Michael Jordan To The Max (2000)

The action is on! Michael Jordan explodes on screen in this box office hit – “the most exciting live-action IMAX® movie ever” (NEW YORK POST). Follow Michael Jordan’s last basketball season as he leads the Chicago Bulls to their sixth NBA championship. MICHAEL JORDAN TO THE MAX provides a rare glimpse of Michael Jordan on and off the court, featuring electrifying on-court action and candid interviews with Phil Jackson, Steve Kerr, Doug Collins, and Bob Costas. Get ready to experience some of the greatest moments in modern sports history from one of the most dominant sports legends of all time.

Khiladiyon Ka Khiladi (1996)

Khiladiyon Ka Khiladi is a 1996 Indian action film starring Rekha in her first villain role, Akshay Kumar, Raveena Tandon and former WWF wrestlers "Crush" and Brian Lee as "The Undertaker". It was the 6th highest-grossing movie of the year 1996. It was the fourth installment in the Khiladi. The movie is loosely based on the Hollywood film Lionheart.

Your Highness (2011)

Your Highness is a 2011 American stoner comic fantasy film directed by David Gordon Green, and stars Danny McBride, James Franco, Natalie Portman, Zooey Deschanel and Justin Theroux. Written by McBride and Ben Best, the film was released on April 8, 2011. The film received negative reviews from critics and was a box office bomb, grossing $28 million worldwide against a $50 million budget.

My Super Psycho Sweet 16: Part 3 (2012)

My Super Psycho Sweet 16: Part 3 is a 2012 American teen horror slasher film directed by Jacob Gentry. The film is a sequel to My Super Psycho Sweet 16: Part 2 (2010) and the third and final installment of My Super Psycho Sweet 16 trilogy. It premiered on March 13, 2012 on MTV.

Amer (2009)

Amer is a 2009 Belgian-French thriller horror film written and directed by French directors Hélène Cattet and Bruno Forzani. The film is a giallo in three parts. The plot of the film follows the sexual development of Ana who lives on the French Riviera. The film focuses on her oppressive teenage years leading to her womanhood. The film premiered in Sweden in 2009. It has received generally favorable reviews and was nominated for the Magritte Award for Best Film.

The Baytown Outlaws (2012)

The Baytown Outlaws is a 2012 action comedy film directed by Barry Battles in his directorial debut, and written by Battles and Griffin Hood. The film stars Andre Braugher, Clayne Crawford, Daniel Cudmore, Travis Fimmel, Eva Longoria, Paul Wesley, and Billy Bob Thornton. The film follows the Oodie brothers-Brick, Lincoln and McQueen-who act as vigilante killers for the local sheriff. When the trio accept a job to rescue a young boy from his godfather, plans quickly fall apart as the brothers aim to deliver the boy to safety while pursued by groups of assassins.

Little Girl (2009)

La Pivellina (The Little One) is a 2009 Austrian feature film debut directed by Tizza Covi and Rainer Frimmel. The film premiered at the 2009 Cannes Film Festival in the Directors' Fortnight, where it has been awarded the Europa Cinemas Label as Best European Film.

China's Little Devils (1945)

China's Little Devils is a 1945 war film starring Harry Carey, Paul Kelly and "Ducky" Louie. After being shot down, a Flying Tigers pilot rescues a Chinese orphan, who later leads other children in fighting the invading Japanese.

Shadows in Paradise (1986)

Shadows in Paradise (Finnish: Varjoja paratiisissa) is a 1986 Finnish art house comedy-drama film written and directed by Aki Kaurismäki. The film stars Kati Outinen as Ilona and Matti Pellonpää as Nikander. Ilona is a supermarket check-out clerk who meets Nikander, a lonely garbage man, and they develop romantic feelings towards each other. Both of them are extremely shy so this hinders fast development of their relationship. Shadows in Paradise was awarded the Best Film award at the 1987 Jussi Awards. This is the first film in Kaurismäki's Proletariat Trilogy (Shadows in Paradise, Ariel, and The Match Factory Girl). The trilogy has been released on Region One DVD by Criterion, in their Eclipse box-sets, and on region-free Blu-ray discs by Future Film in Scandinavia.

Chronicle of a Summer (1961)

Chronique d'un été ("Chronicle of a Summer") is a 1961 French documentary film shot during the summer of 1960 by sociologist Edgar Morin and anthropologist and filmmaker Jean Rouch, with the technical and aesthetic collaboration of Québécois director-cameraman Michel Brault. The film begins with a discussion between Rouch and Morin on whether or not it is possible to act sincerely in front of a camera. A cast of real-life individuals are then introduced and are led by the filmmakers to discuss topics on the themes of French society and happiness in the working class. At the end of the movie, the filmmakers show their subjects the compiled footage and have the subjects discuss the level of reality that they thought the movie obtained. This feature was filmed in Paris and Saint-Tropez, France. Synchronized sound was used by Rouch using a 16 mm camera connected through pilottone with a prototype of Nagra III, a transistorized tape recorder with electronic speed control, developed by Stefan Kudelski. It is also widely regarded as an experimental and structurally innovative film and an example of cinéma vérité and direct cinema. The term "cinema verite" was suggested by the film's publicist and coined by Rouch, highlighting a connection between film and its context, a fact Brault confirmed in an interview after a screening of Chronique d'un été at the TIFF Bell Lightbox in Toronto in 2011. In a 2014 Sight and Sound poll, film critics voted Chronicle of a Summer the sixth best documentary film of all time.

A Little Closer (2011)

A single mother (Sayra Player) grapples with loneliness and harsh economic realities, while her sons (Parker Lutz, Eric Baskerville) cope with their awakening sexuality.

The Day I Was Not Born (2010)

Maria travels through Buenos Aires and discovers she was adopted by her German parents.

Murder on the Midnight Express (1975)

A woman recovering from a breakdown is drawn into a web of intrigue and espionage by her fellow train passengers.

Parallax Sounds (2012)

The connection between musicians and the city of Chicago.

Red Heart (2011)

A well-off slacker tries to win back his girlfriend.

The Magic Of Flight (1996)

The U.S. Navy's Blue Angels perform fantastic and amazingly precise maneuvers. Narrated by Tom Selleck.

Bromo and Juliet (1926)

Bromo and Juliet is a 1926 American silent comedy film starring Charley Chase with an appearance by Oliver Hardy. A print of the film survives in the film archive at the Library of Congress. The title refers to Romeo and Juliet and Bromo-Seltzer a brand of antacid.

Jû jin yuki otoko (1955)

Half Human (Jūjin Yuki Otoko (獣人雪男)) is a tokusatsu film directed by Ishirō Honda in 1955. The film was re-edited and dubbed in English in a 1958 U.S. release version called Half Human.

Spring Forward (1999)

Spring Forward is a 2000 film and the directorial debut of Tom Gilroy, starring Ned Beatty, Liev Schreiber and Campbell Scott. Shot in sequence over the course of one year, it was the first film released by IFC Films, the Independent Film Channel's film production and distribution company. MPAA Rating: R for language and some drug content.

Frontier Blues (2010)

Four intertwined stories all set in Iran's northern frontier with Turkmenistan.

Cheating Blondes (1933)

A journalist uses the woman he allegedly loves as the subject for a frame.

The Barracks (1999)

An educated woman joins inhabitants of a self-contained community in the 1953 Urals.

Cheer Up (1936)

Cheer Up is a 1936 British comedy film directed by Leo Mittler and starring Stanley Lupino, Sally Gray and Roddy Hughes. It was made at Ealing Studios by Lupino's own independent production company. An impoverished team of composer and songwriter try to secure financial backing for their new musical, with the assistance of a struggling actress working as a housemaid.

The Hot Chick (2002)

The Hot Chick is a 2002 American comedy film about a teenage girl whose body is magically swapped with that of a 30-year-old criminal. It was directed by Tom Brady and produced by John Schneider and Carr D'Angelo for Happy Madison and Touchstone Pictures, and written by Brady and Rob Schneider. The film stars Schneider as the criminal and Rachel McAdams as Jessica, who, together with her cheerleader friends, search for Jessica's body while dealing with awkward social situations. Adam Sandler served as executive producer and has a small role in the film as the Mambuza Bongo Player, a character based on one played by Schneider in a Saturday Night Live sketch. Sisters Tia and Tamera Mowry and singers Ashlee Simpson, Angie Stone, and Michelle Branch also had small roles. Parts of the film were shot at Redondo Union High School and El Segundo High School.

Cheer Up and Smile (1930)

Cheer Up and Smile is a 1930 American Pre-Code musical film directed by Sidney Lanfield. The film starred Arthur Lake, Dixie Lee and Olga Baclanova and a 23-year-old John Wayne had a minor uncredited role.

The Black Pirate (1926)

A tale of adventure on the high seas. An aristocrat joins a pirate crew in order to avenge the death of his father and, along the way, rescues a princess. This is the first major feature film to be made entirely in Technicolor and contains one of the silent screen’s most spectacular stunts.

My Love Came Back (1940)

My Love Came Back is a 1940 American comedy-drama film directed by Curtis Bernhardt and starring Olivia de Havilland, Jeffrey Lynn, Eddie Albert, and Jane Wyman. Based on the 1935 Austrian film Episode written and directed by Walter Reisch, the film is about a gifted young violinist who considers leaving a prestigious music academy to play in a jazz band to earn money. The academy's new president—a distinguished wealthy patron of the arts—convinces her to stay after secretly arranging a scholarship for her out of his own pocket, and the two begin attending concerts together. Complications arise when he asks his young business manager to take his place at one of the concerts. The film is notable for Heinz Eric Roemheld's musical direction and Ray Heindorf's unique swing orchestral arrangements of classical pieces. My Love Came Back was released by Warner Bros. Pictures in the United States on July 13, 1940.

Lorenzo & Monica (2013)

A young couple go on a crime spree holding up stores in hope of becoming famous while being pursued by a cop who recently rejoined the force after losing his fiancée to a violent crime.

The War at Home (1979)

Oscar Nominated for Best Documentary, Glenn Silber and Barry Alexander Brown’s powerful documentary uses the ten-year history of antiwar resistance in one American town, Madison, Wisconsin, as a microcosm of the national Antiwar Movement in the ‘60s & early ‘70s. Stereotype-busting interviews with student activists, police, Vietnam vets and others illuminate a trove of rare archival film, from the earliest antiwar protest in 1963 -- to the violent confrontation against the Dow Chemical Co., producers of napalm, in 1967; to the bombing of the Army Math Research Center in 1970 – to the end of the U.S. role in Vietnam in ‘73. This vital work of politically-charged non-fiction is newly restored in 4K and re-released now in yet another period of U.S. political conflict and turmoil.

The Rumble of the Stones (2011)

The Rumble of the Stones (Spanish: El rumor de las piedras) is a 2011 Venezuelan drama film directed by Alejandro Bellame Palacios. The film was selected as the Venezuelan entry for the Best Foreign Language Film at the 84th Academy Awards, but it did not make the final shortlist.

The Impersonator (1960)

The Impersonator is a 1961 low-budget black and white British thriller film directed and co-written by Alfred Shaughnessy. An American angle and U.S. character actor John Crawford were incorporated to give this second feature some transatlantic box office appeal.

Rolie Polie Olie: The Great Defender of Fun (2002)

It's little sister Zowie's birthday party, and everybody's gearing up for the party. But there's a storm cloud overhead: space pirate Gloomius Maximus is out to plunder all the happiness out of the whole galaxy. Can Olie and his friends find a way to defeat Gloomius's evil plot and save the universe from being "un-fun-erated?"

Corporate Affairs (1990)

Corporate Affairs is a 1990 American film. Roger Corman arranged for the sets to be re-used in Hard to Die.

The Lone Wolf Meets a Lady (1940)

The Lone Wolf Meets a Lady is a 1940 American drama directed by Sidney Salkow, starring Warren William, Eric Blore and Jean Muir. The Lone Wolf Meets a Lady was the third entry of nine in the Lone Wolf series starring Warren William as Michael Lanyard. The film also introduces a sidekick for Lanyard, his bumbling valet Jamison, played by Eric Blore. Blore would play Jamison in seven more films.

The Pirate's Curse (2005)

A mercenary is caught up in a mysterious woman's quest to find buried treasure before her rival twin does.

Mr. Hercules Against Karate (1973)

Two Americans go to Hong Kong to rescue the son of a Chinese restaurant owner who is being held host- age by his stepmother and the sadistic owner of a Kung-Fu school.

The Pinto Bandit (1944)

The Texas Rangers (Jim Newill, Dave O'Brien, Guy Wilkerson) stop a horse thief.

Where The Road Meets The Sun (2011)

After emerging from a coma, hit man Takashi wanders from Tokyo to Los Angeles, where he falls in with an unlikely peer group of fellow lost souls who've congregated at a dingy hotel in an attempt to unravel the threads of their troubled former lives.

Samson vs. the Vampires (1961)

Maciste contro il vampiro (internationally released as Maciste Vs. the Vampire, Goliath and the Island of Vampires, Goliath and the Vampires and The Vampires) is a 1961 Italian fantasy-peplum film directed by Sergio Corbucci and Giacomo Gentilomo. It was noticed that the visual style of the film was inspired by Mario Bava's films.

Father, Son & Holy Cow (2011)

Bogdan retires from playing the piano and moves to his mother's little farm.

Cherokee Uprising (1950)

A government searches for the reasons behind an impending Indian war.

Bunraku (2010)

Bunraku is a 2010 martial-arts action film written and directed by Guy Moshe based on a story by Boaz Davidson. The film stars Josh Hartnett, Demi Moore, Woody Harrelson, Ron Perlman, Kevin McKidd, and Gackt and follows a young drifter in his quest for revenge. The title Bunraku is derived from a 400-year-old form of Japanese puppet theater, a style of storytelling that uses 4-foot (1.2 m)-tall puppets with highly detailed heads, each operated by several puppeteers who blend into the background wearing black robes and hoods. The classic tale is re-imagined in a world that mixes skewed reality with shadow-play fantasy. Its themes draw heavily on samurai and Western films. Bunraku premiered as an official selection of the Midnight Madness section at the 2010 Toronto International Film Festival in Canada. A limited theatrical release was slated for September 2011.

Sheriff Of Sage Valley (1942)

Sheriff of Sage Valley is a 1942 American film directed by Sam Newfield.

Mexico (1996)

Filmmaker Lorena M. Parlee traces the history of the country and explores the diversity of its society. Narrated by Martin Sheen and Enrique Rocha.

Fiesta (1947)

Fiesta is an American Technicolor musical-drama film released by Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer in 1947, starring Esther Williams, Ricardo Montalbán, Mary Astor and Cyd Charisse. The film was directed by Richard Thorpe and written by George Bruce and Lester Cole. The story focuses on Mario Morales (Montalbán), a bullfighter who wants to be a composer, and his twin sister, Maria Morales (Williams), who wants to be a bullfighter even though she is a woman. The film was shot on location in Puebla, Mexico. This was Montalbán's first credited role in a Hollywood film, and resulted in him being offered a contract by the studio. It was also the first of three films pairing Williams and Montalbán, the other two being On an Island with You (1948) and Neptune's Daughter (1949). Fiesta was the first time Williams's name was billed above the title.

Delivered (2011)

Shane rescues a young woman and has to shoot a gangster's son in self-defense.

Marx Reloaded (2011)

MARX RELOADED is a cultural documentary that examines the relevance of German socialist and philosopher Karl Marx's ideas for understanding the global economic and financial crisis. The recent crisis triggered the deepest global recession in 70 years and prompted the US government to spend more than 1 trillion dollars in order to rescue its banking system from collapse. Today the full implications of the crisis in Europe and around the world still remain unclear. Nevertheless, should we accept the crisis as an unfortunate side-effect of the free market? Or is there another explanation as to why it happened and its likely effects on our society, our economy and our whole way of life?

The Sheik and I (2012)

An American filmmaker is hired to make a film for a Middle East Biennial celebration and his movie is banned for blasphemy.

Jail Bait (1954)

Jail Bait (also known as Hidden Face) is a 1954 American Film Noir crime film directed by Ed Wood, with a screenplay by Wood and Alex Gordon. The film stars Clancy Malone as the delinquent son of a famous doctor, and his involvement with a dangerous criminal. Famed bodybuilder Steve Reeves made his first major screen appearance in the film.

Wrong (2012)

Wrong is a 2012 French-American independent surreal comedy film written and directed by Quentin Dupieux. The film stars Jack Plotnick and premiered at the 2012 Sundance Film Festival. It was part of the Toronto International Film Festival's Official Selection. The producers of the film are Charles-Marie Anthonioz, Gregory Bernard, Nicolas Lhermitte, Josef Lieck and Kevos Van Der Meiren.

Whiskey Business (2012)

Whiskey Business is a 2012 American comedy film directed by Robert Iscove and written by Jed Elinoff and Scott Thomas. The film stars Pauly Shore, Cynthia Preston, John Schneider, Tanya Tucker, Brad Borbridge and Ari Cohen. The film premiered on CMT on March 25, 2012.

Stealing Harvard (2002)

John (Jason Lee) leads a simple and happy life. He has a beautiful fiancée and an assistant manager position at his future father-in-law's company. Everything seems perfect, until John's favorite niece surprises him with her acceptance to Harvard University and he's reminded of a long forgotten oath he made to foot the bill! Desperate, John turns to his hare-brained and half-witted best friend Duff (Tom Green) for advice. Thinking far outside of the box, Duff convinces John that they must temporarily lead a life of crime to raise the needed cash! From the director of Superstar, and co-starring Megan Mullally (Emmy Award® winning Best Supporting Actress for TV's "Will & Grace") and Dennis Farina (Snatch, Big Trouble), Stealing Harvard is an outrageous comedy of errors proving that getting into college is the easy part!

The Atomic Man (1955)

An atomic scientist is found floating in a river with a bullet in his back and a radioactive halo around his body. The radioactivity has put him seven-and-a-half seconds ahead of us in time. He teams up with a reporter to stop his evil double from destroying his experiments in artificial tungsten.

Terror On A Train (1953)

Time Bomb is a 1953 British-made MGM post-war thriller film written by Kem Bennett and directed by Ted Tetzlaff. It starred Glenn Ford and Anne Vernon. In the US it was released under the title Terror on a Train.

Isle of Forgotten Sins (1943)

Isle of Forgotten Sins is an American South Seas adventure film released on August 15, 1943 by PRC, with Leon Fromkess in charge of production, directed by Edgar G. Ulmer (also credited with original story) and featuring top-billed John Carradine and Gale Sondergaard whose performance in one of 1936's Academy Award for Best Picture nominees, Anthony Adverse, earned her the first Academy Award for Best Supporting Actress. Isle of Forgotten Sins was subsequently reissued in a version cut from 82 to 74 minutes and retitled Monsoon. It proved to be the final film role for German-American actress Betty Amann as well as the last feature for producer Peter R. Van Duinen's Atlantis Pictures, a unit whose films had a higher budget then most of PRC's releases. Third-listed supporting actor Sidney Toler worked on this PRC title between the finish of his Charlie Chan films at 20th Century Fox and just before their resumption at Monogram Pictures. The film features several songs (with Carradine singing "Whiskey Johnny"), an underwater sequence using a marionette and a tropical monsoon climax. The pre-release working title was Island of Forgotten Sins.

A Thousand Times Stronger (2010)

A new girl disrupts the social order at school.

How I Ended This Summer (2010)

How I Ended This Summer (Russian: Как я провёл этим летом, translit. Kak ya provyol etim letom) is a 2010 Russian drama film directed by Alexei Popogrebski. It was critically acclaimed and garnered several awards and nominations; it was nominated for the Golden Bear at the 60th Berlin International Film Festival.

The River Fuefuki (1960)

The River Fuefuki is a 1960 Japanese historical period drama based on a novel by Shichirō Fukazawa. Critic Donald Richie considered "The River Fuefuki" to be Kinoshita's last important film. Marcus Stiglegger found it to be one of Kinoshita's most experimental and spectacular films. The film is set during eld of the Sengoku period period in Japan, with the action marked by historical events from the Battle of Iidagawara and the birth of Takeda Shingen in 1521 to the Battle of Tenmokuzan and fall of the Takeda clan in 1582. The film displays the impact of the Takeda clan's actions on five generations of a farming family, particularly family members' decisions to join or avoid the Takeda's battles of the period. Alexander Jacoby found the message of the film to be "a simple pacifism." Stiglegger viewed it as a pessimistic version of the samurai myth, contrasting it with Akira Kurosawa's samurai films from the late 1950s and early 1960s.

Confessions of a Psycho Cat (1968)

A deranged woman offers $100,000 to three men if they can survive a 24-hour manhunt in Manhattan.

Chicago Calling (1952)

Chicago Calling is a 1951 film noir directed by John Reinhardt. It centers on a man trying to find enough money to continue a phone call from his wife telling him about the current state of their daughter.

The Scent of Incense (1964)

Ikuyo is forced into prostitution due to poverty and she becomes popular when she agrees to her client's basest desires.

The Red Inn (1951)

The Red Inn (French: L'auberge rouge) is a 1951 French comedy-crime film directed by Claude Autant-Lara, starring Fernandel, Françoise Rosay and Julien Carette. Set in 1833, it tells the story of how a monk visits the inn l'Auberge rouge in Peyrebeille, where the innkeeper confesses to a number of serious sins. The film is based on the actual crime case of the Peyrebeille Inn. It premiered on 19 October 1951. A remake of the film, directed by Gérard Krawczyk, premiered in 2007.

The Cattle Thief (1936)

The Cattle Thief is a 1936 American western film directed by Spencer Gordon Bennet and starring Ken Maynard, Geneva Mitchell and Ward Bond. It was remade in 1939 as Riders of the Frontier.

The Scream Team (2002)

With Halloween looming, Ian and Claire Carlyle accompany their father to his childhood hometown of Steeple Falls for the funeral of their beloved Grandpa Frank. As the small town prepares for its Halloween Festival, marking the legend of Zachariah Kull, Ian and Claire are startled to discover that ghosts really do exist! Worse, they learn that the angry spirit of Zachariah Kull won't allow their late grandfather's soul to rest.

Farewell to Spring (1959)

Five friends learn an important lesson about the past and future when a hometown reunion gives them the opportunity to examine the paths their lives have taken.

Elementary Training for Actors (2009)

Sergio leads experimental acting workshops for grade-school children.

Heartbreak Hospital (2002)

A talented but struggling actress (Chelsea Altman) lands a role on a soap opera, but a murderer strikes down one of its stars.

Ragin' Cajun (1991)

Charlene Tilton (TV's "Dallas") and David Heavener (Twisted Justice) star in this hard boiled adventure about a kickboxer-turned-country-singer who goes to war against the mob!

Bayo (1985)

Bayo is a 1985 Canadian drama film, directed by Mort Ransen and written by Ransen, Terry Ryan, and Arnie Gelbart. The film stars Ed McNamara, Patricia Phillips, Stephan McGrath, Hugh Webster, Cedric Smith, Patrick Lane, and Maisie Rillie. Set in Tickle Cove, Newfoundland and Labrador, the film focuses on the relationship of Bayo (McGrath), a young boy living with his single parent Sharon (Phillips). When Sharon's long-estranged father Phillip (McNamara) returns, Bayo's fascination with his grandfather threatens to upend Sharon's plan to move to Toronto.

The Chicago Kid (1945)

The Chicago Kid is a 1945 American crime film directed by Frank McDonald and written by Jack Townley and Albert Beich. The film stars Don "Red" Barry, Otto Kruger, Tom Powers, Lynne Roberts, Henry H. Daniels Jr. and Chick Chandler. The film was released on June 29, 1945, by Republic Pictures.

One Day After Peace (2012)

An Israeli woman searches for the Palestinian man who shot her son.

My Favorite Blonde (1942)

My Favorite Blonde is a 1942 American comedy film directed by Sidney Lanfield and starring Bob Hope and Madeleine Carroll. Based on a story by Melvin Frank and Norman Panama, the film is about a vaudeville performer who gets mixed up with British and German secret agents in the days just before America's entry into World War II. The film features an uncredited cameo appearance by Bing Crosby.

Saint Sinner (2002)

Saint Sinner is a 2002 horror television film written by Doris Egan and Hans Rodionoff based on a short story by executive producer Clive Barker. It was directed by Joshua Butler. Aside from the title, it is unrelated to the comic-book series published by Marvel Comics' Razorline imprint and created by Barker. In this film, an immortal monk hunts down two succubi. It premiered on the U.S. Sci Fi Channel on October 26, 2002.

Tarzan's Magic Fountain (1949)

Tarzan's Magic Fountain is a 1949 Tarzan film starring Lex Barker as Tarzan and Brenda Joyce as his companion Jane. The film also features Albert Dekker and Evelyn Ankers, was co-written by Curt Siodmak, and directed by Lee Sholem. This was Barker's first appearance as Edgar Rice Burroughs' ape-man, while Joyce had played Jane opposite Johnny Weissmuller as Tarzan in four previous films. She was one of only two actresses to portray Jane in movies with two different actors as Tarzan. (The other was Karla Schramm in the silent era.) Tarzan's Magic Fountain was Joyce's final turn in the role, and different actresses played Jane in each of Barker's four subsequent Tarzan movies: (Vanessa Brown, Virginia Huston, Dorothy Hart, and Joyce MacKenzie). Elmo Lincoln, who had been the first screen Tarzan three decades earlier, appears uncredited as a fisherman repairing his nets.

Piano Players Rarely Ever Play Together (1982)

A portrait of three New Orleans piano players.

Children of Chance (1949)

Children of Chance is a 1949 British drama film directed by Luigi Zampa and starring Patricia Medina.

Pledge Night (1990)

Pledge Night is an independent film-slasher-suspense movie. It was directed by Paul Ziller. The film is notable for the antagonist, Sid, played in a flashback by Anthrax lead singer Joey Belladonna.

Code of the Fearless (1939)

A Texas Ranger pretends he has been discharged from service to trick outlaws into accepting him into their gang.

Wedding Ring (1950)

A successful Tokyo jeweler (Kinuyo Tanaka) unexpectedly finds herself falling in love with the doctor (Toshir Mifune) who is treating her husband.

Chip of the Flying U (1940)

Chip of the Flying U is a 1940 western film directed by Ralph Staub and starring Johnny Mack Brown. It was produced and distributed by Universal Pictures and is a remake of their silent epic starring Hoot Gibson.

Hidden River (1948)

Río Escondido is a 1948 Mexican drama film directed by Emilio Fernández and starring María Félix.

Woman (2015)

A dark secret awaits a dance-hall girl when she goes to meet her former lover.

Hell's Bloody Devils (1970)

Hell's Bloody Devils is a 1970 American film directed by Al Adamson and written by Jerry Evans.

Teenage Monster (1958)

Teenage Monster is a 1958 independent science fiction, horror film, released by Marquette Productions Limited in 1958. The film had a screening on Dec. 25, 1957, but only went into general release in January, 1958. It was released theatrically on a double bill with The Brain from Planet Arous. Directed by Jacques R. Marquette, the film starred Anne Gwynne and Stuart Wade. The film combined the elements of science fiction and westerns, both of which were popular in the late 1950s.

Road House (1948)

For the 1989 film, see Road House (1989 film). Road House is a 1948 film noir drama directed by Jean Negulesco, with cinematography by Joseph LaShelle. The picture features Ida Lupino, Cornel Wilde, Celeste Holm, Richard Widmark, among others. The drama tells the story of Lily Stevens (Lupino) who takes a job as a singer at a roadhouse—complete with bowling alley. When Lily dumps the owner Jefty (Widmark) for his boyhood friend Pete Morgan (Wilde), problems begin. They only get worse when Jefty is rejected after proposing to Lily, causing Jefty to go on a murderous rage. Lupino sings the classic Johnny Mercer song "One for My Baby (and One More for the Road)" in the film. The song "Again", written by Dorcas Cochran (words) and Lionel Newman (music), debuted in this film, and was also sung by her.

Ojôsan kanpai (1949)

Though he comes from a humble background, a rising automobile magnate (Shji Sano) receives a marriage offer from an aristocratic Japanese family.

Strangest Dreams: Invasion of the Space Preachers (1990)

Finally! heartwarming cience-fiction dventure ovie hat its delirious entist a encil-weilding ccountant nd shapely pace oman gainst n gotistical ntergalactic vangelist! omething trange s oing n n he ackwoods nd ills f est irginia. he nce heerful ownsfolk re ecoming indless moronic utomatons. s t n lien nvasion? o it’s uch orse han reatures rom pace… t’s REACHERS rom pace!!! nd hey’ve rrived nder he eadership f he vil everend ash who s sing is aithful ollowing o ontrol he inds f he apless arthlings! hey’re rom ut f own she’s rom uter pace nd ogether they’re ll oing ut f heir inds!!!

La ronde (1964)

Circle of Love (Original French title: La ronde) is a 1964 film directed by Roger Vadim and based on Arthur Schnitzler's 1897 play La Ronde. The film generated minor controversy due to Jane Fonda's involvement, as she was one of the first major American actresses to do a nude scene in a foreign film.

Artificial Paradises (2012)

Artificial Paradises (Portuguese: Paraísos Artificiais) is a 2012 Brazilian drama film directed by Marcos Prado and starring Nathalia Dill, Luca Bianchi and Lívia de Bueno.

White Witch Doctor (1953)

White Witch Doctor is a 1953 Technicolor adventure film made by 20th Century Fox. It was directed by Henry Hathaway and produced by Otto Lang from a screenplay by Ivan Goff and Ben Roberts, based on the 1950 novel by Louise A. Stinetorf. The music score (notable for its use of the serpent, an obsolete instrument) was by Bernard Herrmann, and the cinematography by Leon Shamroy. The film stars Susan Hayward and Robert Mitchum, also featuring Walter Slezak, and was set in the Belgian Congo in 1907.

Death Has A Bad Reputation (1990)

Death Has A Bad Reputation is a 1990 TV movie based on the story by Frederick Forsyth. It stars Tony Lo Bianco, Pamela Villoresi, and Elizabeth Hurley. It was broadcast in the UK in 1990.

Teen Spirit (2007)

A teen (Cassie Scerbo) returns from heaven to let an unpopular girl (Lindsey Shaw) become the prom queen.

Le grain de sable (1964)

A ruthless business power play results in a trio of heinous murders.

Enchanted April (1935)

Enchanted April is a 1935 American comedy drama film directed by Harry Beaumont and starring Ann Harding, Frank Morgan and Katharine Alexander. It was made by RKO Pictures. The original 1922 novel The Enchanted April has also been adapted for the stage multiple times, and adapted for the 1992 film by screenwriter Peter Barnes.

Hello, Frisco, Hello (1943)

In turn-of-the-century San Francisco, an ambitious vaudevillian takes his quartet from a honky tonk to the big time, while spurning the love of his troupe's star singer for a selfish heiress.

The Wasp Woman (1959)

A cosmetics queen develops a youth formula from jelly taken from queen wasps, failing to anticipate the typical hoary side effects.

The Bread Peddler (1963)

The Bread Peddler (French:La porteuse de pain, Italian:La portatrice di pane) is a 1963 French-Italian historical drama film directed by Maurice Cloche and starring Suzanne Flon, Philippe Noiret and Jean Rochefort. It is based on the novel of the same title by Xavier de Montépin.

Life in Stills (2011)

The owner of a photo shop and her grandson fight to save their business and nearly 1 million negatives that document Israel's history.

Eating (1990)

Eating is a 1990 American comedy-drama film starring Nelly Alard, Lisa Blake Richards, Frances Bergen, Mary Crosby, Gwen Welles, Elizabeth Kemp, Marina Gregory and written and directed by Henry Jaglom.

House of Sin (2011)

A London hotel houses guests that are free to indulge in their perverse desires.