from his childhood becomes reality when a murder happens.
Fall In (1942)
Fall In is a 1942 American comedy film directed by Kurt Neumann and written by Eugene Conrad and Edward E. Seabrook. The film stars William Tracy, Joe Sawyer, Robert Barrat, Jean Porter and Arthur Hunnicutt. The film was released on November 20, 1942, by United Artists.
Jersey Guy (2003)
A nursing-home employee (Steve Parlavecchio) must choose between his girlfriend of seven years or a model (Jill Wolfe) who takes a liking to him.
Another Girl Another Planet (1992)
A collegian (Barry Sherman) who has problems with commitment meets a string of strange females in Greenwich Village.
Boris Godunov (1986)
Boris Godunov (Russian: Борис Годунов) is a 1986 Soviet drama film directed by and starring Sergei Bondarchuk. It was entered into the 1986 Cannes Film Festival.
Spring Parade (1940)
Spring Parade is a 1940 American musical comedy film directed by Henry Koster and starring Deanna Durbin. It is a remake of the 1934 film Spring Parade. Producer Joe Pasternak and screenwriter Ernst Marischka worked on both films.
The False Madonna (1931)
The False Madonna is a 1931 American drama film directed by Stuart Walker and written by May Edginton, Ray Harris and Arthur Kober. The film stars Kay Francis, William "Stage" Boyd, Conway Tearle, John Breeden, Marjorie Gateson and Charles D. Brown. The film was released on December 5, 1931, by Paramount Pictures.
The Treasure of Monte Cristo (1961)
The Treasure of Monte Cristo is a British movie released in 1961. It was directed by Monty Berman and Robert S. Baker.
The film features Rory Calhoun as an army captain in 1815 who goes off in search of a treasure on the island of Monte Cristo. It is a prequel to The Count of Monte Cristo.
The film takes the same name as an unofficial sequel novel to The Count of Monte Cristo, namely The Treasure of Monte Cristo, written by Jules Lermina in 1885.
Crime on the Hill (1934)
Murder runs amok in an English Manor house as the local vicar turns sleuth to solve the mystery.
The Crime Patrol (1936)
The Crime Patrol is a 1936 American film directed by Eugene Cummings.
The Hollywood Revue of 1929 (1929)
The Hollywood Revue of 1929 is an American Pre-Code musical comedy film released by Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer. It was the studio's second feature-length musical, and one of their earliest sound films. Produced by Harry Rapf and Irving Thalberg and directed by Charles Reisner, it features nearly all of MGM's stars in a two-hour revue that includes three segments in Technicolor. The masters of ceremonies are Conrad Nagel and Jack Benny.
Crime Takes a Holiday (1938)
Crime Takes a Holiday is a 1938 American crime film directed by Lewis D. Collins and written by Jefferson Parker, Henry Altimus and Charles Logue. The film stars Jack Holt, Marcia Ralston, Russell Hopton, Douglass Dumbrille, Arthur Hohl, Thomas E. Jackson and John Wray. The film was released on October 5, 1938, by Columbia Pictures.
Sound It Out (2011)
A portrait of the last record store in Teesside, England.
We Are the Hartmans (2012)
When the owner of the last suburban rock club in a town falls ill, his family gathers to sell the place, leading to a rebellion by the neighborhood of musicians, drunks and drag queens that frequent the club.
A truck driver (Sergey Shnurov) and a circus performer (Irina Shevchuk) try to save a sick elephant from the slaughterhouse.
Stations of the Elevated (1981)
Stations of the Elevated is a 1981 documentary film by Manfred Kirchheimer about graffiti in New York City. It debuted at the New York Film Festival. It was re-released June 27, 2014 and shown at the Brooklyn Academy of Music and will be re-released throughout the United States in the fall of 2014. Reviews were generally positive.
The Curse of the Yellow Snake (1963)
The theft of a Chinese icon sparks a battle between the authorities and a group of underground fanatics.
Magic Temple (1996)
Magic Temple is a 1996 Filipino family-fantasy-adventure film directed by the acclaimed director Peque Gallaga and released by Star Cinema. It was written by Peque Gallaga, Lore Reyes and Erik Matti. It is notable for winning all of the 14 nominations including the Best Film at the 1996 Metro Manila Film Festival.
Bad luck befalls a poor African farmer (Jean Odoutan) and his family when he sells his land to buy his dream car.
Son Of A Gunfighter (1965)
Son of a Gunfighter (Spanish: El Hijo del Pistolero) is a 1965 Western film directed by Paul Landres. It was the last MGM film to be shot in CinemaScope.
Live to Forgive (2009)
A minister teaches people how to forgive others.
The Pace That Thrills (1952)
Motorcycle racer Richard "Dusty" Weston (Bill Williams) falls afoul of beautiful journalist Eve Drake (Carla Belenda) for his unsportsmanlike conduct. The bad press enrages Dusty and puts him on the bad side of his boss, J.C. Barton (Robert Armstrong). But his opinion about Eve changes when they sit down for an interview; Dusty sets the story straight, and the romantic sparks fly. When she falls for his best friend instead, it turns the two into rivals on the racetrack.
Fanny, Annie & Danny (2010)
A woman brings together her dysfunctional adult offspring for Christmas.
KJ: Music and Life (2009)
Filmmaker King-wai Cheung documents the life of pianist KJ.
Action of the Tiger (1957)
Action of the Tiger is a 1957 British-American CinemaScope action film distributed by MGM, directed by Terence Young, and starring Van Johnson and Martine Carol. The plot is about the rescue of a political prisoner held in Albania. Carson, played by Van Johnson, is an American contraband runner approached by Tracy, a French woman who wants him to help rescue her brother. Action of the Tiger is also of interest for Sean Connery fans, as the Scots actor would reunite with director Terence Young for the film Dr. No five years later. The title comes from William Shakespeare's Henry V.
I Didn't Do It (1945)
I Didn't Do It is a 1945 British comedy crime film directed by Marcel Varnel and starring George Formby, Dennis Wyndham and Carl Jaffe. Formby's songs include: She's Got Two Of Everything (Cunningham/Towers), I'd Like A Dream Like That (Formby/Cliffe), and The Daring Young Man (Formby/Cliffe). Because of a realistic murder scene, the film was granted a British 'A' certificate, ensuring no one under the age of 16 would be admitted to the cinema unless accompanied by an adult.
The Vintage (1957)
The Vintage is a 1957 crime drama film made by MGM, and directed by Jeffrey Hayden. The screenplay was written by Michael Blankfort, based on a novel by Ursula Keir. The film stars Pier Angeli, Mel Ferrer, John Kerr, Michèle Morgan and Theodore Bikel.
Wife, Doctor and Nurse (1937)
Wife, Doctor and Nurse is a 1937 American comedy film directed by Walter Lang.
Northern Skirts (2000)
Northern Skirts (German: Nordrand) is a 1999 German-language film directed by Barbara Albert. It was an international co-production between Austria, Germany and Switzerland. It was Austria's official Best Foreign Language Film submission at the 72nd Academy Awards, but did not manage to receive a nomination.
Captain Kronos: Vampire Hunter (1974)
Master swordsman Kronos finds himself in a village where the local young women have had their youth drained from them by a vampire's kiss. He goes in search of the vampire ending up at the Durward estate and meeting a very aged and decidedly sick Lady Durward...
A painter who strangles his wife to death after she interrupts him during his work is sent to a psychiatric institute.
On the Night of the Fire (1940)
On the Night of the Fire, released in the United States as The Fugitive, is a 1939 British thriller, directed by Brian Desmond Hurst and starring Ralph Richardson and Diana Wynyard. The film is based on the novel of the same name by F. L. Green. It was shot on location in Newcastle upon Tyne and was released shortly after the outbreak of World War II. It is regarded as an early example of British film noir, with the kind of subject matter and filming style which fell completely out of favour during the war years – when British studios felt that cinemagoers would want either light entertainment and escapism or topical patriotic propaganda pieces – and would not be taken up again until the later 1940s.
Film critic David Quinlan describes the film as "grim but gripping". Andrew Spicer, in his book European Film Noir, writes: "A riveting psychological study. With its sustained doom-laden atmosphere, Krampf’s expressive cinematography, its adroit mixture of location shooting and Gothic compositions and Richardson’s wonderful performance as a lower middle-class Everyman, On the Night of the Fire clearly shows that an achieved mastery of film noir existed in British cinema".
Shadow of Afghanistan (2012)
A 20-year history of Afghanistan is seen through the eyes of the filmmakers and an Afghan warrior.
Conqueror of Maracaibo (1961)
A pirate accused of treason saves Spanish ships from other pirates and gets even with his enemy.
Prom Night in Kansas City (2002)
Filmmakers Hali Lee and Peter von Ziegesar follow disparate teens from various schools as they prepare for their dances.
The Ghost Rider (1935)
Jim Bullard escapes from prison and returns to settle matters with the Rascob's that framed him. He kills two of them leaving an ace as his calling card. Bull remembers the deck of cards that fell when he fought Dave had no aces and the Rascob's set out after him. Trapped in a cabin, Dave receives unexpected help from Bullard.
Perfect Profile (1989)
A computer program selects a female basketball star as the necessary component to lead a men's team to the championship.
Hot Dogs (1980)
Corrupt members of a vice squad hire a call girl to compromise a new captain who is trying to clean up the department.
Once a Gangster (2010)
Once a Gangster (simplified Chinese: 飞砂风中转; traditional Chinese: 飛砂風中轉 is a 2010 Hong Kong crime comedy film directed by Felix Chong.
Kiss the Moon (2009)
Filmmaker Khalid Gill examines life in Pakistan's transgender community, focusing on three preoperative transsexuals.
Headwinds is a 2011 French drama film directed by Jalil Lespert.
Ride on Vaquero (1941)
Ride on Vaquero is a 1941 American Western film directed by Herbert I. Leeds and written by Samuel G. Engel. The film stars Cesar Romero, Mary Beth Hughes, Lynne Roberts, Chris-Pin Martin, Robert Lowery and Ben Carter. The film was released on April 18, 1941, by 20th Century Fox.
El Mago (1949)
The Magician (Spanish:El Mago) is a 1949 Mexican comedy film directed by Miguel M. Delgado and starring Cantinflas, Leonora Amar and José Baviera. The film's sets were designed by the art director Gunther Gerszo. A lookalike is hired from an agency to take the place of a magician while he goes on holiday.
Trick Or Treat (1986)
Trick or Treat (also known as Ragman and Death At 33 RPM in foreign markets) is a 1986 American supernatural horror film by De Laurentiis Entertainment Group, starring Marc Price, and Tony Fields, with special appearances by Gene Simmons and Ozzy Osbourne. The film centers around a teenager who is haunted by the ghost of his rock hero. It is the directorial debut of actor Charles Martin Smith.
The Devil's Brother (1933)
The Devil's Brother or Bogus Bandits or Fra Diavolo is a 1933 American Pre-Code comedy film starring Laurel and Hardy. It is based on Daniel Auber's operetta Fra Diavolo about the Italian bandit Fra Diavolo.
Insurance Investigator (1951)
Insurance Investigator is a 1951 American crime film directed by George Blair and written by Gertrude Walker. The film stars Richard Denning, Audrey Long, John Eldredge, Hillary Brooke, Reed Hadley and Jonathan Hale. The film was released on March 23, 1951, by Republic Pictures.
Ici on noie les Algériens (2011)
A French police attack on peaceful Algerian marchers on Oct. 17, 1961, causes many deaths, but the atrocity is not uncovered until the 1990s.
Oh, Doctor! (1925)
Oh Doctor! is a 1925 silent comedy based on the novel of the same name written by Harry Leon Wilson. It was directed by Harry A. Pollard and stars Reginald Denny and Mary Astor. The film was produced and released by Universal Pictures. The feature has been preserved and is available on DVD.
The Son of the Sheik (1926)
In his final film performance before dying in 1926, Rudolph Valentino tackles two roles, as a father and his son. Ahmed (Rudolph Valentino), the son of an Arab sheik and a kidnapped English gentlewoman (Agnes Ayres), loves local dancing girl Yasmin (Vilma Banky). When he slips out of his father's heavily guarded compound to woo her, he is kidnapped and held for ransom by a group of bandits led by Yasmin's father (George Fawcett) and Ghabah (Montagu Love), the Moor to whom she is betrothed.
No Secrets (1991)
Three teenage girls play dangerous games with a handsome stranger (Adam Coleman Howard) who has something to hide.
Doctor Without Scruples (1959)
A renowned physician falls under scrutiny when it's discovered his assistant is a former Nazi.
The Last Riders (1992)
An ex-member (Erik Estrada) of a motorcycle gang seeks revenge on them and the police who have lied to them.
Girls of the Road (1940)
Girls of the Road is a 1940 action film, based on an original screenplay by Robert Hardy Andrews, directed by Nick Grinde, and produced by Wallace MacDonald.
The main characters of the 61–minute Columbia Pictures feature film were ten female "hobos", portrayed by Ann Dvorak (Kay), Helen Mack (Mickey), Lola Lane (Ellie), Ann Doran (Jerry), Marjorie Cooley (Irene), Mary Field (Mae), Mary Booth (Edna), Madelon Grayson (Annie), Grace Lenard (Stella), and Evelyn Young (Sadie). Male actors in the films included Bruce Bennett (Officer Sullivan), Eddie Laughton (Footsy), and Don Beddoe (Sheriff).
Girls Under 21 (1940)
A gangster's (Bruce Cabot) ex-wife (Rochelle Hudson) and a high-school teacher (Paul Kelly) try to reform tough girls who steal.
Sophie B. Hawkins: The Cream Will Rise (1998)
Singer-songwriter Sophie B. Hawkins made a name for herself in the 1990s with her upbeat pop songs, but this documentary examines the surprising darkness lurking in her personal life. As Hawkins prepares for an American tour, she battles with her fears, her emotions and the people around her. Interspersed with gripping performance footage, the film follows Hawkins on an emotional journey as she explores (and tries to come to terms with) her troubled past.
Desert Vengeance (1931)
The bandit leader of a remote town falls in love with a deceitful woman.
Pier 13 (1940)
Pier 13 is a 1940 American mystery film directed by Eugene Forde and starring Lynn Bari, Lloyd Nolan and Joan Valerie. It is a remake of the 1932 film Me and My Gal in which a waterfront cop meets an attractive waitress whose sister turns out to be romantically involved with the criminal he is pursuing. The film's sets were designed by the art directors Lewis H. Creber and Richard Day.
Sand is a 1949 American Western film directed by Louis King and starring Mark Stevens, Coleen Gray, and Rory Calhoun. It was nominated at the 22nd Academy Awards for Best Cinematography (color)-which Charles G. Clarke was nominated for.
Small Creatures (2011)
Cracks appear in the friendship among three 14-year-old teenagers.
Blood on the Streets (1974)
Borsalino & Co. is a 1974 French crime film directed by Jacques Deray and starring Alain Delon, Riccardo Cucciolla and Daniel Ivernel. It is the sequel to the 1970 film Borsalino, which follows the criminal Siffredi as he searches Marseilles for the gang that murdered his friend Capella.
Thérèse Desqueyroux is a 2012 French drama film directed by Claude Miller. It is an adaptation of the François Mauriac novel of the same name, first published in 1927. The last work of Claude Miller, who died in April 2012, this film closed the 2012 Cannes Film Festival, where it was screened out of competition.