Hum Aapke Dil Mein Rehte Hain (1999)

Hum Aapke Dil Mein Rehte Hain is a 1999 Indian Hindi-language romantic drama film starring Anil Kapoor, Kajol, Anupam Kher and Shakti Kapoor. Kajol was nominated for a Filmfare Best Actress Award. It is a remake of the Telugu film Pavithra Bandham starring Venkatesh and Soundarya. The film also was the 5th highest Indian grossing film of the year. It was declared Superhit by Box Office India.

Exploring Space: The Quest for Life (2006)

Rear Window (1991)

The CooCoo Nut Grove (1936)

The Coo-Coo Nut Grove (released November 28, 1936) is a Warner Brothers Merrie Melodies short animated film, set in the famed Cocoanut Grove of the Ambassador Hotel in Los Angeles. The cartoon was supervised (directed) by Friz Freleng, with animation by Robert McKimson and Sandy Walker and musical score by Carl Stalling. Master of ceremonies Ben Birdie (bandleader Ben Bernie) is accosted in the opening scene by Walter Windpipe (Walter Winchell). The short then proceeds to showcase a large number of Hollywood stars in the form of caricatures, including Katharine Hepburn (as a horse named Miss Heartburn), Jean Harlow, Bette Davis, Ned Sparks, Hugh Herbert, W.C. Fields, Clark Gable, Groucho and Harpo Marx, Johnny Weissmuller (in character as Tarzan) and Lupe Vélez, Mae West, Lionel and John Barrymore, Laurel and Hardy, Edward G. Robinson, Fred Astaire, and George Raft. Musical entertainments are provided by Dame Edna May Oliver as "The Lady in Red", the Dionne quintuplets (who were in reality only two years old at the time) and Helen Morgan, sitting on the piano, turning on the tears with a torch song causing most of the guests to cry (except Ben Birdie and a few of the guests) and flooding the Grove in the process.

Suffrage and the Man (1912)

It Happened in New York (1935)

It Happened in New York is a 1935 American musical comedy film directed by Alan Crosland and starring Gertrude Michael, Heather Angel and Lyle Talbot. It is based on a play Bagdad on the Hudson by Ward Morehouse and Jean Dalrymple. A New York taxi driver is hired as a bodyguard to a film star, whose manager is always involving her in publicity stunts. The film's sets were designed by the art director Charles D. Hall.

Pirates: 3D Show (1999)

Pirates 4D (also known as Pirates 3D) is an attraction film designed to be shown in a specially-built or remodeled theater space in a theme park, featuring in-theater special effects, sometimes referred to as a 4D film. The film itself is a dual strip 70mm 3D film short, featuring the actors Leslie Nielsen and Eric Idle. It was produced by Busch Entertainment Corporation, and distributed by Iwerks Entertainment. It was released in 1999, and first shown at Sea World Ohio (then owned by Busch), at two Busch Gardens parks, and at Thorpe Park in England, then owned by The Tussauds Group, which was the earliest overseas venue.

Bauhaus: The Face of the 20th Century (1994)

Bolevoy Priyom (1992)

Acapulco Gold (1973)

Moldy (2015)

Dark Streets (1929)

Dark Streets is a lost 1929 American pre-Code crime film directed by Frank Lloyd and starring Jack Mulhall and Lila Lee. The film was produced and distributed by First National Pictures. Mulhall purportedly plays the first dual role attempted in talking pictures.

Surrender (2003)

Fury of the Jungle (1933)

Avalanche: The White Death (1998)

Blood Kiss (1999)

Bruce Lee: The Lost Interview (1971)

Bruce Lee: The Lost Interview is the name given to the 9 December 1971 edition of The Pierre Berton Show, which featured actor Bruce Lee in his only English speaking television interview. Its title is derived from its status; it was presumed lost for several years until its rediscovery and airing on 2 November 1994.

That Film About Money (2014)

Terminal Rage (2014)

All a Bir-r-r-d (1950)

All a Bir-r-r-d is a Warner Bros. Looney Tunes cartoon released in 1950, featuring Tweety, Sylvester and an unnamed bulldog, who would later become known as Hector the Bulldog. It was written by Tedd Pierce and directed by Isadore "Friz" Freleng, with most voice characterizations courtesy of Mel Blanc (Bea Benaderet does a brief voice-over of Tweety's owner). The title is an adaptation of the familiar train conductor's call, "All aboard!" The instrumental theme used to underscore the motion of the train is "On the 5:15".

The Line (1994)

Blue Fire (2002)

Brecha (2009)

Brecha is a 2009 Spanish drama film written and directed by Iván Noel and starring Francisco Alfonsin. It is Noel's sophomore feature film effort, following his critically acclaimed directorial debut En tu ausencia.

Vachathi (2012)

Vachathi is a Tamil feature film based on the Vachathi case. Kumari Talkies and Rethna Films jointly produced Vachaathi, written and directed by Ravithambi. Rethna Ramesh is the hero, and Tharushana, the heroine. Y. G. Mahendra, Pandu, Balu Anand, Nellai Siva and Kuyili form the supporting cast. Gurusiva has handled the camera, while Jack Vathsan has scored the music. C. Punniya has written the lyrics. S. P. Ahamed is in charge of editing. The story is based on the Vachathi incident that took place years ago. DSP Jagannathan, the man who fought for justice in the case, and Shanmugham, president of the people's association in Vachathi, play important roles in the film. Director Ameer released the first audio CD, which was received by director S. P. Jananathan.

Broker's Follies (1937)

Maria Stuarda (2002)

Endangered Species (2004)

Fright Before Christmas (1979)

Farewell My Teacher (2016)

Autumnal Equinox (1974)

Diana: Portrait of a Princess (1994)

Blessing in Disguise (2013)

Lusting Hours (1967)

Henry Miller Asleep & Awake (1975)

The quiet ticking of a clock gives way to the stirrings and rumblings of a lump hidden under the blankets. Pajama-clad, the lump throws back the covers, stretches, groans and grumbles. He rises and goes to his mirror in a tiled room he knows well. The man is literary legend Henry Miller, the author of the infamous, groundbreaking "Tropic of Cancer," and the room is his bathroom. It's a miraculous shrine covered with photos and drawings collected by Miller over the course of his long and fruitful life. Graciously, in his raspy, sonorous voice, he points out the highlights of his improvised gallery, speaking on various Buddhas, Blaise Cendrars, Hieronymous Bosch and Gaugin, several Japanese writers, Hesse, a stone carving by Jung, women he found attractive, his tendency to hear "celestial music" in airplanes, the relationship between Zen and sex, the fact that "most writers don't look so hot" (because they spend so much time alone), and the question of identity, which "harasses" him. This verité portrait from Emmy® Award-winning director Tom Schiller ("Saturday Night Live"), filmed in 1973 when the author was 81, is a voyage of ideas about life, writing, sex, spirituality, nightmares, and New York that captures the warmth, vigor and high animal spirits of a singular American artist.

Nudes: A Sketchbook (1974)

Addicted to Murder 3: Blood Lust (2000)

Untitled Portrait (1993)

The Model Solution (2002)

Black Sky: The Race for Space (2004)

Black Sky: The Race For Space is a Discovery Channel documentary about Space Ship One, and how a small team backed by Paul Allen achieved human suborbital spaceflight and win the Ansari X Prize. It contain insights about how the rocketplane was built, the challenge they faced when they flew it, the vision of Burt Rutan about the future of this technology (tier two and three), and his thoughts about NASA and government. It won a Peabody Award in 2004.

Crushed (1924)

Scarlet Seas (1928)

Scarlet Seas is a surviving 1929 American silent romantic adventure film produced by Richard A. Rowland and distributed by First National Pictures. The picture was directed by John Francis Dillon. It starred Richard Barthelmess, Betty Compson, and a teen-aged Loretta Young. This film was released with a Vitaphone soundtrack of music and effects which survive. Originally, the film was presumed lost.

Visions of a City (1978)

Porky in Egypt (1938)

Porky in Egypt is a 1938 cartoon in the Looney Tunes series that stars Porky Pig. It deals with Porky trying to take a tour in Egypt to visit the pyramids there.

Dangerous Dan McFoo (1939)

Dangerous Dan McFoo is a 1939 Merrie Melodies/Vitaphone animated short directed by Tex Avery, produced by Leon Schlesinger, written by Rich Hogan and based on a poem by Robert W. Service entitled The Shooting of Dan McGrew. The film score was by Carl Stalling. Six years later, Avery would direct a similar cartoon for MGM called The Shooting Of Dan McGoo starring Droopy.

Speaking of the Weather (1937)

Speaking of the Weather is an animated cartoon short in the Merrie Melodies series produced by Leon Schlesinger for Warner Bros.. Released to theaters on September 4, 1937, it was directed by Frank Tashlin and animated by Joe D'Igalo and Volney White. It was reissued into the "Blue Ribbon Classics" series in January 1945. The film centers around literary figures coming to life — a basic theme that Tashlin would later use in the subsequent shorts Have You Got Any Castles? and You're an Education, both released in 1938. Collectively, the films are commonly referred to by WB cartoon fans as the "Tashlin Three."

Please Don't Hit Me, Mom (1981)

Fugitive Killer (1974)

King of the Saddle (1926)

Blood (1976)

Guided Muscle (1955)

Guided Muscle is a 1955 Warner Bros. cartoon in the Looney Tunes series featuring Wile E. Coyote and The Road Runner. Along with The Grey Hounded Hare and Tugboat Granny, Guided Muscle was one of the three cartoons on the final episode of ABC's The Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show, on September 2, 2000. In fact, it was the last cartoon seen in that episode.

Pobeg iz dvortsa (1975)

Not So Easy - A Motorcycle Safety Film (1973)

Public Relations (2010)

Bed of Violence (1967)

Letter to the President (2013)

Randy Newman: Live at the Odeon (1982)

The Shadow Effect (2009)

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.

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.

Multiple Maniacs (1970)

John Waters’ gloriously grotesque second feature is replete with all manner of depravity, from robbery to murder to one of cinema’s most memorably blasphemous moments. Made on a shoestring budget in Waters’ native Baltimore, with the filmmaker taking on nearly every technical task, this gleeful mockery of the peace-and-love ethos of its era features the Cavalcade of Perversion, a traveling show mounted by a troupe of misfits whose shocking proclivities are topped only by those of their leader: the glammer-than-glam, larger-than-life Divine, out for blood after discovering her lover’s affair. Starring members of Waters’ beloved regular cast, the Dreamlanders (including David Lochary, Mary Vivian Pearce, Mink Stole, Susan Lowe, Edith Massey, George Figgs, and Cookie Mueller), Multiple Maniacs is an anarchic masterwork from an artist who has doggedly tested the limits of good taste for decades.

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.

Dragonfight (1990)

A futuristic gladiator must face his opponent outside the ring when he walks out on their scheduled match.

The Ditch (2011)

The Ditch, also known as Goodbye Jiabiangou is a 2010 film produced and directed by Wang Bing, an independent Chinese filmmaker better known for his work on documentaries. The film, on the subject of Chinese forced-labour camps during early 1960 Maoist China era, was chosen to be the film sorpresa in the 2010 Venice Film Festival.

Fallguy (1962)

Fallguy is a 1962 American film directed by Donn Harling.

Sarong Girl (1943)

A burlesque queen is placed on probation after her show is raided by the vice squad; securing work as a nightclub singer, she plots revenge on the reformer responsible for the raid.

The Vanishing Spring Light (2012)

Grandma Jiang lives her last two years with her family on West Street, a place in China where people experience the most-authentic Chinese way of life.

La casa del ángel (1957)

The House of the Angel (Spanish: La Casa del ángel) is a 1957 Argentine dramatic thriller film directed by Leopoldo Torre Nilsson from a novel by Beatriz Guido. It was entered into the 1957 Cannes Film Festival.

Jo-Jo at the Gate of Lions (1992)

Rude men seem drawn to a passive young woman (Lorie Marino) pushed and pulled by a strange, haunting voice.

A Different Path (2010)

A sidewalk activist and others struggle to make their way through the urban environment.

Sweet 15 (1990)

Sweet 15 is a 1990 American made-for-television family drama film directed by Victoria Hochberg and starring Karla Montana, Panchito Gómez, Jerry Stiller, and Tony Plana. The plot concerns a fourteen-year-old girl whose dreams of having a perfect quinceanera are suddenly halted when she realizes that her family is residing in the United States illegally. At the same time, she is smitten by Ramon, a cousin of her friend, and wants him to dance with her at her party.

Phone Call from a Stranger (1952)

Phone Call from a Stranger is a 1952 American drama film directed by Jean Negulesco, who was nominated for the Golden Lion at the Venice Film Festival. The screenplay by Nunnally Johnson and I.A.R. Wylie, which received the award for Best Scenario at the same festival, centers on the survivor of an aircraft crash who contacts the relatives of three of the victims he came to know on board the flight. The story features via flashbacks that accentuate the character's past lives.

Advise & Dissent (2012)

Behind the scenes of Supreme Court confirmation wars.

Ladies' Man (1947)

Ladies' Man is a 1947 American comedy film directed by William D. Russell and written by Edmund Beloin, Jack Rose and Lewis Meltzer. The film stars Eddie Bracken, Cass Daley, Virginia Welles, Spike Jones, Johnny Coy and Virginia Field. The film was released on February 7, 1947, by Paramount Pictures.

Her First Romance (1951)

Her First Romance is a 1951 American romantic drama film directed by Seymour Friedman, and starring Margaret O'Brien, Allen Martin, Jr., Jimmy Hunt, and Ann Doran.

Signál (2012)

Two rascals from the city arouse the hopes and greed of a sleepy village when they claim to be developers looking for a site to build a transmission tower.

Bloody Murder 2: Closing Camp (2003)

Bloody Murder 2: Closing Camp is a 2003 American slasher film directed by Rob Spera, and written by John R. Stevenson. It is the sequel to the 2000 film Bloody Murder.

The Green Goddess (1923)

The Green Goddess is a 1923 American silent adventure film based on the play The Green Goddess by William Archer. Set during the British Raj, it stars George Arliss as the Rajah of Rukh, into whose land arrive three British subjects, played by Alice Joyce, David Powell, and Harry T. Morey. Arliss, Joyce and Ivan F. Simpson reprised their roles from the play and also in the 1930 talking film version The Green Goddess. A copy of the film is in the UCLA Film and Television Archive.

Down Among the Sheltering Palms (1953)

Down Among the Sheltering Palms is a 1953 musical starring Mitzi Gaynor, William Lundigan and Jane Greer.

Majesty (2010)

Beatrix recalls her banishment to Canada where she visited victims of flood.

Enchanted Island (1958)

Enchanted Island is a 1958 adventure film distributed by Warner Bros., directed by Allan Dwan, produced by Benedict Bogeaus, and written by Harold Jacob Smith, James Leicester, and Al Stillman. It is based on Herman Melville's novel Typee, which was also the film's working title. The title song, "Enchanted Island", written by Stillman and Robert Allen, was performed on the soundtrack by The Four Lads, who had a hit recording of the song on Columbia Records. The film started out as an RKO movie, but when RKO when bankrupt, it was released by Warner Bros. Enchanted Island was also the next-to-last film directed by Dwan, whose prolific career dated back to 1913. To date it also has been the last big-screen appearance of one of the film's stars, Jane Powell.

The Magnificent Butcher (1979)

Magnificent Butcher is a 1979 Hong Kong martial arts comedy film directed by Yuen Woo-ping, and starring Sammo Hung, Kwan Tak-hing, Yuen Biao, and Wei Pai.

Do You Love Me (1946)

Do You Love Me is a 1946 Technicolor musical film directed by Gregory Ratoff, starring Maureen O'Hara and Dick Haymes. Harry James's tendency toward womanizing is treated as a great gag, culminating, at the very end of the movie, in a surprise cameo by a very special guest: Betty Grable, to whom James was married at the time.

Serene Velocity (1970)

Serene Velocity is a 1970 American experimental short film. It was directed by Ernie Gehr and filmed in the basement hallway of a Binghamton University academic building. To make the film, Gehr locked his camera down in the center of the hallway, shooting several individual frames at a time. After each set of exposures, he changed the focal length on the lens, zooming in and then out in increasing increments. What begins as a small difference in apparent distance several frames at a time expands to extreme closeups and wide shots jumping back and forth. The film runs about twenty-three minutes long and is silent. In 2001, the United States Library of Congress deemed the film "culturally significant" and named it to the National Film Registry. The film was preserved by The Museum of Modern Art in 2006.

Blood, Sweat + Vinyl: DIY in the 21st Century (2011)

Three artist-driven record companies redefine the punk rock ethos.

The Bay of Love and Sorrows (2002)

The Bay of Love and Sorrows is a 1998 novel by David Adams Richards. It was adapted into a film in 2002.

Goodbye, How Are You? (2009)

Satire sustains a beleaguered culture.

Turn Off the Lights (2012)

Three young men rediscover their lives of aggression after a stint in prison.

The Mummy's Ghost (1944)

The Mummy's Ghost is the 1944 Universal Studios sequel to The Mummy's Tomb. Lon Chaney, Jr. again takes on the role of Kharis the mummy. The story was continued in the 1944 sequel The Mummy's Curse.

The Yanks Are Coming (1942)

The Yanks Are Coming is a 1942 American patriotic musical film from Poverty Row studio Producers Releasing Corporation directed by Alexis Thurn-Taxis.

L'état sauvage (1978)

The Savage State (or L'état sauvage) is a French drama film directed by Francis Girod.

The Gladiators (1969)

The Gladiators (Swedish: Gladiatorerna, alternate title The Peace Game) is a 1969 Swedish drama/science fiction film directed by Peter Watkins.

Time Masters (1982)

Les Maîtres du temps is a 1982 Franco-Hungarian animated science fiction feature film directed by René Laloux and designed by Mœbius. It is based on the 1958 science fiction novel L'Orphelin de Perdide by Stefan Wul.

Highway Gospel (2011)

Long-boarders race down mountain highways, while a middle-aged skateboarder tries to keep riding with blown-out knees.

London Betty (2009)

London Betty is a 2009 American comedy/adventure film directed and written by Thomas Edward Seymour. The film includes performances by Nicole Lewis, Daniel von Bargen (in his final performance), Russ Russo, and director Seymour, as well as narration by Clint Howard. London Betty made the list of "Top Films of the Year" on in 2009. Originally having a theatrical release in 2009, the film was released on DVD in 2010 through Maverick Entertainment on their Platinum Label. In May 2011 London Betty hit the #3 spot for British comedy on Amazon on Demand.

Alien Space Avenger (1989)

Four alien body snatchers from the 1930s turn up 50 years later as comic-book weirdos in Manhattan.

Doomed Cargo (1936)

Seven Sinners is a 1936 British thriller film directed by Albert de Courville and starring Edmund Lowe, Constance Cummings and Felix Aylmer. The screenplay concerns an American detective and his sidekick, who are called to Britain to take on a gang of international criminals. The film was made at Lime Grove Studios by Gainsborough Pictures. Its sets were designed by the Hungarian art director Ernö Metzner.

Flame in the Wind (1971)

The dark days of the 16th-century Spanish Inquisition are relived.

Three Bewildered People in the Night (1987)

Three Bewildered People in the Night is a 1987 American drama film directed by Gregg Araki. The film follows three characters through the dissolution of a heterosexual relationship and the possible beginning of a gay one.

I'm Not Jesus Mommy (2011)

I'm Not Jesus Mommy, also called Devil's Angel, is a preternatural thriller motion picture. The film is an interpretation of the Book of Revelation and the End Times and centers around a secret human cloning project which attempts to reproduce the Second Coming of Christ, but the child is born without a soul and is, instead, the Antichrist.