British comedy starring Michael Caine, Billy Connolly and Leonard Rossiter set in an ex-pat community in the Carribean where water is scarce and every drop is meant for drinking. However US oil interests and rebel leaders are determined to exploit the mineral spring.
Monk with a Camera (2014)
Nicholas Vreeland walked away from a worldly life of privilege to become a Tibetan Buddhist monk in 1972.
The Silent Revolution of Truth (2007)
Examines a vast collection of UFO evidence collected over the years by Billy Meier.
The Angel of Pennsylvania Avenue (1996)
The Angel of Pennsylvania Avenue is an American 1996 television film directed by Robert Ellis Miller, the last film Miller directed before his death on January 27, 2017. It was nominated for two Young Artist Awards in 1997. The film was completed days before actor Robert Urich had surgery for cancer.
The Bashful Bachelor (1942)
The Bashful Bachelor is a 1942 American film directed by Malcolm St. Clair. It was the second film in the Lum and Abner film series.
Submerged is a 2000 American direct-to-video action disaster thriller film directed by Fred Olen Ray. The film follows a group of people who become trapped in a plane underwater after their pilot purposefully crash lands them in the ocean for reasons concerning a missile-destroying satellite that one of the passengers owns.
Out Of Sight (2006)
A blind college student investigates her cousin's death.
La vie avec mon père (2005)
Two brothers put their differences aside while coping with their troubled father.
Possible Worlds (2000)
Possible Worlds is a 2000 Canadianfilm adaptation of the 1990 playof the same name by John Mighton.The film is directed by Robert Lepage,widely considered to be Canada’s premiere theatre artist,and starsTom McCamus andTilda Swinton. Music is by George Koller. Mighton approached Lepage to direct an adaption of his play,Lepage had seen a tape of Daniel Brook's minimalistic 1998 production of the play,and agreed to direct the film.He liked Mighton's combining of art and scienceand the theme of diverse, multilayered identity. The Australian film festival Possible Worlds, running since 2006, was named after the film.
In 1919 Nebraska, a motorcycle gang stops at a farm run by two sisters (Tina Herazo, Hilarie Thompson) with occult powers.
The Flying Camel (1994)
A Jewish professor (Gideon Singer), an Arab garbage collector (Salim Dau) and a sexy nun (Laurence Bouvard) unite to build a statue.
Battle of the Amazons (1973)
The Amazons are a tribe of strong, mean, fighting women. There are no men in this tribe, in fact, they kill all male children. Nobody is strong enough to oppose them, until they are challenged by another group of women from a small village armed with their wits and the knowledge of Karate.
He Couldn't Say No (1938)
He Couldn't Say No is a Warner Bros. romantic comedy film released on March 18, 1938. It stars Frank McHugh as a timid advertising man who is dominated by everyone, including his girlfriend, played by Jane Wyman. It is based on the play Larger than Life by Joseph Schrank and the short story of the same name by Norman H. Matson.
Reaper is a 2014 American horror/crime film directed by Philip Shih and written by James Jurdi and Mark James. The film stars Danny Trejo, Shayla Beesley, Vinnie Jones, Jake Busey, James Jurdi, and Christopher Judge. It was released in the United States on June 9, 2015 by Entertainment One.
The Beast of Budapest (1958)
The secret-police chief (Gerald Milton) helps the Soviets take over during the 1956 Hungarian revolution.
Beauties of the Night (1952)
Les Belles de nuit (US title: Beauties of the Night) is a 1952 French language motion picture fantasy directed and written by René Clair who co-produced with Angelo Rizzoli. The film stars Gérard Philipe, Martine Carol, Gina Lollobrigida and Magali Vendeuil. It was nominated the Venice Film Festival for Golden Lion (René Clair).
Bouquet final (2008)
An American funeral director moves to Paris for a new job.
Bedside is a 1934 American pre-Code drama film starring Warren William, Jean Muir and Allen Jenkins. A man passes himself off as a doctor.
Bedtime Story (1941)
Bedtime Story is a 1941 comedy film directed by Alexander Hall and starring Fredric March, Loretta Young and Robert Benchley. The supporting cast includes Eve Arden and Joyce Compton.
Indianapolis Speedway (1939)
Indianapolis Speedway is a 1939 American drama film directed by Lloyd Bacon and written by Sig Herzig and Wally Kline.The film stars Ann Sheridan, Pat O'Brien, John Payne, Gale Page, Frank McHugh and Grace Stafford. The film was released by Warner Bros. on August 5, 1939.
This film is a remake of The Crowd Roars, which starred James Cagney.
Zoo in Budapest (1933)
Zoo in Budapest (1933) is an American Pre-Code film directed by Rowland V. Lee and starring Loretta Young, Gene Raymond, O.P. Heggie, and Paul Fix. Original 35mm prints of the film contained sequences tinted amber or blue.
Vanished Empire (2008)
Two teenagers (Aleksandr Lyapin, Yegor Baranovsky) must re-evaluate their friendship after they both become involved with the same gal (Lidiya Milyuzina).
Le Passager de l'été (2006)
A worker (Grgori Derangre) on a 1950s French farm soon finds his way into the beds of his employer (Catherine Frot) and her daughter (Laura Smet).
Death Machine (1994)
Death Machine is a 1994 Japanese-British science fiction action-horror film written and directed by Stephen Norrington. The film was the directorial debut of Norrington, who had previously worked as a special effects artist on films such as Lifeforce, Aliens, Hardware, The Witches, and Split Second. It stars Brad Dourif, Ely Pouget, William Hootkins, and John Sharian. Rachel Weisz, still early in her career at the time of the film's release, appears briefly in the role of a Junior Executive. The film has undergone numerous reedits since its initial release.
The Tell-Tale Heart (2016)
The Tell-Tale Heart is a horror film directed by John La Tier, based on Edgar Allan Poe's short story with the same name.
Ten Nights in a Bar-Room (1931)
Ten Nights in a Barroom is a 1931 American Pre-Code film directed by William A. O'Connor.
Hell's Angels '69 (1969)
Hell's Angels '69 is a 1969 Outlaw biker film directed by Lee Madden and Conny Van Dyke. The film stars Tom Stern, Jeremy Slate, Conny Van Dyke, and Steve Sandor.
A salesman and his teenage son travel the Spanish coast during the final days of Gen. Francisco Franco's reign.
Boss Wants a Happy Ending (2014)
Sinan meets several odd characters while writing a screenplay.
Tit Coq (1953)
Tit-Coq is a Canadian film, directed by René Delacroix and Gratien Gélinas, and released in 1952. Gélinas' immensely popular play started life as a film script, but when he had difficulty with the financing he performed it on stage. By 1952 he was able to raise the money. Filmed essentially as it appeared on stage, it tells the story of Tit-coq (Gélinas), a shy, awkward French-Canadian soldier during World War II with an irreverent sense of humour who falls for the sister (Monique Miller) of a friend (Clément Latour). She promises to wait for him when he is sent to fight oversees, but she doesn’t. When Tit-coq returns he is once again alone in the world.
The film's cast also includes Juliette Béliveau, Denise Pelletier and Jean Duceppe.
The film won the Canadian Film Award for Film of the Year in 1953. Gélinas was so moved by the victory that he began to cry during his acceptance speech, and presenter Dorothy Lamour pulled the handkerchief out of his suit pocket and began to dab at his eyes as he spoke.
A restored print of the film was screened at the 2000 Toronto International Film Festival, before going into a limited run at repertory theatres.
The Other Side of the Mountain (2012)
A soldier from South Korea and a North Korean nurse meet during war but are separated by borders.
Lock Charmer (2014)
Lock Charmer (Spanish: El cerrajero) is a 2014 Argentine drama film written and directed by Natalia Smirnoff. The film premiered in-competition in the World Cinema Dramatic Competition at 2014 Sundance Film Festival on January 21, 2014.
The film later premiered at the 2014 Fribourg International Film Festival on March 29, 2014.
We Who Are Young (1940)
We Who Are Young is a 1940 American drama film written by Dalton Trumbo and starring Lana Turner, John Shelton, and Gene Lockhart. Directed by Harold S. Bucquet.
It Begins with the End (2010)
A French couple's (Emmanuelle Béart, Michaël Cohen) passionate love-hate relationship unfolds from the point of its dissolution.
Hulk Blood Tapes (2015)
Five friends on a road trip to see their favorite band are detoured along the way, and when they become lost, they find they're willing to do anything to survive the night.
Letters from the South (2013)
A collection of six short films about the topic of the Chinese Diaspora in South-East Asia. Each film is presented as a letter representing the filmmaker's feelings and emotions toward their original homeland, China.
Crest of the Wave (1954)
Seagulls Over Sorrento, released as Crest of the Wave in the United States and Canada, is a 1954 British drama film made by the Boulting Brothers based on the play of the same name by Hugh Hastings. The film stars Gene Kelly and was one of three made by Kelly in Europe over an 18-month period to make use of frozen MGM funds. The cast features John Justin, Bernard Lee and Jeff Richards. Although the film finished shooting in July 1953, MGM could not release it in the UK until the play finished its London run, which delayed the film's release for almost a year.
Bjork: Biophilia Live (2014)
Biophilia Live is a concert film by Nick Fenton and Peter Strickland that captures the human element of Björk's multi-disciplinary multimedia project: Biophilia.
The Mutilator (1985)
The Mutilator is a 1985 American horror film written, directed, and produced by Buddy Cooper, and co-directed by John S. Douglass.
Anxiety (Spanish: Ansiedad) is a 1953 Mexican musical drama film directed by Miguel Zacarías and starring Pedro Infante, Libertad Lamarque and Irma Dorantes.
7 Grandmasters (1977)
7 Grandmasters is a 1978 kung fu film directed by Joseph Kuo, starring Mark Long, Jack Long, Alan Chui, Corey Yuen and Lee Yi Min. It was filmed in Mandarin, as opposed to Cantonese which is more common due to Hong Kong's enormous output on the genre.
Abduction is a 1975 film directed by Joseph Zito, produced and written by Kent E. Carroll and based on the novel Black Abductor by Harrison James. It stars Gregory Rozakis, David Pendleton and Judith-Marie Bergan and was first released in the U.S. on October 24, 1975. A young newspaper heiress is kidnapped and brutalised by a group of radicals and becomes sympathetic to their cause.
Abilene Trail (1951)
Abilene Trail is a 1951 American western film directed by Lewis D. Collins and starring Whip Wilson, Noel Neill and Andy Clyde.
Boy Interrupted (2009)
Boy Interrupted is a 2009 documentary feature film about the suicide in 2005 of Evan Perry, a 15-year-old boy from New York. The title references the best-selling memoir Girl, Interrupted, also about mental illness.
Love and Other Catastrophes (1996)
Love and Other Catastrophes is a quirky 1996 Australian romantic comedy film featuring Frances O'Connor, Radha Mitchell, Alice Garner, Matthew Dyktynski, Matt Day and Kym Gyngell. The film was the first full-length release by director Emma-Kate Croghan and is set and filmed at Melbourne University where she studied writing and film directing.
The film was nominated for five Australian Film Institute awards, including best film, best original screenplay, best actress, best supporting actress, and editing. Garner won a Film Critics Circle of Australia award for best supporting actress for her role in the movie.
Forklift driver Ferdinand Weitel takes a trip through German party life.
You're Never Too Young (1955)
When an aspiring barber becomes inadvertently involved in the theft of a valuable diamond, necessity forces him to masquerade as a 12 year-old child - with humorous consequences.
Hollywood Cowboy (1937)
Hollywood Cowboy is a 1937 American adventure film directed by Ewing Scott and written by Daniel Jarrett and Ewing Scott. The film stars George O'Brien, Cecilia Parker, Maude Eburne, Joe Caits and Frank Milan. The film was released on May 28, 1937, by RKO Pictures.
The king and a servant fall in love with the wife of a castle master.
The Thirst (2007)
The Thirst is a 2006 American horror film directed by Jeremy Kasten.
Sticks and Stones (1970)
Although their parents are largely absent from their lives, Joey (Justin Isfeld) and his friends Book (Max Goldblatt) and Mouth (Chauncey Leopardi) are able to bond over their favorite sport, baseball, which they play all summer. But when a sadistic bully (Jordan Brower) targets them for abuse, even baseball can't possibly comfort them. As their tormentor ups the ante, the boys know they must defend themselves somehow. They plot revenge, but will they be able to fight violence with violence?
Let's Get Tough! (1942)
Let's Get Tough! is a 1942 film and the ninth film in the East Side Kids series, starring Leo Gorcey (as Muggs), Huntz Hall (as Glimpy), Bobby Jordan (as Danny), and Robert Armstrong (as "Pops" the Cop). Released in early 1942, it was directed by Wallace Fox, and features the gang caught up in World War II and fighting the Black Dragon Society, an enemy sabotage ring.
Journey to Shiloh (1968)
Journey to Shiloh is a 1968 Technicolor epic western film starring James Caan, Michael Sarrazin, Harrison Ford, Brenda Scott, Albert Popwell, Jan-Michael Vincent, Robert Pine, Noah Beery and directed by William Hale. As well early starring performances from Caan and Sarrazin, it also features small parts for up-and-coming actors Harrison Ford and Jan-Michael Vincent.
Wounded Love (2016)
A stranger saves a woman who is trapped in a troubled relationship, and their love becomes gives her the courage to face the darkness and save herself. But her past life isn't about to set her free.
Over the Line (1995)
An impulsive fling makes a college professor the obsession of a dangerous admirer.
Have a Good Funeral, My Friend... Sartana Will Pay (1970)
Have a Good Funeral, My Friend... Sartana Will Pay (Italian: Buon funerale amigos!... paga Sartana) is a 1970 Italian Spaghetti Western film directed by Giuliano Carnimeo, written by Roberto Gianviti and starring Gianni Garko.
The Way of the West (1934)
The Way of the West is a 1934 American film directed by Robert Emmett Tansey.
The Great McGonagall (1975)
An out-of-work Scottish weaver (Spike Milligan) wants to be Queen Victoria's (Peter Sellers) poet laureate.
The Dog, the General, and the Birds (2003)
In this animated feature set in the early 1800s, a young Russian general (Michel Elias) saves Moscow by lighting the city's birds -- and thus the city -- on fire, causing an invading Napoleon Bonaparte to turn back. Unfortunately for the general, the birds never forgive him, and for years attack and terrorize him every time he steps outside. One day the general meets a friendly dog whose bark keeps the birds away, and together they begin a journey to make amends with the angry birds.
Watermark is a feature documentary film that brings together diverse stories from around the globe about our relationship with water: how we are drawn to it, what we learn from it, how we use it and the consequences of that use. We see massive floating abalone farms off China’s Fujian coast and the construction site of the biggest arch dam in the world – the Xiluodu, six times the size of the Hoover. We visit the barren desert delta where the mighty Colorado River no longer reaches the ocean, and the water-intensive leather tanneries of Dhaka.
The lives of three people intersect as they explore means of communication.
The Clown At Midnight (1999)
The Clown at Midnight is a 1998 horror film directed by Jean Pellerin and starring Sarah Lassez, James Duvall, Tatyana Ali, Christopher Plummer and Margot Kidder.
Fast Workers (1933)
Fast Workers, also known as Rivets, is a 1933 pre-Code drama film starring John Gilbert and Robert Armstrong as construction workers and romantic rivals for the character played by Mae Clarke. The film, which is based on the unproduced play Rivets by John W. McDermott, was directed by an uncredited Tod Browning. The supporting cast features Virginia Cherrill and Sterling Holloway.
Tante Hilda! (2014)
Aunt Hilda! or Tante Hilda is an animated French film directed by Benoît Chieux and Jacques-Rémy Girerd.
Stunt Pilot (1939)
Tailspin Tommy joins a movie company as stunt flyer. When a murder occurs, Tommy tries to solve the mystery.
Ring of Terror (1962)
Ring of Terror is a black-and-white 1962 horror film, which centers around a young medical student named Lewis Moffitt who must open a crypt and steal the ring of a deceased man in order to join a fraternity. It was directed by Clark L. Paylow from a screenplay by Lewis Simeon and Jerrold I. Zinnamon. Ring of Terror stars George E. Mather as Lewis, with Austin Green and Esther Furst in supporting roles.
Ring of Terror was poorly received by nearly every critic who reviewed it. Criticisms were directed at the pacing and the age of the actors, with many critics feeling it was unsuitable for them to play college students due to their age. The film was featured in the sixth episode of the second season of Mystery Science Theater 3000, along with the third chapter of the 1939 serial The Phantom Creeps.
Last Summer (2013)
Gay teens (Samuel Pettit, Sean Rose) spend one final, sweet summer together before each goes his separate way.
Goin' Fishin' (1940)
Goin' Fishin' is a 1940 Our Gang short comedy film directed by Edward Cahn. It was the 191st Our Gang short (192nd episode, 103rd talking short, 104th talking episode, and 23rd MGM produced episode) that was released.
Choice of Arms (1981)
Choice of Arms (French: Le Choix des armes) is a 1981 French crime film directed by Alain Corneau. The main roles are played by Yves Montand, Catherine Deneuve and Gerard Depardieu. Although in structure a crime film, it is as much a character study of people under stress and an examination of aspects of French society.
Million Dollar Legs (1932)
Million Dollar Legs is a 1932 American Pre-Code comedy film starring Jack Oakie and W. C. Fields, directed by Edward F. Cline, produced by Herman J. Mankiewicz (co-writer of Citizen Kane) and B. P. Schulberg, co-written by Joseph L. Mankiewicz, and released by Paramount Pictures. The film was inspired by the 1932 Summer Olympics, held in Los Angeles.
In Debt We Trust: America Before the Bubble Bursts (2007)
Corporations make money when consumers make poor financial decisions.
Flight Lieutenant (1942)
Flight Lieutenant is a 1942 film starring Pat O'Brien as Sam Doyle, a disgraced commercial pilot who works to regain the respect of his son (Glenn Ford) against the backdrop of World War II. Its advertising slogan was "roaring with thrills, throbbing with romance" with the love interest provided by Evelyn Keyes as Susie Thompson.
It was directed by Sidney Salkow, a Harvard Law School grad who had himself served in the Pacific and been shot down. A review in the New York Times considered that the film was a "dreary father-and-son tale" with much mawkish sentimentality.
Cave of Outlaws (1951)
Cave of Outlaws is a 1951 Technicolor Western film directed by William Castle and starring Macdonald Carey and Alexis Smith.
It was also known as The Cave.
Dandy Dick (1935)
Dandy Dick is a 1935 British comedy film starring Will Hay. It was based on the 1887 play Dandy Dick by Arthur Wing Pinero. It is the second and last of his films to be based on a play by Arthur Wing Pinero – the first was Those Were the Days which was based on The Magistrate. Moore Marriott, who played an uncredited role in the film, later became a famous stuntman to Hay in films later on alongside Graham Moffatt, it was during the film of Dandy Dick that Marriott introduced the idea of being a stuntman to Hay.
Hi-Ho Mistahey! (2013)
Hi-Ho Mistahey! is a 2013 National Film Board of Canada feature documentary film by Alanis Obomsawin that profiles Shannen's Dream, an activist campaign first launched by Shannen Koostachin, a Cree teenager from Attawapiskat, to lobby for improved educational opportunities for First Nations youth.
The Story of Molly X (1949)
The Story of Molly X is a 1949 film noir crime film directed by Crane Wilbur and starring June Havoc, John Russell and Dorothy Hart. A woman tries to reform after being sent to prison, but faces obstacles.
House of Blackmail (1953)
A blackmailer is murdered, and the police find that there is a long list of suspects who wanted to see him dead.
Road Agent (1941)
Road Agent is a 1941 American film starring Dick Foran, Andy Devine and Leo Carillo. It was the second in a series of Mexican road pictures. Filming started October 1941.
Waiter! (French: Garçon!) is a 1983 French film directed by Claude Sautet and starring Yves Montand, Nicole Garcia, Jacques Villeret, Marie Dubois, Dominique Laffin, and Bernard Fresson. It received 4 César nominations, for Best Actor, Best Supporting Actor (twice) and Best Sound.
Chronicle of Poor Lovers (1954)
Chronicle of Poor Lovers (Italian: Cronache di poveri amanti) is a 1954 Italian drama film directed by Carlo Lizzani. It was entered into the 1954 Cannes Film Festival.
Heidi and Peter (1955)
Heidi and Peter (German: Heidi und Peter) is a 1955 Swiss family drama film directed by Franz Schnyder and starring Heinrich Gretler, Elsbeth Sigmund and Thomas Klameth. It was a sequel to the 1952 film Heidi, which was itself an adaptation of the 1880 novel Heidi by Johanna Spyri.
A Dog Of Flanders (1959)
A Dog of Flanders is an American film, released in 1959 by 20th Century Fox in CinemaScope and Color by De Luxe. Based on the 1872 novel of the same name by Ouida. It was directed by James B. Clark, with stars David Ladd, Donald Crisp and Theodore Bikel. The film has a happy ending for the boy and his dog. "Patrasche" is played by Spike the Mastador, best known for playing the title character in Old Yeller.
Stealing America: Vote By Vote (2008)
Stealing America: Vote by Vote is a 2008 documentary film directed by filmmaker, Dorothy Fadiman, which examines the state of election manipulation in the United States. The film focuses on voter disfranchisement, the use of electronic voting machines, and voting anomalies such as uncounted ballots, inaccurate final vote tallies, and vote-switching.
The film is narrated by Peter Coyote and features film clips and interviews, including those from Greg Palast, Brad Friedman, Ion Sancho, Pete McCloskey, Paul Craig Roberts, Harvey Wasserman, Bob Hagan, Charles Traylor, Bob Fitrakis, Charles Lewis, Avi Rubin, John Zogby, Clint Curtis, and former employees from Diebold.
The San Francisco Bay Guardian wrote, "The scariest movie of 2008 so far is, quite possibly, Dorothy Fadiman's 'Stealing America: Vote by Vote,' a stomach-turning look at election irregularities that stretch back as far as 1996, with a special emphasis on the über-fishy goings-on in Ohio circa 2004." The Seattle Times wrote, "The horror of 'Stealing America' arises from the evidence supporting Fadiman's suggestion that the '04 election was rigged. Through a combination of first-person accounts (including Democratic Sen. Bob Hagan of Ohio, who also witnessed vote-switching firsthand), extensive research and revealing clips from multiple TV news sources, Fadiman investigates the many 'glitches' in voting procedures that result in literally millions of votes being potentially 'lost, miscounted or even deleted."
Entertainment Weekly wrote of the film that it was, "tersely sobering documentary. Its provocative thesis is that the age of electronic voting machines has actually made election fraud easier. If that sounds like a conspiracy theory, it is. But Stealing America: Vote by Vote mounts its case with hardheaded numerical logic."
The Vampire (1957)
The Vampire is a black and white 1957 horror film, produced by Arthur Gardner and Jules V. Levy, and directed by Paul Landres. Like 1956's The Werewolf, it offered a science fiction take on a traditionally supernatural creature, although the films were produced by different production companies.
The film was released theatrically on a double bill with The Monster That Challenged the World.
Those Were The Days! (1940)
Those Were the Days! is a 1940 film comedy starring William Holden and Bonita Granville.
The cast also featured young Judith Barrett, who made a decision to retire from acting after this.
Story of a Love Story (1973)
Story of a Love Story, also known as Impossible Object, is a 1973 drama film starring Alan Bates and Dominique Sanda. It was directed by John Frankenheimer and based on a novel by Nicholas Mosley. It was screened at the 1973 Cannes Film Festival, but wasn't entered into the main competition.
Heavy Metal Horror (2014)
Julia is hounded by an evil spirit until she escapes her pimp and crosses paths with a heavy metal band.
Marinoni: The Fire in the Frame (2015)
Marinoni: The Fire in the Frame is a Canadian documentary film, directed by Tony Girardin and released in 2014. The film profiles Giuseppe Marinoni, a former competitive cyclist turned bicycle manufacturer who at age 75 is attempting to set a new cycling time record for his age bracket. As a secondary storyline, the film also focuses on Marinoni's longtime friendship with champion cyclist Jocelyn Lovell, who raced on a Marinoni bike until his career ended when a traffic accident left him quadriplegic.
A suburban church unites with an at-risk high school in Portland, Ore., to create a viable institution of learning for students, staff and volunteers.
Under the Electric Sky (2014)
EDC 2013: Under the Electric Sky is an American musical documentary film co-directed by Dan Cutforth and Jane Lipsitz. The film also features Pasquale Rotella, producer of the Electric Daisy Carnival.
The film had its world premiere at 2014 Sundance Film Festival on January 18, 2014. The film later screened at Sundance London Film Festival on April 25, 2014.
Focus Features acquired the distribution rights of the film.
Dark Revelations (2016)
A couple make their way to a mysterious cabin deep in the forest after a biblical rapture leaves demons roaming Earth.
Black Or White (2014)
Black or White is a 2014 American drama film directed and written by Mike Binder. The film stars Kevin Costner, Octavia Spencer, Gillian Jacobs, Jennifer Ehle, Anthony Mackie and Bill Burr. The film premiered at the 2014 Toronto International Film Festival and was released in the United States on January 30, 2015.
21 Below (2009)
A family in Buffalo NY is chronicled as they struggle to stay together in tough times.
Warrior of the Lost World (1983)
A lone warrior is convinced to help find a woman's father who has been kidnapped by their enemy in a post-apocalyptic world.
The Christmas Star (1986)
Counterfeiter Horace McNickle escapes prison through his extraordinary likeness to St. Nick. The police are closing in, but Christmas is so near that there are Santas everywhere. McNickle is desperate to recover loot from an earlier caper but can’t make a move until he takes advantage of two neighborhood kids who really believe he is Santa.
Manda Bala (Send a Bullet) (2007)
Manda Bala (Send a Bullet) is an American documentary film directed by Jason Kohn about corruption and kidnapping in Brazil.
Kohn has said "I really thought of Manda Bala as a non-fiction RoboCop depicting a very real, broken, and violent society." It premiered January 20, 2007 at the 2007 Sundance Film Festival where it won the Grand Jury Prize for Documentary and the Excellence in Cinematography award. It had a limited release in North America beginning on August 17, 2007. On March 18, 2008, Manda Bala won the award for Outstanding Achievement in Nonfiction Feature Filmmaking at the inaugural Cinema Eye Honors.
Have Mercy on Us All (2007)
Have Mercy on Us All aka. Seeds of Death (original French title: Pars vite et reviens tard, lit. "Leave quickly and come back late") is a 2007 film about the return of the Plague to modern Paris, directed by Régis Wargnier and based on the 2003 novel by Fred Vargas.
It was released in France on January 24, 2007.
The Speed Reporter (1936)
An ambitious crime reporter sets out to expose a phony reform league.
For Love of Liberty: The Story of America's Black Patriots (2010)
America's black heroes and their pivotal role in the U.S. military, from the Revolution through modern times.
Le Petit Soldat (1963)
Before his convention-shattering debut, Breathless, had even premiered, Jean-Luc Godard leapt into the making of his second feature, a thriller that would tackle the most controversial subject in France: the use of torture in the Algerian War. Despite his lack of political convictions, photojournalist Bruno Forestier (Michel Subor) is roped into a paramilitary group waging a shadow war in Geneva against the Algerian independence movement. Anna Karina (in her first collaboration with Godard, whose camera is visibly besotted with her) is beguiling as the mysterious woman with whom Forestier becomes infatuated. Banned for two and a half years by French censors for its depiction of brutal tactics on the part of the French government and the Algerian fighters alike, Le petit soldat finds the young Godard already retooling cinema as a vehicle for existential inquiry, political argument, and ephemeral portraiture—in other words, as a medium for delivering “truth twenty-four times per second.”