The War of the Gargantuas (1966)
The War of the Gargantuas is a 1966 kaiju film directed by Ishirō Honda, with special effects by Eiji Tsuburaya. The film stars Russ Tamblyn, Kumi Mizuno, Kenji Sahara, with Yû Sekida as Sanda and Haruo Nakajima as Gaira. In the film, scientists investigate the sudden appearance of two giant hairy humanoid monsters that culminates into a battle in Tokyo.
Monsterwolf, also known as Monster Wolf, is a 2010 Syfy original television film directed by Todor Chapkanov and stars Leonor Varela, Robert Picardo, and Marc Macaulay. The film was part of Syfy's 31 Days of Halloween 2010 and premiered on Syfy October 9, 2010.
Two former soccer players tour the world to see the game played by regular people.
Little England (2013)
Little England (Greek: Μικρά Αγγλία, Mikra Anglia) is a 2013 Greek period drama–romance film directed by Pantelis Voulgaris. The film is based on the novel of the same name by Ioanna Karystiani, Voulgaris' wife, and stars Pinelopi Tsilika, Sofia Kokkali, Aneza Papadopoulou and Andreas Konstantinou. The plot revolves around two sisters, Orsa and Moscha from the island of Andros, dubbed Little England because of its affluence, who are both in love with Spyros; it starts in the interwar period and ends in the 1950s.
The film achieved commercial success in Greece, as it was the second-highest-grossing film of 2013 and the first amongst the Greek films. Little England also met critical success domestically and abroad. It was nominated for thirteen Hellenic Film Academy Awards and won six, including the award for Best Film. Internationally, it dominated at the 2014 Shanghai International Film Festival, winning three Golden Goblet Awards for Best Feature Film, Best Director and Best Actress, and it is also nominated for a Satellite Award for Best Foreign Language Film. Little England was submitted by Greece for the Best Foreign Language Film at the 87th Academy Awards, but it was not nominated.
Laura Lansing Slept Here (1988)
Laura Lansing Slept Here is a 1988 American made-for-television comedy film starring Katharine Hepburn and directed by George Schaefer which premiered on NBC on March 7, 1988. It was written by James Prideaux and co-stars Joel Higgins, Karen Austin, Brenda Forbes and Hepburn's grandniece Schuyler Grant.
Willie Barcena: Deal With It (2009)
Comedy veteran Willie Barcena showcases his outrageous, laugh-out-loud talents in his first-ever Comedy Central Stand-up DVD special. Willie's talent has garnered him sold-out shows all over the country, 10 appearances on "The Tonight Show," and a special performance for the troops in Afghanistan. After 12 years of stand-up roadwork Willie is now ready to unleash his brash and unabridged comedy on the world.
Double Cross (1941)
Double Cross is a 1941 American Producers Releasing Corporation crime film directed by Albert H. Kelley and starring serial star Kane Richmond. The film is also known as Motorcycle Squad (American 16mm rental title).
The Stabilizer (1986)
The Stabilizer is a 1984 Indonesian action film directed by Arizal, produced by Parkit Film (The Punjabi Brothers) and distributed by Troma Entertainment. The movie stars New Zealand born actor Peter O'Brian who plays Peter Goldson, also known as The Stabilizer. He is an FBI agent who is sent to Thailand to retrieve a brilliant professor who has been captured by the drug lord Greg Rainmaker. Goldson and Rainmaker go way back. Goldson put a bullet in Rainmakers leg during a drug bust, and Rainmaker took revenge a little further by raping and killing his fiance. Now Goldson takes on Rainmaker's entire Golden Triangle gang in this action packed blockbuster with fighting, explosions and the Indonesian Mr. T!
Blockade is a 1938 American drama film directed by William Dieterle and starring Madeleine Carroll, Henry Fonda and Leo Carrillo. During the Spanish Civil War a farmer takes up arms to fight for the Republican side.
Sofia is a 1948 American thriller film directed by John Reinhardt and starring Gene Raymond, Sigrid Gurie and Patricia Morison. It is an early Cold War thriller set partly in the Bulgarian capital Sofia. The film was shot on location in Mexico and at the Estudios Churubusco in Mexico City Made in Cinecolor it was released by the low-budget company Film Classics. The film's sets were designed by the art director Alfred Ybarra. It got a British release the following year, where it was handled by Associated British Film Distributors.
Jeanne Eagels (1957)
Jeanne Eagels (also titled The Jeanne Eagels Story) is a 1957 American biographical film loosely based on the life of stage star Jeanne Eagels. Distributed by Columbia Pictures, the film was produced and directed by George Sidney from a screenplay by John Fante, Daniel Fuchs and Sonya Levien, based on a story by Fuchs. The film stars Kim Novak in the title role. Jeff Chandler, Charles Drake, Agnes Moorehead, Larry Gates, Virginia Grey, Gene Lockhart and Murray Hamilton co-star. Many aspects of Eagels' real life were omitted or largely fictionalized. Eagels' family later sued Columbia Pictures over the way Eagels was depicted in the film.
Sheriff of Sundown (1944)
Sheriff of Sundown is a 1944 American western drama film.
A Woman of Paris: A Drama of Fate (1923)
“The first serious drama written and directed by myself,” goes the opening title. For his premiere United Artists release, Charlie Chaplin chose a sophisticated drama sans himself (apart from a heavily disguised cameo), with his frequent leading lady Edna Purviance as the eponymous femme kept by rich philanderer Adolphe Menjou.
Snuff is a 1976 splatter film, and is most notorious for being marketed as if it were an actual snuff film. This picture contributed to the urban legend of snuff films, although the concept did not originate with it.
High: The True Tale of American Marijuana (2008)
An investigation into the costs of the war on marijuana.
Waco is a 1966 American Technicolor Western film directed by R. G. Springsteen starring Howard Keel, Jane Russell, Brian Donlevy, Wendell Corey, John Smith and Terry Moore.
A Necessary Death (2008)
Gilbert decides to document a suicidal person's final days as his film thesis project.
The Door (2014)
God cautioned Cain "sin is crouching at the door; and its desire is for you, but you must master it." Unfortunately, he didn't listen and allowed sin to become his master.
In this dramatic illustrated message, Daniel K Norris shares the consequences of giving in to temptation. The story of Cain shows us that there are some doors that once opened, can never be shut.
Young And Willing (1943)
Young and Willing is a 1943 American comedy film produced and directed by Edward H. Griffith and starring William Holden, Eddie Bracken, Robert Benchley, and Susan Hayward. With a screenplay by Virginia Van Upp based on the play Out of the Frying Pan by Francis Swann, the film is about young, aspiring actors—three men and three women—who combine their resources and move into the same apartment, hoping to keep the landlady in the dark until they can become famous. Young and Willing was made by Paramount Pictures (as Cinema Guild Productions) and distributed by United Artists.
The Vengeance of Fu Manchu (1967)
The Vengeance of Fu Manchu is a 1967 British film directed by Jeremy Summers starring Christopher Lee, Horst Frank, Douglas Wilmer and Tsai Chin. It was the third British/German Constantin Film co-production of the Fu Manchu series and the first to be filmed in Hong Kong. It was generally released in the UK through Warner-Pathé (as support feature to the Lindsay Shonteff film The Million Eyes of Sumuru) on 3 December 1967.
The Hideout (1956)
Helen Grant has to deliver a case to a man she has never seen. By accident her case is mistaken for part of the luggage of Steve, an insurance investigator about to fly to New York. When he realises the mistake at the airport he gives it to a friend, Tim, to return. However, Steve is harassed by three men after the case and in a fight manages to escape. Tim opens the case to find it is full of money, which leads him to Helen’s father and a whole lot of trouble.
The Hall Monitor (1999)
Tardiness at a high school is down, thanks to a brutal monitor.
In the Blood (2006)
Cassidy (Tyler Hanes) balances college life with caring for his sister (James Katharine Flynn) who fits the victim profile of a serial killer.
A haunted bed terrorizes a woman (Tanya Dempsey) and her boyfriend after they move into a newly converted warehouse.
Black Gold (1936)
Black Gold is a 1936 American action film directed by Russell Hopton and starring Frankie Darro, LeRoy Mason and Gloria Shea.
How to Steal the World (1968)
How To Steal the World is a 1968 adventure–action film based on the series The Man from U.N.C.L.E., with Robert Vaughn and David McCallum reprising their roles as secret agents Napoleon Solo and Illya Kuryakin. The film also stars Barry Sullivan, Eleanor Parker, Leslie Nielsen, Tony Bill, Peter Mark Richman, Albert Paulsen, Inger Stratton, Hugh Marlowe, and Dan O'Herlihy. It was originally telecast as the final two episodes of the TV series, as "The Seven Wonders of the World Affair". The feature version is the only U.N.C.L.E. film not to include Jerry Goldsmith's theme music. The film was directed by Sutton Roley and written by Norman Hudis.
Richard's Wedding (2012)
Richard's Wedding is a 2012 comedy/drama film written, edited, and directed by Onur Tukel. Among the film's ensemble cast are actors Josephine Decker, Randy Gambill, Lawrence Michael Levine, Jennifer Prediger, and Tukel himself.
Harry Tracy: The Last of the Wild Bunch (1982)
Harry Tracy, Desperado is a 1982 Canadian drama/western film starring Bruce Dern and Helen Shaver. It was directed by William A. Graham, and filmed on-location in Historical Barkerville, British Columbia. "My Love for You" was sung by Gordon Lightfoot, who also appears as U.S. Marshal Nathan. The film was released on DVD under the title Harry Tracy: The Last of the Wild Bunch in the United States.
Five Weeks in a Balloon (1962)
Five Weeks in a Balloon is a 1962 adventure film loosely based on the novel of the same name by Jules Verne filmed in CinemaScope. It was produced and directed by Irwin Allen; his last feature film in the 1960s before moving to producing several science fiction television series. Although set in Africa, it was filmed in California. Balloonist Don Piccard acted as the film's technical advisor. For visual effects, a model of the balloon was used as well as a full-sized unicorn gondola hung from a crane.
Lady Gaga - Presents The Monster Ball Tour at Madison Square Garden (2011)
Lady Gaga Presents the Monster Ball Tour: At Madison Square Garden is a 2011 concert special which documents the February 21 and 22, 2011 shows of American pop singer Lady Gaga's worldwide concert tour, The Monster Ball Tour. Filmed at Madison Square Garden in Gaga's hometown of New York City, the two-hour special was directed by the singer's choreographer Laurieann Gibson and produced by HBO. It was first broadcast on the channel on May 7, 2011, a day after Gaga's last date of The Monster Ball Tour. The special was released on November 21, 2011, on DVD and Blu-ray by Media Blasters.
The Zodiac Killer (1971)
The Zodiac Killer is a 1971 film directed by Tom Hanson. The film stars Hal Reed, Bob Jones, Ray Lynch and Tom Pittman. The plot is based on the murders committed by the Zodiac Killer in the San Francisco area, though it takes many liberties with the actual investigation with the film providing a name and back story for the killer.
Zone Troopers (1985)
Zone Troopers is a 1985 American science fiction film directed by Danny Bilson and starring Tim Thomerson. It was filmed in Italy by Empire Pictures with Charles Band as executive producer. The original music score was composed by Richard Band. Over the years the movie has acquired a cult following.
Zack and Reba (1998)
Zack and Reba is a 1998 American independent romantic comedy film starring Sean Patrick Flanery and Brittany Murphy.
Derrick J's Victimless Crime Spree (2012)
Derrick J. Freeman proceeds through his first year of being an activist in the Shire.
Pandas: The Journey Home (2014)
Scientists reintroduce breeding populations of giant pandas to the wild.
Tormented is a 2011 Japanese horror film directed by Takashi Shimizu. The film involves Kiriko and her younger half-brother Daigo who are haunted by a large rabbit-doll. Tormented premiered at the 68th Venice International Film Festival on September 7, 2011.
Anjar: Flowers, Goats and Heroes (2009)
A filmmaker's life in a small Armenian village becomes linked to the 1915 genocide.
Gollu aur Pappu (2014)
Two innocent brothers are assigned a mission by a terrorist to detonate a bomb.
Kiltro is a Chilean martial arts film released in 2006. Directed and written by Ernesto Díaz Espinoza and starring the martial artist Marko Zaror.
Psychos In Love (1987)
Psychos in Love is a 1987 American black comedy horror film, directed by Gorman Bechard.
Vacationland is an independent gay-themed coming-of-age film by director Todd Verow starring Brad Hallowell as Joe and Gregory J. Lucas as Andrew, two highschool youth who have a crush on each other, but have difficulties to reconcile with their own sexuality in a small town. Vacationland is one of the official slogans for the state of Maine where the events of the film are taking place.
Chronic Love (2014)
Amor Cronico follows Grammy nominated, Cuban-born CuCu Diamantes as she embarks on a whirlwind tour of her home country. Interweaving glamorous live performances with a fictional romance, the film pays tribute to the history of cinema in surreal fashion. Backed by a high energy Latin soundtrack, Cucu's journey is a visual love poem to the sites, sounds, and people of Cuba.
Bulldog Drummond Escapes (1937)
Bulldog Drummond Escapes is a 1937 American film directed by James P. Hogan starring Ray Milland as Capt. Hugh "Bulldog" Drummond. Paramount continued with the Bulldog Drummond series, producing seven more films over the next two years. They replaced Milland with John Howard.
Two On A Guillotine (1965)
Two on a Guillotine is a 1965 American horror film starring Connie Stevens, produced and directed by William Conrad. The screenplay by John Kneubuhl and Henry Slesar is based on a story by Slesar.
Star of Midnight (1935)
Star of Midnight is an American mystery-comedy film released by RKO Pictures in 1935. William Powell was loaned out in this movie from MGM to star with Ginger Rogers.
Don't Answer the Phone! (1980)
Don't Answer the Phone! is a 1980 low-budget cult classic horror thriller film directed by Robert Hammer, written by Hammer and Michael D. Castle.
Roy Colt & Winchester Jack (1970)
Roy Colt and Winchester Jack is a 1970 Spaghetti Western film directed by Mario Bava.
It's My Turn (1980)
An unusual and funny love story about a modern woman who realizes she’s looking for an old- fashioned kind of romance. Mathematics professor Kate Gunzinger (Jill Clayburgh) has everything the modern woman is supposed to want: a successful career, financial security and an active social and sex life — but somehow it’s not enough. While attending her father’s wedding in New York, she meets and falls in love with her new stepmother’s son (Michael Douglas), a former baseball player who sweeps her off her feet. Immediately, Kate is confronted with three problems: how to deal with her animosity towards her father’s new wife, what to do about her old boyfriend, and how to handle a relationship that, in some strange way, borders on incest! Newly remastered.
Inuyasha the Movie 4: Fire on the Mystic Island (2004)
Inuyasha the Movie: Fire on the Mystic Island is the fourth and final film of the Inuyasha series, alternately titled InuYasha Movie 4: Fire on Horai Island. It was directed by Toshiya Shinohara, written by Katsuyuki Sumisawa, produced by Shogakukan, Yomiuri Telecasting Corporation, Sunrise, Inc., Nippon Television Network, Shogakukan Productions and Yomiuri TV Enterprises, and distributed by Toho. It stars the voices of Kappei Yamaguchi and Satsuki Yukino. The film features Nobutoshi Canna, Takeshi Kusao, Nobuo Tobita and Tadahisa Saizen as the Four War Gods, a group of demons who rule the Horai Island.
Key to the City (1950)
Key to the City is a 1950 American romantic comedy film starring Clark Gable and Loretta Young as mayors who meet at San Francisco, and despite their contrasting personalities and views, they fall in love. It marked the final film role of Frank Morgan, who died before the film was released, and the last credited film appearance of his Wizard of Oz castmate Clara Blandick.
A troubled young woman is convicted of petty felonies and placed under house arrest in the home of her superstitious mother, odd stepfather and a bunch of evil spirits.
Dawn of the Mummy (1981)
Dawn of the Mummy is a 1981 horror film directed by Frank Agrama, who also served as writer and producer on the film. While not prosecuted for obscenity, the film was seized and confiscated in the UK under Section 3 of the Obscene Publications Act 1959 during the video nasty panic.
Missiles from Hell (1958)
Battle of the V-1 (also known as Battle of the V.1, Battle of the V1, Missiles from Hell and Unseen Heroes) is a British war film from 1958, starring Michael Rennie, Patricia Medina, Milly Vitale, David Knight and Christopher Lee. It is based on the novel They Saved London (1955), by Bernard Newman.
The Caretakers (2014)
An aging caretaker for a vampire has to train two new apprentices while hunting down a rogue half-breed.
Luxo Jr. (1986)
Luxo Jr. is a 1986 American computer-animated short film produced and released by Pixar in 1986. Written and directed by John Lasseter, this two-minute short film revolves around one larger and one smaller desk lamp. The larger lamp, named Luxo Sr., looks on while the smaller, "younger" Luxo Jr. plays exuberantly with a ball that it accidentally deflates. Luxo Jr. was Pixar's first animation after Ed Catmull and John Lasseter left Industrial Light & Magic's computer division of Cinetron Computer Systems. It is the source of Luxo Jr., the hopping desk lamp included in Pixar's corporate logo.
The Black Hole (2015)
Space explorers investigating a derelict spaceship fall into the hands of a mad scientist and have to overcome humanoids, robots, and a meteor storm before their probeship is sucked into a black hole - and the mysteries that lie beyond. Academy Award Nomination - Cinematography / Visual Effects
An Irish Exorcism (2015)
An exorcism has an effect on the two priests, two students and the mother and daughter involved in the ceremony.
Almost Ablaze (2014)
TGR's Almost Ablaze awarded "Film Of The Year" at the 2014 International Freeski Film Festival, is a global odyssey combining state-of-the-art cinematography and the most progressive riding on The Planet.
The Mystery of the 13th Guest (1943)
Mystery of the 13th Guest is a 1943 American crime/mystery film directed by William Beaudine. It is based on Armitage Trail's 1929 novel The 13th Guest and is an updated version of the 1932 film The Thirteenth Guest. The film stars Helen Parrish as a young woman who returns to her grandfather's house 13 years after his passing to read his will as per his wishes.
A Horse for Christmas (2015)
When a daughter tries to reestablish a relationship with her estranged father after the death of her mother in the 9/11 attacks, she forms a bond with a horse that has gone through its own loss.
Isle of the Dead (1945)
Isle of the Dead (1945) is a horror film made for RKO Radio Pictures by producer Val Lewton. The movie had a script inspired by the painting Isle of the Dead by Arnold Böcklin, which appears behind the title credits, though the film was originally titled "Camilla" during production. (Another of Lewton's films, I Walked With a Zombie, has the painting hung in the main room of the movie.) It was written by frequent Lewton collaborator Ardel Wray and directed by Mark Robson. It was the fourth of five pictures Robson directed for Lewton and starred Boris Karloff. Karloff would work on two other pictures with Lewton, although the Isle of the Dead came out of second.
The Odd Angry Shot (1979)
In Vietnam, an Australian army unit kills time playing practical jokes, getting into drunken brawls and humoring themselves to keep their minds off the war. But when the first “odd angry shot” rings out, they quickly realize the shield of humor is no defense against the realities of armed combat.
Untamed is a 1929 American pre-Code Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer drama/comedy/romance film starring Joan Crawford and Robert Montgomery. Others in the cast include Ernest Torrence, Holmes Herbert, Gwen Lee, and Lloyd Ingraham. Directed by Jack Conway, the script was adapted by Sylvia Thalberg and Frank Butler, with dialogue by Willard Mack, from a story by Charles E. Scoggins.
Made during MGM's transition from silent to sound movies, Untamed was Crawford's first talkie. It was the first role as a leading man for Montgomery, who made several silents before this film.
The Big Combo (1955)
The Big Combo is a 1955 American film noir directed by Joseph H. Lewis and photographed by cinematographer John Alton, with music by David Raksin. The film stars Cornel Wilde, Richard Conte and Brian Donlevy, as well as Jean Wallace, who was Wilde's wife at the time. It also included the final screen appearance of actress Helen Walker.
Nowhere to Hide (1999)
In a port city where violence abounds, a drug boss is viciously stabbed to death by the drug lord Chang Sungmin (Sung-Ki). Detective Woo (Joong-Hoon) is the cunning police detective who pursues the elusive Sungmin in a maze-like chase. Along the way, Woo and his men hunt down and apprehend the underworld mobsters and beautiful Juyon (Ji-Woo), Sungmin's lover. But Sungmin remains at large, a master of disguise and escape, until the final showdown with supreme detective Woo.
Crystal is on the run from a violent past and runs into a man with vile intentions for her.
Sextette is a 1978 American comedy/musical motion picture released by Crown International Pictures. The film stars Mae West. Other actors in the cast included Timothy Dalton, Dom DeLuise, Tony Curtis, Ringo Starr, Keith Moon, George Hamilton, Alice Cooper and Walter Pidgeon. Directed by Ken Hughes and produced by Daniel Briggs, Robert Sullivan and Harry Weiss for the production company Briggs and Sullivan, the script was dramatized for the screen, by Herbert Baker, from the play Sex, which West herself had originally written. Costumes were designed by Edith Head. Filmed at Paramount Studios, Sextette was Mae West's final movie. Featured were cameos by Rona Barrett, Regis Philbin and George Raft, all of whom appeared as themselves. West had made her movie debut in Raft's Night After Night (1932).
Shoes is a 1916 silent film drama directed by Lois Weber and starring Mary MacLaren. It was distributed by the Universal Film Manufacturing Company and produced by a subsidiary called Bluebird Photoplays. Shoes was added to the National Film Registry in 2014.
The film was held and restored by the EYE Institute Nederlands between 2008-2011.
The Spiritual Boxer (1975)
A spiritual boxer who has thrown away his talents on foolishness finds new inspiration from the teachings of his master.
The Danger Zone (1987)
A drug runner's (Robert Canada) motorcycle gang finds six women stranded on the way to Las Vegas.
Lucky Losers (1950)
Lucky Losers is a 1950 comedy film starring The Bowery Boys. The film was released on May 14, 1950 by Monogram Pictures and is the eighteenth film in the series. It had the working title of High Stakes.
Suds is a 1920 American silent comedy film directed by John Francis Dillon and starring Mary Pickford. The film is based on the 1904 English stage play 'Op o' Me Thumb, a one-act work first produced in London and presented the following year in New York with Maude Adams, a curtain raiser for her appearance in Peter Pan.
Initiation: Silent Night, Deadly Night 4 (1990)
Silent Night, Deadly Night 4: Initiation is a 1990 American horror film directed by Brian Yuzna and was written by Brian Yuzna, Woody Keith, and Arthur Gorson. The film stars Clint Howard, Neith Hunter, Tommy Hinkley, Reggie Banister, Allyce Beasley, and Maud Adams. The plot focuses on a Los Angeles newspaper reporter who, while investigating the unexplained death of a woman, becomes entangled with a group of witches who are preparing her for their ritual on Christmas Eve.
The film is the third sequel in the Silent Night, Deadly Night franchise, but bears no resemblance to its predecessors, because it drops the "killer Santa" theme completely. It is followed by The Toy Maker (1991).
In 2000, Illinois Gov. George Ryan ordered a moratorium on the death penalty after university students uncovered new evidence proving the innocence of 13 men on death row. This documentary follows the hearings held by a panel Ryan appointed to study the issue and interviews activists, scholars and prisoners, while examining the history of the American death penalty. As Ryan's time in office comes to an end, he must decide what steps to take to reform the judicial system.
In Heaven There Is No Beer? (1984)
In Heaven There Is No Beer? (1984) is a documentary film by Les Blank about polkas and their devotees. It won a special jury award at the 1985 Sundance Film Festival, as well as the Grand Prix at the 1985 Melbourne International Film Festival.
Drums of Destiny (1937)
Drums of Destiny is a 1937 American western film directed by Ray Taylor and starring Tom Keene, Edna Lawrence and Budd Buster. Following the War of 1812 a force of American troops are raised to combat Spanish-led Indian attacks from Spanish Florida.
It sometimes confused with the 1937 film Old Louisiana also made by Crescent and starring Keene, which was originally known by this title.
The film's sets were designed by the art director Frank Dexter.
The Fabulous Fraud (1960)
A mother is shocked when she learns that the daughter she's been touting as royalty has a genuine royal heritage.
Shark River (1953)
Shark River is a 1953 American Florida Western adventure film directed by John Rawlins and written by Louis Lantz and Lewis Meltzer. It stars Steve Cochran, Carole Mathews, Warren Stevens, Robert Cunningham, Ruth Foreman, Spencer Fox and Bill Piper, and was released on November 13, 1953, by United Artists.
Gorilla Ship (1932)
Gorilla Ship is a 1932 American Pre-Code drama film directed by Frank Strayer from an original screenplay by George Waggner. Starring Ralph Ince, Vera Reynolds, and Reed Howes, the film was produced by Ralph M. Like, Ltd. and distributed by Mayfair Pictures. It was released on June 11, 1932.
Hero Beyond the Boundary of Time (1993)
Hero – Beyond the Boundary of Time is a 1993 Hong Kong comedy film directed by Blackie Ko. The film is a spin-off of Louis Cha's novel The Deer and the Cauldron, with Tony Leung reprising his role as "Wai Siu-bo" from the 1984 television series adaption of the same novel. The Chinese title literally translates to The Genuine Wai Siu-bo flirts with women on the Emperor's order. some say it's a parodic prequel of yuen Biao's The Iceman Cometh.
También de dolor se canta (1950)
También de dolor se canta (You also sing because of sadness) is a Mexican film of the Golden Age of Mexican cinema. It stars Pedro Infante, Irma Dorantes and Guillermina Grin. It also features a number of cameo roles from Mexican actors famous at the time, including Germán "Tin Tan" Valdés, Fannie Kauffman and Pedro Vargas amongst others. It also takes a look inside the workings of cinema at the time, not always showing the nicer side.
Thunder II (1987)
Thunder Warrior II (Italian: Thunder 2) is a 1987 Italian action film written and directed by Fabrizio De Angelis (credited as Larry Ludman). It is the sequel to the 1983 film Thunder Warrior, and the second installment in the "Thunder" film series.
Outlaws: The Legend of O.B. Taggart (1994)
Outlaws: The Legend of O.B. Taggart is a 1994 American Western film written by and starring Mickey Rooney.
Disorder in the Court (1936)
Disorder in the Court is the 15th short film released by Columbia Pictures in 1936 starring American slapstick comedy team The Three Stooges (Moe Howard, Larry Fine and Curly Howard). The comedians released 190 short films for the studio between 1934 and 1959.
The Man Who Could Cheat Death (1959)
Director Terence Fisher (The Curse of Frankenstein, Dracula, The Hound of the Baskervilles) transformed the fate of Hammer Pictures with his vibrant and explicit series of gothic horror films, which would become the studio’s signature style for nearly two decades. Fisher continued his winning streak for the studio with this tale of scientific debauchery, which remains one of Hammer Films finest achievements.Doctor and amateur sculptor Georges Bonnet (Anton Diffring Circus of Horrors, Fahrenheit 451) has discovered a murderous method of maintaining his youth, once every ten years he murders a young woman and removes her parathyroid glands to replace his own. But after 104 years, he’s run into some problems. His collaborator is now too old to perform the surgical procedure, and a detective is on his case. In desperation Bonnet blackmails another surgeon (Christopher Lee) into performing the procedure by threatening the life of Janine Dubois (Hazel Court), a woman who both men desire.With cinematography by Jack Asher (whose Bava-esque use of colours lend the film an almost dreamlike quality) and set-design by Bernard Robinson who could miraculously produce lavish and expensive looking sets on a tight budget, Eureka Entertainment is proud to present The Man Who Could Cheat Death available in the UK for the first time on Blu-ray in a special dual-format edition.
Club Life (1986)
A motocross rider (Tom Parsekian) moves to Hollywood and works for a nightclub owner (Tony Curtis) in trouble with mobsters.
A Midwestern ballerina (Marguerite Hickey) moves to New York, auditions for a chorus line and adds two men (Timothy Daly, Antony Hamilton) to her life.
Tough Enough (2006)
Tough Enough (German title: Knallhart) is a German film directed by Detlev Buck, based on the novel Knallhart by Gregor Tessnow and released in 2006. Main actors are David Kross and Jenny Elvers. The screenplay is written by Gregor Tessnow and Zoran Drvenkar.
Al Sur De LA Inocencia (2014)
After a traumatic family event, Vera and Andres flee to the south of the Dominican Republic with Santiago to deal with the loss of their innocence.
I Was a Teenage Frankenstein (1957)
I Was a Teenage Frankenstein (a.k.a. Teenage Frankenstein) is a film starring Whit Bissell, Phyllis Coates and Gary Conway, released by American International Pictures (AIP) in November 1957 as a double feature with Blood of Dracula. It is the follow-up to AIP's box office hit I Was a Teenage Werewolf, released less than five months earlier. Both films later received a sequel in the fictional crossover How to Make a Monster, released in July 1958. The film stars Whit Bissel, Phyllis Coates, Robert Burton, Gary Conway and George Lynn.
Russian Disco (German: Russendisko) is a 2012 German comedy film based on the eponymous novel by Wladimir Kaminer.
Wild Waves (1929)
When Minnie is swept out to sea, it's up to lifeguard Mickey to swim out and save her.
An evil witch is reincarnated, in modern day New York, in the form of a beautiful Vespa riding punkette. To maintain her eternally youthful status, she must sacrifice a virgin and find a sacred ring which holds tremendous powers.
Here Comes Kelly (1943)
Here Comes Kelly is a 1943 American drama film directed by William Beaudine.
The Thoroughbred (1930)
A gifted jockey must overcome unscrupulous horse owners and his own vices to win a race.
North of Arizona (1935)
Perrin is a cowboy who comes to the aid of local Indians being swindled out of their gold. He signs on as a ranch foreman, but learns the ranch is the home of the crooks.
Black Rainbow (1989)
Black Rainbow is a 1989 British supernatural thriller film directed by Mike Hodges and filmed in Rock Hill, South Carolina and Charlotte, North Carolina.
A trip to Russia takes a dangerous turn for an American when local criminals attempt to steal a priceless tiara.