Shiri (1999)

Shiri (Hangul: 쉬리; RR: Swiri) is a 1999 South Korean action film, written and directed by Kang Je-gyu. Swiri was the first Hollywood-style big-budget blockbuster to be produced in the "new" Korean film industry (i.e. after Korea's major economic boom in late 1990s). Created as a deliberate homage to the "high-octane" action film made popular by Hollywood through 1980s, it also contained a story that draws on strong Korean national sentiment to fuel its drama. Much of the film's visual style shares that of the Asian action cinema, and particularly Hong Kong action cinema, of John Woo, Tsui Hark, Ringo Lam, and the relentless pace of the second unit directors, like Vic Armstrong and Guy Hamilton, in the James Bond films. The movie was released under the name Shiri outside of South Korea; in Korea, the title was spelled Swiri. The name refers to Coreoleuciscus splendidus, a fish found in Korean fresh-water streams. At one point Park has a monologue wherein he describes how the waters from both North and South Korea flow freely together, and how the fish can be found in either water without knowing which it belongs to. This ties into the film's ambitions to be the first major-release film to directly address the still-thorny issue of Korean reunification.

Kadhal Desam (1996)

Kadhal Desam is a 1996 Tamil language action romance film written and directed by Kathir and produced by K. T. Kunjumon. The film starred Abbas, Vineeth and Tabu in the lead roles, while S. P. Balasubrahmanyam, Vadivelu, Chinni Jayanth and Srividya played other pivotal characters. K. V. Anand was the cinematographer for the project and A. R. Rahman composed the film's soundtrack and score. The film opened in August 1996 to positive reviews from critics and became a box office success. The film was dubbed into Telugu as Prema Desam. It was also remade in Bangladesh as Narir Mon, starring Riaz, Shakil Khan and Shabnur respectively.

Francis in the Haunted House (1956)

Francis in the Haunted House is a 1956 American black-and-white comedy film from Universal-International, produced by Robert Arthur, directed by Charles Lamont that stars Mickey Rooney and Virginia Welles. This is the seventh and final film in Universal-International's Francis the Talking Mule series, notably without series director Arthur Lubin, star Donald O'Connor, or Francis' voice actor Chill Wills.

Circle Of Eight (2009)

When a woman moves into a Los Angeles apartment block, the deaths of several of her neighbors lead her on a hunt to solve the mystery behind them.

The Falcon's Alibi (1946)

The Falcon's Alibi is a 1946 American mystery film directed by Ray McCarey and starring Tom Conway, Rita Corday and Vince Barnett. It was the ninth film featuring Conway as The Falcon. After the following film, The Falcon's Adventure, the series was ended due to declining popularity.

Torrente 2: Mission in Marbella (2001)

Torrente 2: Misión en Marbella is a 2001 Spanish dark comedy. The film is the sequel to Torrente, el brazo tonto de la ley, and, like the first film, it was written and directed by Santiago Segura who takes the leading role of José Luis Torrente.

Titanic Town (1998)

Titanic Town is a 1998 film directed by Roger Michell and starring Julie Walters, Ciarán Hinds, Nuala O'Neill, and Ciarán McMenamin. It is set in Belfast during the Troubles.

Wonder Bar (1934)

Wonder Bar is a 1934 American pre-Code movie adaptation of a Broadway musical of the same name directed by Lloyd Bacon with musical numbers created by Busby Berkeley. It starred Al Jolson, Kay Francis, Dolores del Río, Ricardo Cortez, Dick Powell, Guy Kibbee, Ruth Donnelly, Hugh Herbert, Louise Fazenda, Fifi D'Orsay, Merna Kennedy, Henry O'Neill, Robert Barrat, Henry Kolker, and Spencer Charters in the main roles. For its time, Wonder Bar was considered risqué, barely passing the censors at the Hays Office. The title is a pun on "wunderbar," which is German for "wonderful."

Who Is Harry Nilsson (And Why Is Everybody Talkin' About Him?) (2010)

Who is Harry Nilsson (And Why Is Everybody Talkin' About Him?) is a documentary about the American musician Harry Nilsson that premiered at the Santa Barbara International Film Festival in 2006. It was released to theatres in September 2010 and on DVD in October that year. Writing in Entertainment Weekly, Stephen King said of the film: "Who Is Harry Nilsson is some piece of work, an exploration of the dark side of success that’s hard to watch, and even harder to forget."

Rio 2096: A Story of Love and Fury (2013)

Rio 2096: A Story of Love and Fury (Portuguese: Uma História de Amor e Fúria) is a 2013 Brazilian animated drama film written and directed by Luiz Bolognesi. The film follows important moments in the history of Brazil, narrated by a character who has been living for over 600 years, seeking for the resurrection of his beloved Janaína. It was submitted to the Academy Award for Best Animated Feature in the 86th edition.

Pure Blood (2000)

A provocative twist on a classic vampire tale.

The Happy Road (1957)

The Happy Road is a 1957 French-American comedy film starring Gene Kelly, Barbara Laage, Michael Redgrave and Bobby Clark. Its plot involves two students who escape from their Swiss private school and make for Paris.

Riot in Cell Block 11 (1954)

Early in his career, Don Siegel made his mark with this sensational and high-octane but economically constructed drama set in a maximum-security penitentiary. Riot in Cell Block 11, the brainchild of producer extraordinaire Walter Wanger, is a ripped-from-the-headlines social-problem picture about inmates’ rights that was inspired by a recent spate of uprisings in American prisons. In Siegel’s hands, the film, shot on location at Folsom State Prison, with real inmates and guards as extras, is at once brash and humane, showcasing the hard-boiled visual flair and bold storytelling for which the director would become known.

The Marines Are Coming (1934)

The Marines Are Coming is a 1934 American film directed by David Howard. It was the final film acting role of William Haines who had a major success in the 1928 film Tell it to the Marines.

The Man in Half Moon Street (1945)

The Man in Half Moon Street (1945) is a fantasy film dealing with a man who retains his youth and cannot die, living throughout the ages. The plot is similar to Oscar Wilde's Picture of Dorian Gray, except that there are more logical explanations for the eternal youth of the main character. The film is based on a play by Barré Lyndon, and stars Nils Asther and Helen Walker with direction by Ralph Murphy.

Chad Hanna (1940)

Chad Hanna is a 1940 Technicolor film directed by Henry King, and was adapted from a bestseller of sorts that was published that same year. The novel was written by Walter Dumaux Edmonds (after it had first been published in serial form in the Saturday Evening Post under the title "Red Wheels Rolling".) It stars Henry Fonda and Dorothy Lamour.

Wake Up Love (1996)

Ernesto (Daro Grandinetti) is a middle-aged journalist based in Buenos Aires, Argentina. When he attends a reunion of old friends -- all former radicals like himself -- he is plunged into a midlife crisis. Particularly problematic is his discovery that his first love (Soledad Silveyra), whom he has not seen in decades, wound up marrying one of his friends (Juan Leyrado). The old friends discuss memories from their exciting youth as they grapple with the growing banality of middle age.

Murderers' Row (1966)

Second feature in the Matt Helm series. Secret agent Matt Helm rescues the kidnapped inventor of an ultra-destructive "hello beam" capable of destroying Washington D.C. Stars Dean Martin, Ann-Margret, Karl Malden, Camilla Sparv, James Gregory, Beverly Adams.

The Risen (2002)

A rogue government agent threatens to unleash an unspeakable evil upon humanity.

Escape to Athena (1979)

Battle of action and wits in a World War Two prison camp, where the Führer's scheme for looting a treasure-laden island off Greece is under way. Prisoners of war labour under the eye of the camp's Austrian Commandant, Major Otto Hecht (Roger Moore) as they dig up priceless Greek art. Zeno (Telly Savalas), the island's resistance leader, and his woman, Eleana (Claudia Cardinale), scheme to defeat the occupiers. Zeno and his men clash with the Germans to save the lives of condemned prisoners and try to locate a submarine oil supply depot. If the Germans are to be defeated, they must also seek and dismantle the communications equipment on Mount Athens which promises a blaze of action...

Alucarda (1978)

Alucarda (Spanish title: Alucarda, la hija de las tinieblas, or Alucarda, the daughter of darkness) is a 1977 Mexican horror film directed by Juan López Moctezuma, and starring Tina Romero in the title role. Often thought to be based on the 1872 novella Carmilla, it revolves around two teenage orphan girls living in a Catholic convent, who unleash a demonic force and become possessed by Satan. Though it is a Mexican Spanish language film, it was originally filmed in English, as evidenced by the fact that the lip movements match the dubbed English dialogue. It was released in theaters across Mexico on January 26, 1978.

The Grandmother (1970)

A boy plants a seed to grow a grandmother.

Woman Is the Future of Man (2004)

Woman Is the Future of Man is a 2004 South Korean film directed by Hong Sang-soo. The film was not a box-office hit, but was entered in the competition category of the 2004 Cannes Film Festival and received screenings at several other festivals. The title of the film is a translation of a line from a poem by Louis Aragon that the director saw printed on a French postcard.

Modra (2010)

When Lina gets dumped by her boyfriend right before she leaves for her summer vacation in Europe, she invites another boy along instead. She soon discovers she has nothing in common with her new beau, and her family only makes matters worse by trying to force the two together.

Hell Hunters (1986)

Hell Hunters is a 1988 German/American horror film produced and directed by Ernst Ritter von Theumer, and starring Maud Adams, George Lazenby and Stewart Granger.

Leave It to Blondie (1945)

Leave It to Blondie is a 1945 black and white comedy film and the fifteenth of the 28 Blondie films.

Zone 39 (1996)

Zone 39 (The Zone) is a 1996 Australian science fiction psychological drama film by director John Tatoulis. It features cast members Carolyn Bock, Peter Phelps and William Zappa, and runs for 93 minutes. The film tells the story of a future where the environment has been ravaged, leaving the world desolate. Two surviving factions, the New Territories and the Federal Republics, have been at war for 40 years. Finally, they have agreed to peace terms thanks to the efforts of the Central Union (CU). One of the security experts for the CU, Anne (Bock), decodes the encrypted messages of her boss, only to discover that one of the security zones has suffered a deadly contamination. Mysteriously, she dies shortly thereafter, leaving her soldier husband Leo (Phelps) devastated. To recuperate, Leo is assigned to guard duty at the border outpost named Zone 39. The remainder of the film deals with Leo's struggle to cope with isolation and the death of his wife. She appears to him in hallucinations, perhaps brought on by the tranquillizers he has been taking.

Flying with Music (1942)

Flying with Music is a 1942 American musical film directed by George Archainbaud and written by Louis S. Kaye and M. Coates Webster. The film stars Marjorie Woodworth, George Givot, William Marshall, Edward Gargan, Jerry Bergen and Norma Varden. The film was released on May 22, 1942, by United Artists.

Fatty Drives the Bus (1999)

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Lighting Bill (1934)

Landis kills Tom Ross but fails to get his money. Now he is after the Ross ranch for the money he knows is there. When he tries to evict Ross with gambling IOU's, Bill drives him away. With the Ross cowhands out after his rustlers, he finds the money. But Bill is right on his trail.

Something to Shout About (1943)

Something to Shout About is a 1943 Columbia Pictures musical film directed by Gregory Ratoff. The film stars Don Ameche and Janet Blair and was nominated for two Oscars.

Angie (1994)

Angie is a 1994 American romantic comedy-drama film produced by Caravan Pictures directed by Martha Coolidge, and starring Geena Davis as the title character. It is based on the 1991 novel Angie, I Says by Avra Wing, which was a New York Times Notable Book of 1991.

Two Tickets to Broadway (1951)

Two Tickets to Broadway is a 1951 American Technicolor musical film directed by James V. Kern and filmed on the RKO Forty Acres backlot. It was nominated for an Academy Award for Sound Recording (John Aalberg). The film was choreographed by Busby Berkeley. The roles of the two delicatessen owners were originally offered to Stan Laurel and Oliver Hardy, who had to turn down the parts due to Laurel being ill.

Computer Beach Party (1987)

A nerd (Hank Amigo), his buddy (Andre Chimene) and the mayor's daughter (Stacey Nemour) fight to save their Galveston, Texas, beach.

The Murder In China Basin (1999)

An accused murderer (Chris Byrne) enlists the aid of his ex-wife to prove his innocence.

Grey Skies (2010)

College friends (Stacy Jorgensen, Aaron McPherson, Anne Griffin) encounter aliens at the remote site of their reunion party.

The Magnificent Rogue (1947)

The Magnificent Rogue is a 1946 American comedy film directed by Albert S. Rogell and written by Dane Lussier and Sherman L. Lowe. The film stars Lynne Roberts, Warren Douglas, Gerald Mohr, Stephanie Bachelor, Adele Mara and Grady Sutton. The film was released on November 7, 1946, by Republic Pictures.

Un novio para dos hermanas (1967)

Un novio para dos hermanas ("A Boyfriend for Two Sisters") is a 1967 Mexican film. It stars Pili & Mili. Sara García plays Seňora Cáceres.

Amazon Quest (1954)

Amazon Quest is a 1949 American adventure film directed by Steve Sekely and written by Al Martin. The film stars Tom Neal, Carole Mathews, Carole Donne, Don Zelaya, Ralph Graves, Joseph Crehan, Jack George, Joseph Granby, Edward Clark and Julian Rivero. The film was released on May 13, 1949, by Film Classics.

A Ripple Of Hope (2010)

Attendees of Robert F. Kennedy's April 4, 1968 speech discuss its impact.

Soldier Girls (1981)

Soldier Girls is a 1981 documentary film by Nick Broomfield and Joan Churchill about several women training in the US army. Under the aggressive Sergeant Abing are several young women, some dedicated to defending their country, others who seem to have been forced into joining by circumstance. Several of these recruits become harder and colder through the course of their basic training at Fort Gordon. Excerpts from the film are used in U2's song "Seconds" on their third album, War.

Terror in the Wax Museum (1973)

Terror in the Wax Museum is a 1973 American horror mystery film directed by Georg Fenady and starring Ray Milland, Elsa Lanchester, Maurice Evans, John Carradine, Mark Edwards, Louis Hayward, Patric Knowles, and Lisa Lu. The film was released by Cinerama Releasing Corporation on May 1973. It is set in London at the end of the Victorian era.

Fragment of Fear (1970)

Fragment of Fear is a 1970 British thriller film, adapted from the book A Fragment of Fear by John Bingham, starring David Hemmings, Gayle Hunnicutt, Wilfrid Hyde-White, Roland Culver, Flora Robson and Arthur Lowe. The wild British jazz score composed by Johnny Harris was later used by Levi's to soundtrack their European Kung Fu TV advertising campaign in the late nineties.

The Blue Lagoon (1949)

The Blue Lagoon is a 1949 British romance and adventure film produced and directed by Frank Launder, starring Jean Simmons and Donald Houston. The screenplay was adapted by John Baines, Michael Hogan and Frank Launder from the novel The Blue Lagoon by Henry De Vere Stacpoole. The original music score was composed by Clifton Parker and the cinematography was by Geoffrey Unsworth. The film tells the story of two young children shipwrecked on a tropical island paradise in the South Pacific. Emotional feelings and physical changes arise as they grow to maturity and fall in love. The film has major thematic similarities to the Biblical story of Adam and Eve.

The Dark (1979)

A writer (William Devane) and a TV newswoman (Cathy Lee Crosby) link a California killing spree to an alien werewolf in blue jeans.

Snake-Crane Secret (1978)

A family tries to keep its secret kung-fu book safe.

Clear All Wires! (1933)

Clear All Wires! is a 1933 American pre-Code comedy film directed by George W. Hill and written by Bella Spewack, Sam Spewack and Delmer Daves. The film stars Lee Tracy, Benita Hume, Una Merkel, James Gleason, Alan Edwards and Eugene Sigaloff. The film was released on February 24, 1933, by Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer.

The Last Slumber Party (1987)

An escaped killer and boys with beer visit three teens (Jan Jensen, Nancy Meyer, JoAnn Whitley) having a pajama party.

The Secret Land (1948)

The Secret Land is a 1948 American documentary film about an American expedition code-named "Operation High Jump" to explore Antarctica. It won the Academy Award for Academy Award for Best Documentary Feature.

Voice of the Whistler (1945)

Voice of the Whistler is a 1945 American mystery film noir based on the radio drama The Whistler. Directed by William Castle, the production features Richard Dix, Lynn Merrick, and Rhys Williams. It is the fourth of Columbia Pictures' eight "Whistler" films produced in the 1940s, the first seven starring Dix.

The Cimarron Kid (1952)

The Cimarron Kid is a 1952 Western film starring Audie Murphy.

Young Blood (1932)

Nick is a modern day Robin Hood. But he has to split with his gang and the crooked Sheriff. When the Sheriff kills the Countess he arrests Nick. When they put the rope around his neck Nick reaches for the confession he got from the Sheriff, but it is missing.

Dancing Dreams (2010)

The life and work of choreographer Pina Bausch.

Scared Stiff (1945)

Scared Stiff (1945) is an American film directed by Frank McDonald for Pine-Thomas Productions and released by Paramount Pictures. The film is also known as Treasure of Fear (American reissue title) and You'll Be The Death Of Me Yet.

Live, Love and Learn (1937)

Live, Love and Learn is a 1937 romantic comedy film starring Robert Montgomery, Rosalind Russell, and Robert Benchley. The movie was directed by George Fitzmaurice.

Mrs. Wiggs of the Cabbage Patch (1934)

Mrs. Wiggs of the Cabbage Patch is a 1934 American comedy-drama film, directed by Norman Taurog, and based on the 1901 novel of the same name by Alice Hegan Rice. The film stars Broadway stage actress Pauline Lord in one of only two films she appeared in. ZaSu Pitts and W. C. Fields appear in supporting roles. The 1934 version is the third film adaptation of the novel. The first film version was released in 1914, starring Blanche Chapman. The second version was released in 1919 and stars Mary Carr, while the fourth version was released in 1942 and stars Fay Bainter. The book was also adapted into a radio series which aired from 1935 to 1938.

Before Last Night (2003)

A financially strapped skater (Tyson Hooser) crosses paths with a gangster and his double-crossing goons.

The First to Go (1997)

A man's (Zach Galligan) single buddies try to stop him from marrying a woman (Laurel Holloman) he met two weeks earlier.

A State Of Mind (2004)

A STATE OF MIND follows two North Korean schoolgirls and their families in the lead up to the "Mass Games" — the biggest and most elaborate human performance on earth — and in the process reveals more of North Korea than ever before.

Marco Polo Jr. (1972)

Marco Polo Junior Versus the Red Dragon is a 1972 Australian animated musical adventure film directed by Eric Porter, written by Sheldon Moldoff, and was the country's first animated feature film. The two sequence directors were Porter's animation director Cam Ford and Peter Gardiner.

Chicago (1927)

Chicago is a 1927 American comedy-drama silent film produced by Cecil B. DeMille and directed by Frank Urson.

Follow the Leader (1944)

Follow the Leader is a 1944 American film directed by William Beaudine featuring the East Side Kids.

Xala (1975)

Xala (pronounced [ˈxala], Wolof for "temporary sexual impotence") is a 1975 Senegalese film directed by Ousmane Sembène. It is an adaptation of Sembène's 1973 novel of the same name. The film depicts El Hadji, a businessman in Senegal, who is cursed with crippling erectile dysfunction upon the day of his marriage to his third wife. The film satirizes the corruption in African post-independence governments; El Hadji's impotence symbolizes the failure of such governments to be useful at all.

Camp Utopia (2002)

Five friends become new victims of a murderer after setting up camp on the site of a mass killing.

The Crimson Cult (1968)

When his brother disappears, Robert Manning pays a visit to the remote country house he was last heard from. While his host is outwardly welcoming - and his niece more demonstrably so - Manning detects a feeling of menace in the air with the legend of Lavinia Morley, Black Witch of Greymarsh, hanging over everything.

Seance (2000)

Séance is a 2001 Japanese horror/thriller television film directed by Kiyoshi Kurosawa, starring Kōji Yakusho, Jun Fubuki and Tsuyoshi Kusanagi. It is based on the novel Séance on a Wet Afternoon by Mark McShane, which was also the basis for the 1964 film of the same title.

Invaders of the Lost Gold (1982)

Japanese soldiers battle a tribe of cannibals while protecting a gold shipment.

Bulldog Drummond (1929)

Bulldog Drummond is a 1929 American pre-Code crime film in which Hugh "Bulldog" Drummond helps a beautiful young woman in distress. The film stars Ronald Colman as the title character, Claud Allister, Lawrence Grant, Montagu Love, Wilson Benge, Joan Bennett, and Lilyan Tashman. Produced by Samuel Goldwyn and directed by F. Richard Jones, the movie was adapted by Sidney Howard from the play by Herman C. McNeile (credited onscreen as "Sapper"). Colman was nominated for the Academy Award for Best Actor in a Leading Role, and William Cameron Menzies for Best Art Direction. Two previous Bulldog Drummond films had been produced: Bulldog Drummond (1923) and Bulldog Drummond's Third Round (1925). The 1929 film was the first Bulldog Drummond movie with sound, and was also Ronald Colman's first talkie. A series of Drummond movies followed, beginning with Temple Tower made in the UK in 1930; see the main article on Bulldog Drummond for a complete list.

Police (1916)

Police is Charlie Chaplin's 14th film with Essanay Studios and was released in 1916. It was made at the Majestic Studio in Los Angeles. Charlie plays an ex-convict who finds life on the outside not to his liking and leads him to breaking into a home with another thief. Edna Purviance plays the girl living in the home who tries to change him.

Dodging the Clock (2005)

Dodging the Clock (French: Horloge biologique) is a Quebec film directed by Ricardo Trogi and released in 2005.

Maravillas (1981)

Maravillas is a 1981 Spanish film directed by Manuel Gutiérrez Aragón. It was entered into the 31st Berlin International Film Festival.

Bandits, Prostitutes and Silver (1977)

A man plans to steal a large shipment of silver to free his lover from a life of prostitution.

Jennifer (1978)

Lisa Pelikan (Ghoulies) unleashes the forces of hell in this supernatural thriller, inspired by Carrie.

Green Eyes (1934)

Green Eyes is a 1934 American Pre-Code Universal film directed by Richard Thorpe.

Forty Thieves (1944)

Forty Thieves is a 1944 American western starring William Boyd in the lead role of Hopalong Cassidy. It was directed by Lesley Selander, produced by Harry Sherman and released by United Artists.

Ouanga (1935)

After a white plantation owner spurns her to marry someone else, a light-skinned Haitian calls upon the powers of voodoo to exact revenge for her broken heart.

Cold Earth (2008)

A troubled cop (Steven Elliott) investigates the possibility that a familiar serial killer has abducted the daughter of a celebrity couple.

The Golden Blade (1953)

The Golden Blade is a 1953 American Technicolor adventure film directed by Nathan Juran and starring Rock Hudson as Harun Al-Rashid and Piper Laurie as Princess Khairuzan. It is set in ancient Bagdad and borrows from the Arabic fairy tales of One Thousand and One Nights as well as the myth of King Arthur and the Sword in the Stone.

Discipline (2011)

Jack, a music composer, finds himself being drawn into a sadistic cult leader's clutches and led down a path of dark self-discovery.

Sheriff (2004)

Filmmaker Daniel Kraus follows Sheriff Ronald E. Hewett as he works in rural North Carolina.

St. Benny the Dip (1951)

St. Benny the Dip is a 1951 American comedy film directed by Edgar G. Ulmer. The film is also known as Escape If You Can in the United Kingdom. The film opens with one of the few depictions of the East River maritime area of New York City many years before it became the South Street Seaport tourist attraction.

Swamp Water (1941)

A hunter happens upon a fugitive and his daughter living in a Georgia swamp. He falls in love with the girl and persuades the fugitive to return to town.

Much Ado About Something (2001)

Was William Shakespeare truly the greatest English author, or does that honor really belong to Christopher Marlowe, a peer of the great bard who penned a number of popular plays during the late 1500s? Through interviews with actors and scholars, this documentary introduces viewers to the enduring controversy that Marlowe was the actual writer behind a number of Shakespeare's works, and that Marlowe's death might have been purposely faked -- which would have allowed him to continue writing.

Rock Around the World (1957)

The Tommy Steele Story is a 1957 British film starring Tommy Steele, dramatising Steele's own rise to fame. It was released in the US as Rock Around the World, since it was felt no one in America knew who Tommy Steele was. Along with Rock You Sinners it was one of the first British rock and roll movies.

Smile (2009)

Smile is a 2009 English language Italian horror/thriller film, starring Armand Assante. It is the debut feature by Francesco Gasperoni.

Hannah Lee: An American Primitive (1953)

Hannah Lee (also known as Outlaw Territory and Hannah Lee: An American Primitive) is a 1953 American western film directed by Lee Garmes and John Ireland. It was originally filmed in stereoscopic 3-D Pathécolor using the twin-Camerette 3-D system by Stereo-Cine Corp. Based on the novel "Wicked Water" by MacKinlay Kantor.

Good Day for It (2011)

Good Day for It is a 2011 independent drama film starring Robert Patrick, Samantha Mathis, and Hal Holbrook. It premiered at the Sonoma Film Festival on April 8, 2011.

Tough And Deadly (1995)

A private eye (Roddy Piper) helps an amnesiac CIA agent (Billy Blanks) elude mobsters who don't want him to regain his memory of their drug operation.

Child Murders (1993)

Balogh Zsolt (Barnabas Toth), a 13-year-old Hungarian boy, lives with his grandmother, Bizsu (Ilona Kallai), after his mother abandoned them both. A once-famous actress now largely senile and slowly dying, Bizsu is taken care of by her devoted grandson, who treats her with the deference and dignity worthy of a revered diva. Balogh discovers Juli (Maria Balogh), a beautiful young Romany girl, delivering a stillborn child by herself near his home and helps her as best he can.

Patang (2011)

In the city of Ahmedabad a family duels with other kite fliers amid India's largest kite festival.

Little Hiawatha (1937)

Little Hiawatha (also called Hiawatha) is a 1937 animated cartoon produced by Walt Disney, inspired by the poem The Song of Hiawatha by Henry Wadsworth Longfellow. The animated short appears on the Gold Collection DVD of Pocahontas II: Journey to a New World and the 2012 Blu-ray of Walt Disney's Pocahontas. It is the last Silly Symphony to be released by United Artists.

Eat This New York (2004)

This documentary examining the food business in New York City pairs a tale about two aspiring restaurant owners with profiles of people who've already made it in the industry. A pair of pals from Minnesota move to Brooklyn, N.Y., and director Kate Novack follows their quest to find a niche for their eatery. This story is supplemented by Novack's chats with local star restaurateurs like Danny Meyer, Daniel Boulud, Jean-Georges Vongerichten and Keith McNally.

The Better 'Ole (1926)

The Better 'Ole is a 1926 American silent World War I comedy drama film. Released by Warner Bros. Pictures, Inc., this film is the second full-length film to utilize the Vitaphone sound-on-disc process, two months after the first Vitaphone feature Don Juan; with no audible dialogue, the film does have a synchronized musical score and sound effects. This film was also the second onscreen adaptation of the 1917 musical The Better 'Ole by Bruce Bairnsfather and Arthur Elliot. Charlie Chaplin's eldest brother Sydney Chaplin played the main lead as Old Bill in perhaps his best-known film today. This film is also believed by many to have the first spoken word of dialog, "coffee", although there are those who disagree. At one point during the film, Harold Goodwin's character whispers a word to Sydney Chaplin which is also faintly heard.

The Cat's-Paw (1934)

The Cat’s-Paw (1934) is a comedy film starring Harold Lloyd and directed by Sam Taylor. It was one of the great silent film comedian’s few sound films. The Cat’s Paw, a novel by Clarence Budington Kelland, had appeared in the Saturday Evening Post from August 26-September 30, 1933, when Lloyd read it, and decided to buy the rights to it for $25,000.

Feet First (1930)

Feet First is a 1930 American pre-Code comedy film starring Harold Lloyd, a very popular daredevil comedian during the 1920s and early 1930s. It was Lloyd's second and most popular sound ('talkie') feature. It is also one of his 'thrill' comedies, involving him climbing up a tall building. Harold Lloyd was one of very few silent film actors who successfully adapted to sound.

Calloused Hands (2013)

Despite life's many disappointments Byrd (Andre Royo, The Wire) still believes in the promise of the American Dream. In the powerfully moving drama CALLOUSED HANDS, he battles his addictions and the recession to get a shot at happiness.

Mad Bad (2007)

An ex-con tries to rebuild his life and repair his relationship with his sister, a rising rockstar. To support her, he turns to crime to secretly fund her career. Just when he seems to find vindication, his past comes to confront him in a bloody show down.

The Fargo Kid (1940)

The Fargo Kid is a 1940 American film directed by Edward Killy starring Tim Holt. It was the second in Holt's series of Westerns for RKO. The script was based on a story which had been previously filmed as Man in the Rough (1928) and The Cheyenne Kid (1935).