The Four Monks (1962)
I 4 monaci (also I quattro monaci), internationally released as The Four Monks, is a 1962 Italian comedy film directed by Carlo Ludovico Bragaglia.
How Superman Defeated the KKK (2015)
Kan Kan Men Bhagwan (1963)
Dean Martin: The One and Only (2004)
Vox Lumiere: The Hunchback of Notre Dame (2008)
Too Loud a Solitude (2007)
The Phantom of the Opera: Unmasking the Masterpiece (2013)
Bang, and the Angels Sing (1974)
Pensiero d'amore (1969)
Pensiero d'amore (Italian for Thought of love) is a 1969 Italian musicarello film directed by Mario Amendola and starring Mal and Silvia Dionisio.
L'oro del mondo (1968)
L'oro del mondo (Italian for The gold of the world) is a 1968 Italian musicarello film directed by Aldo Grimaldi and starring Al Bano and Romina Power.
A Husband for Anna (1953)
A Husband for Anna (Italian: Un marito per Anna Zaccheo) is a 1953 Italian romance-drama film directed by Giuseppe De Santis.
The Devil & the Song (1989)
Back in the Saddle (2001)
Black Ball (2003)
William Kentridge: Anything is Possible (2010)
The Godfathers of Mondo (2003)
Night of the Dead: Leben Tod (2006)
Night of the Dead is a 2006 American horror film written and directed by Eric Forsberg. It stars Louis Graham as Dr. Gabriel Schreklich, a scientist who seeks to resurrect his dead family.
Indiana Jones: Making the Trilogy (2003)
Goodnight Moon & Other Sleepytime Tales (2005)
Quartette from 'Rigoletto' (1927)
Originally first in the third Vitaphone program presented at the Selwyn Theatre, New York City, Feb. 3, 1917.
El dinero tiene miedo (1970)
iZ and the Zizzles (2007)
The Flying Man (2013)
Zombies: A Living History (2011)
Rock, Rhythm & Doo Wop (2001)
Doo Wop 50 (2000)
The Fort of Death (1969)
The Passionate Adventure (1924)
The Passionate Adventure (1924) is a British silent film drama, directed by Graham Cutts and starring Clive Brook and Alice Joyce. The film was adapted from a novel by Frank Stayton by Alfred Hitchcock and Michael Morton, with Hitchcock also credited as assistant director to Cutts.The Passionate Adventure is also notable as the first film released under the aegis of Michael Balcon's newly formed Gainsborough Pictures.
Robert Klein on Broadway (1986)
Robert Klein: Child of the 50's, Man of the 80's (1984)
Making a Killing (2002)
Maria Callas: Life & Art (1987)
Impossible on Saturday (1965)
Impossible on Saturday (French: Pas question le samedi, lit. "No question Saturday") is a 1965 Italian-French-Israeli comedy film co-production directed by Alex Joffé.
The Giants (1969)
Twentieth Century Fox: The Blockbuster Years (2003)
Oowie Wanna (2012)
Fabulous High (2012)
Love Bites (1990)
Love Bites (also known as Love Bites: The Reluctant Vampire) is a 1993 comedy film starring 1980s pop star Adam Ant, Kimberly Foster, Roger Rose and Michelle Forbes. The film was directed by Malcolm Marmorstein, who also wrote the screenplay.
The Dramatic Life of Abraham Lincoln (1924)
For the short film made in Phonofilm starring Frank McGlynn, Sr. as Lincoln, see Abraham Lincoln (1924 film).
The Dramatic Life of Abraham Lincoln is a 1924 American feature film directed by Phil Rosen and written by Frances Marion.
The River: Legend of La Llorona (2006)
Blood Runs Black (2015)
Zombie Gang Bangers (1997)
Woman Is... a Tough Person (2005)
Dirty Cop 2: I Am a Pig (2001)
The Young Man (1994)
Michael Jackson - Dangerous - The Short Films (1993)
Toplo (Bulgarian language: Топло, English language: Warmth) is a comedy film released in Bulgaria in 1978. It was written and directed by Vladimir Yanchev. The film satirizes the eternal fear of all Bulgarians to have contractors fixing problems in their houses. The story develops at the end of the seventies, the time of the vast expansion of the centralized system for heat- and warm water supply, in Sofia.
The Adventures of Pinocchio (1988)
Bouvard et Pécuchet (1989)
Snuff 2000 (2002)
El suavecito (1951)
Christmas in Tattertown (1988)
Christmas in Tattertown is a 1988 television special created and directed by Ralph Bakshi about a place where everything discarded in the world came alive. It aired on the cable television network Nickelodeon.
Defence of Sevastopol (1911)
Defence of Sevastopol (Russian: Оборона Севастополя, or Воскресший Севастополь) is a 1911 historical war film about the Siege of Sevastopol during the Crimean War and one of the most important films in the history of Russian cinema and cinema in general. It was the first feature film made in the Russian Empire and it premiered on October 26 at the Livadia Palace of Tsar Nicolas II. It was also the first film in the world recorded using two cameras. The film was also notable for using special "sound effects" (gun and canon fire) and for using the actual war veterans as consultants.
Deuce Coupe (1992)
Murder Commited in a Sly and Cruel Manner and from Low Motives (1969)
Go, Stop, Murder (2014)
The House-Cat (Felis Vulgaris) (1948)
The Lion (Felis Leo) (1948)
Broken Hearts (2010)
Il Successo (1963)
Il Successo (also known as The Success) is a 1963 Italian comedy film directed by Mauro Morassi. It is considered an unofficial sequel of Dino Risi's Il Sorpasso, with Vittorio Gassman and Jean-Louis Trintignant reprising their roles with slight changes. The same Risi directed part of the film.
The Lawyer (1983)
My Daughter, the Socialist (1966)
My Daughter, the Socialist (Greek: Η κόρη μου η σοσιαλίστρια) is a 1966 Greek comedy film directed by Alekos Sakellarios.
Secret Voices of Hollywood (2013)
Lugosi: The Dark Prince (2006)
How I Play Golf, by Bobby Jones No. 1: 'The Putter' (1931)
Fog City Mavericks (2007)
Fog City Mavericks is a 2007 American documentary film directed by Gary Leva. It chronicles the San Francisco Bay Area's most well known filmmakers through interviews and rare archival footage. It is narrated by Peter Coyote, who is also featured in the film.
The film also shows some of the movies made by these filmmakers such as American Graffiti, Star Wars, Indiana Jones, Apocalypse Now, The Godfather, The Black Stallion, Home Alone, Mrs. Doubtfire, Toy Story and many others. The films shown in the documentary are considered the most successful films of all time.
Exposing The Satanic Web (1990)
The American Dream: The Dusty Rhodes Story (2006)
Les dues vides d'Andrés Rabadán (2009)
Sticks and Stones: Investigating the Blair Witch (1999)
Consolation Service (2000)
Tokyo Vice (1988)
Mañana podría estar muerto (2012)
Return of the Roller Blade Seven (1993)
The Return of the Roller Blade Seven is a martial arts based film, released in 1993. The film is the second of two sequels to the film The Roller Blade Seven. The first sequel, The Legend of the Roller Blade Seven, was released in 1992.
The film features much of the cast from the first film; including Scott Shaw, Joe Estevez, Don Stroud, Karen Black, Frank Stallone, and Jill Kelly.
The Return of the Roller Blade Seven was directed by Donald G. Jackson. It was produced and edited by Scott Shaw. This film picks up where The Roller Blade Seven leaves off. It follows the further adventures of the lead character, Hawk Goodman, played by Shaw.
As was the case of the first two films associated with this project, this film is based on the spiritual redemption of its lead characters. This movie was filmed in visually striking locations. It is filled with abstract dialogue and has a non-linear storyline.
The Return of the Roller Blade Seven was created in the distinct style of filmmaking known as Zen Filmmaking. This style of filmmaking was created by Scott Shaw and Donald G. Jackson. In this style of filmmaking no scripts are used.
Knall und Fall als Hochstapler (1952)
Knall and Fall as Imposters (German: Knall und Fall als Hochstapler) is a 1952 Austrian-German comedy film directed by Ulrich Bettac and Hubert Marischka and starring Hans Richter, Rudolf Carl and Curd Jürgens. It was followed by a 1953 sequel Knall and Fall as Detectives.
It was shot at the Sievering Studios in Vienna and on location actross the city. The film's sets were designed by Fritz Jüptner-Jonstorff.
Sinatra: The Classic Duets (2003)
The Three Tenors Christmas (1999)
A Real Job (2001)
The Days of Desire (2008)
Playboy: Farrah Fawcett, All of Me (1997)
Bob Marley: Spiritual Journey (2004)
Osuofia in London (2003)
Osuofia in London is a 2003 Nigerian comedy film produced and directed by Kingsley Ogoro and starring Nkem Owoh. The film is arguably one of the highest selling Nollywood films in history. It was followed by a 2004 sequel titled Osuofia in London 2.
Truth and Illusion: An Introduction to Metaphysics (1964)
Young Forest (1934)
Młody Las (film) is a Polish historical film. It was released in 1934.
Jake Gyllenhaal Challenges the Winner of the Nobel Peace Prize (2010)
Dirty Dreamer (1978)
Dirty Dreamer (or Sale Rêveur) is a French drama film directed by Jean-Marie Périer.
Human Clay (1929)
Barro Humano is a 1929 Brazilian film directed by Adhemar Gonzaga, starring Gracia Morena, Lelita Rosa, Carlos Modesto and Eva Schnoor in the main roles. Carmen Miranda would have appeared as an extra in a scene.
McEnroe/Borg: Fire & Ice (2011)
A Dream of Color in Black and White (2005)
A Taste of Flesh (1967)
Errore fatale (1991)
Bermuda Triangle Exposed (2011)
Terrifying Tales (1989)
Erotic Inferno (1976)
Erotic Inferno is a 1975 British sex film, directed by Trevor Wrenn, and starring Chris Chittell, Karl Lanchbury, Jennifer Westbrook, Heather Deeley and Mary Millington (under her married name Mary Maxted). It is also known by the alternative title Adam and Nicole.
The making of the film was documented by the Man Alive (BBC) programme, in an episode about the British sex and horror film industry of the mid-seventies, titled ‘Man Alive: Xploitation’. The programme shows producer Bachoo Sen and director Trevor Wrenn trying to cast the role of ‘an English rose who can ride a horse’ (this is presumably the role played by Heather Deeley in the film). A screening of the dailies in the programme shows the film to have been shot in the ‘Italian style’ of having the director talk to the performers whilst they act, meaning the film would have to be later re-dubbed. The programme also reveals the film’s writer ‘Jon York’, was actually a student at York University, and is seen writing the script in the University’s library. The film is referred to by its shooting titles The Will and The Willing Sex during the programme. Shooting started on 8 February 1975, and the film was released on 8 May 1975. The house used in the film was at the time owned by a famous racing driver.
Erotic Inferno is also notable for being one of the few British sex films to have been viewed by moral reformer Lord Longford, who saw the film and two others in 1975 in order to gain first hand experience of sex films, so that he could then morally condemn them. Longford saw the film on a double bill with Hot Acts of Love at the Astral Cinema complex in Soho, he later went to see How to Seduce A Virgin, directed by Jess Franco, but walked out. These three films were all later reviewed in Cinema X magazine under the banner "Lord Longford- We rate his selection".