Jealousy (French: La Jalousie) is a 2013 French drama film directed by Philippe Garrel. It was screened in the main competition section at the 70th Venice International Film Festival.
Pyaar Ke Do Pal (1986)
Pyaar Ke Do Pal is a 1986 Hindi-language Indian feature film directed by Rajiv Mehra, starring Mithun Chakraborty, Jayaprada, Simple Kapadia, Krishan Dhawan, Jagdeep, Tiku Talsania, Lalita Pawar and Anjan Srivastav
The Miracle of Bern (2003)
The Miracle of Bern (German: Das Wunder von Bern) is a 2003 film by Sönke Wortmann, which tells the story of a German family (particularly of a young boy and his depressed ex-POW father) and the unexpected West German miracle victory in the 1954 World Cup Final in Bern, Switzerland. The film can be regarded as a portrait of post-war Germany. With over 6 million cinema visitors, it is one of Germany's best-selling films. Among those attending the première were Chancellor Gerhard Schröder, Peer Steinbrück, Minister-President of North Rhine-Westphalia, and Otto Schily, Federal Minister of the Interior (a position whose holder is also informally known as Minister for Sports). Since November 2014, Hamburg's new musical theatre Theater an der Elbe is home to a successful musical production of the same name.
Death Al Dente: A Gourmet Detective Mystery (2016)
When Henry Roth (Dylan Neal) is tasked with seeking out a head chef for a new high-end Italian eatery, he doesn't realize that murder will be on the menu.
Intolerance: Love's Struggle Throughout the Ages (1916)
Intolerance is a 1916 epic silent film directed by D. W. Griffith. Subtitles include Love's Struggle Throughout the Ages and A Sun-Play of the Ages.
Mes héros (2012)
Mes héros (My heroes) is a 2012 French comedy-drama directed by Éric Besnard.
Tumbleweed Trail (1946)
Tumbleweed Trail is a 1946 American Western film directed by Robert Emmett Tansey and written by Frances Kavanaugh. The film stars Eddie Dean, Roscoe Ates, Shirley Patterson, Johnny McGovern, Bob Duncan, Ted Adams, Jack O'Shea, Kermit Maynard and William Fawcett. The film was released on July 10, 1946, by Producers Releasing Corporation.
Lady in the Iron Mask (1952)
Lady in the Iron Mask is a 1952 film directed by Ralph Murphy, produced by Walter Wanger and starring Louis Hayward as D'Artagnan and Patricia Medina in the titular role. Alan Hale, Jr. portrays Porthos, Judd Holdren plays Aramis, and Steve Brodie appears as Athos in this Three Musketeers adventure film, a reworking of Douglas Fairbanks' 1929 screen epic The Iron Mask, an adaptation of the last section of the novel The Vicomte de Bragelonne by Alexandre Dumas, père, which is itself based on the French legend of the Man in the Iron Mask.
Louis Hayward had played the dual role of the imprisoned prince and his twin in the 1939 version The Man in the Iron Mask while Alan Hale, Sr. portrayed Porthos, and in what may have been an instance of stunt casting, the same part was subsequently played by his lookalike son Alan Hale, Jr. in Lady in the Iron Mask thirteen years later.
Trouble In The Peace (2013)
A grassroots movement against the oil and gas industry is nearly torn apart by a huge reward after pipelines are blown up.
A Child of Yours (2012)
Aya, the mother of a bright daughter, struggles to come to terms with the end of her marriage and the hope of having more children with her new lover.
Gone With the West (1975)
Gone with the West is a 1975 American western film starring James Caan and Stefanie Powers, directed by Bernard Girard.
The film is also known as Little Moon & Jud McGraw in Australia and Little Moon and Jud McGraw (American reissue title). It was filmed in 1969 under the title Man Without Mercy but did not find a cinema release.
The Immortal Story (1968)
Orson Welles’s first color film and final completed fictional feature, The Immortal Story is a moving and wistful adaptation of a tale by Isak Dinesen. Welles stars as a wealthy merchant in nineteenth-century Macao, who becomes obsessed with bringing to life an oft-related anecdote about a rich man who gives a poor sailor a small sum of money to impregnate his wife. Also starring an ethereal Jeanne Moreau, this jewel-like film, dreamily shot by Willy Kurant and suffused with the music of Erik Satie, is a brooding, evocative distillation of Welles’s artistic interests—a story about the nature of storytelling and the fine line between illusion and reality.
One Hamlet Less (1973)
One Hamlet Less (Italian: Un Amleto di meno) is a 1973 Italian drama film directed by Carmelo Bene. It was entered into the 1973 Cannes Film Festival.
Crystal Heart (1986)
A teenager (Lee Curreri) confined to a hermetically sealed "bubble" falls in love with a rock singer (Tawny Kitaen).
Risky Business (1939)
Risky Business is a 1939 film directed by Arthur Lubin and starring George Murphy and Dorothea Kent.
Kick Boxer's Tears (1992)
A woman (Moon Lee) avenges her brother's death but deals with the wrath of a crime boss and a mistress (Yukari shima).
Where's Charley? (1952)
Where's Charley? is a 1952 Warner Bros. musical comedy film directed by David Butler and starring Ray Bolger, Allyn Ann McLerie and Robert Shackleton. It was an adaptation of the musical Where's Charley? which was in turn based on the play Charley's Aunt by Brandon Thomas. Bolger, McLerie and Horace Cooper reprised the performances they originated on Broadway. Some scenes were filmed in Oxford, England, the setting for the comedy.
It earned an estimated $1.5 million at the North American box office in 1952. The movie has never been released on VHS or DVD, though bootleg copies circulate.
Return from the Sea (1954)
Return from the Sea is a 1954 drama film directed by Lesley Selander, starring Jan Sterling and Neville Brand.
Return of the Moonwalker (2012)
Return of the Moonwalker is a 2011 feature-length comedy which parodies Michael Jackson with specific references to Michael Jackson's Thriller and other Michael Jackson music videos. It was directed by Mike Maria, who also co-wrote the screenplay with Mike Moreau.
Hooked Bear (1956)
Hooked Bear is a 1956 short film in the Humphrey the Bear series. The short can be found on disc 2 of Disney Rarities: Celebrated Shorts: 1920s–1960s.
Invasion of the Saucer Men (1957)
Invasion of the Saucer Men (a.k.a. Invasion of the Hell Creatures, with the working title Spacemen Saturday Night), is a 1957 science fiction/horror comedy film, personally produced by James H. Nicholson for release by his American International Pictures. The film was directed by Edward L. Cahn and starred Steven Terrell and Gloria Castillo. The screenplay by Robert J. Gurney Jr. and Al Martin was based on the 1955 short story "The Cosmic Frame" by Paul W. Fairman. It was released on a double bill with I Was a Teenage Werewolf.
Wife Wanted (1946)
Wife Wanted is a 1946 American crime directed by Phil Karlson, featuring Kay Francis, Paul Cavanagh and Robert Shayne. This was Kay Francis's last film. The film's screenplay was written by Caryl Coleman and Sidney Sutherland, based on the novel Wife Wanted by Robert E. Callahan.
Holiday for Henrietta (1952)
Holiday for Henrietta (French: La fête à Henriette) is a 1952 French comedy film directed by Julien Duvivier and starring Dany Robin, Michel Auclair and Hildegard Knef. While urgently trying to develop a screenplay for a new film two screenwriters develop a romantic attachment for each other.
Holiday for Henrietta was remade in English as the 1964 film Paris When It Sizzles, starring William Holden and Audrey Hepburn.
A Grande Vitória (2014)
A Grande Vitória (English: The Great Victory) is a 2014 Brazilian sports drama film based on the book Aprendiz de Samurai by Max Trombini. This film adaptation was directed by Stefano Capuzzi Lapietra. Starring Caio Castro and Sabrina Sato, it tells the true story of the judoka Max Trombini, who had a humble and troubled childhood. Through judo, the boy becomes involved with martial arts principles and thus learn to settle down emotionally and starts building a career, becoming one of the greatest judo coaches in Brazil.
Prairie Gunsmoke (1942)
Prairie Gunsmoke is a 1942 American Western film directed by Lambert Hillyer and written by Fred Myton. The film stars Wild Bill Elliott, Tex Ritter, Frank Mitchell, Virginia Carroll, Hal Price and Tris Coffin. The film was released on July 16, 1942, by Columbia Pictures.
The Bottle (2000)
The Bottle is a Canadian comedy-drama film, directed by Alain Desrochers and released in 2000. The film stars Réal Bossé and François Papineau as Réal and François, two longtime friends who decide to recover a beer bottle, containing a paper on which they wrote down their hopes and dreams for the future, which they buried 15 years earlier in the back yard of Antoine, a grumpy old man.
Man from Music Mountain (1943)
The Man from Music Mountain is a 1943 American film directed by Joseph Kane.
The film is also known as Texas Legionnaires.
Dangerous Lessons (2015)
A high-school teacher must use her wits and strength to protect her family from a student who is stalking her.
Three Cockeyed Sailors (1940)
Sailors Three (released in the USA as Three Cockeyed Sailors) is a 1940 British war comedy film directed by Walter Forde and starring Tommy Trinder, Claude Hulbert and Carla Lehmann. This was cockney music hall comedian Trinder's debut for Ealing, the studio with which he was to become most closely associated. It concerns three British sailors who accidentally find themselves aboard a German ship during the Second World War.
Detailed surveys published in Britain in the early years of the war by the "Mass-Observation" organisation, showed the popularity of comedy with wartime cinema audiences. Films with the war as a subject were particularly well received, especially those movies showing the lighter side of service life, largely because many in the audience would soon be finding themselves in uniform. John Oliver writes in BFI screenonline, " to prepare such potential recruits for their own possible riotous and fun-packed life in the Royal Navy, Sandy Powell had already taken the shilling in All At Sea (d. Herbert Smith, 1939) before Tommy Trinder did likewise with Sailors Three, following his comic misadventures in the army in Laugh It Off (d. John Baxter) earlier that same year."
The Man from Down Under (1943)
The Man from Down Under is an American 1943 drama film starring Charles Laughton as a man who raises two war orphans.
It was called "Hollywood's first full-length film dealing exclusively with Australia and Australians".
Jochebed goes into hiding to protect her son from being murdered and recounts the beginning of man and his relationship with God.
Chu and Blossom (2014)
A militant performance-artist and a tall Korean foreign-exchange student become trapped in a small Southern town.
A man (Long) returns to his hometown after his father's death and soon enters into an affair with the wife (Chriqui) of his old best friend (Mably).
Tanzania: A Journey Within (2014)
An African man and a woman from America tour Africa and see how people live.
Blondie's Reward (1948)
Blondie's Reward is a 1948 black and white comedy film and the twenty-third of the 28 Blondie films.
Ajanabee is a 1974 Bollywood film produced by Girija Samanta and directed by Shakti Samanta. The film stars Rajesh Khanna and Zeenat Aman in the lead supported by Prem Chopra, Asrani, Madan Puri, Yogeeta Bali and Asit Sen. The film's music is by R.D. Burman. The song Hum Dono Do Premi is a four-minute train sequence in the film and it was the first song to be shot fully on the top of the train. This film saw Khanna paired for the first time with Aman.
Accident is Harold Pinter's 1967 British dramatic film adaptation of the 1965 novel by Nicholas Mosley. Directed by Joseph Losey, it is the second of three collaborations between Pinter and Losey, the others being The Servant (1963) and The Go-Between (1970). At the 1967 Cannes Film Festival it won the award for Grand Prix Spécial du Jury. It also won the prestigious Grand Prix of the Belgian Film Critics Association.
Sweet Sixteen (2016)
Sweet Sixteen is a 2016 Chinese-South Korean romance film directed by Jo Jin-kyu and starring Kris Wu, Han Geng, Joo Won and Lu Shan. It was released in China by Heng Ye Film Distribution on August 5, 2016.
House Of The Black Death (1965)
House of the Black Death is a 1965 American film directed by Harold Daniels and Jerry Warren. The film is also known as Blood of the Man Beast (American alternative title), Blood of the Man Devil (American reissue title) and Night of the Beast (American pre-release title).
The Great Alone (2015)
The life of champion dog sled racer Lance Mackey, from his days as a boy to his fight with cancer.
Kick is an Australian film produced and directed by Lynda Heys. It stars Russell Page, Rebecca Yates and Martin Henderson. It was released on 14 December 1999 in Australia.
A woman fights a corporation when a new gaming system causes deadly side effects.
Diplomatic Siege (1999)
American spy Steve Mitchell (Peter Weller) embarks on a secret mission to defuse a hidden Cold War--era bomb in a Romanian embassy. Aided by his old flame, Erica Long (Daryl Hannah), Mitchell winds up in an even more dangerous scenario when terrorists take control of the embassy and create a tense hostage situation. While the conflict worsens inside the building, Gen. Buck Swain (Tom Berenger) plans his course of action against the terrorists, which may result in many casualties.
Thunder in the East (1934)
The Battle is a 1934 Franco-British co-production English language drama film directed by Nicolas Farkas and Viktor Tourjansky, and starring Charles Boyer, Merle Oberon and John Loder. It was adapted from a novel by Claude Farrère. In 1904 during the Russo-Japanese War, a Japanese naval officer gets his wife to seduce a British atachee in order to gain secrets from him. Things begin to go wrong when she instead falls in love with him.
A French-language version La bataille was also released with many of the same cast, but with Oberon's part played by the French actress Annabella. It was also known by the alternative title Thunder in the East.
The Last Best Sunday (1999)
Sought by a bigoted sheriff (William Lucking), a migrant busboy (Douglas Spain) hides out for the weekend with a girl (Angela Bettis) whose parents are absent.
The Loners (1972)
The Loners is a 1972 American film starring Dean Stockwell and Gloria Grahame. It was produced by Sam Katzman.
It was originally known as The Runners. It was also known as Julio and Stein and Police Trap. Filming took place in Albuquerque, New Mexico.
The Weird Man (1983)
A monk returns from the grave and uses his supernatural powers to fight the corrupt.
The Secrets of Comfort House (2006)
A woman (Sheryl Lee) who gives sanctuary to battered women becomes the prime suspect in the murders of abusive husbands.
Attacking the Devil: Harold Evans and the Last Nazi War Crime (2016)
The Sunday Times fights for financial compensation for victims of the drug thalidomide.
The Penthouse (1989)
The Penthouse is a 1989 American-Canadian television film directed by David Greene and starring Robin Givens.
Night After Night (1932)
Night After Night is a 1932 American Pre-Code drama film starring George Raft, Constance Cummings, and Mae West in her first movie role. Others in the cast include Wynne Gibson, Alison Skipworth, Roscoe Karns, Louis Calhern, and Bradley Page. Directed by Archie Mayo, it was adapted for the screen by Vincent Lawrence and Kathryn Scola, based on the Cosmopolitan magazine story Single Night by Louis Bromfield, with West allowed to contribute to her lines of dialogue.
Although Night After Night is not a comedy, it has many comedic moments, especially with the comic relief of West, who plays a supporting role in her screen debut. West portrays a fictionalized version of Texas Guinan and the film remains primarily remembered as the launching pad for her career. Raft campaigned to cast his friend and former employer Guinan herself but the studio opted for West since she was nine years younger. Raft believed that the part would have launched a major film career for Guinan, which proved to be the case for West instead. (West was reportedly a fan of Guinan and incorporated some of the flamboyant Guinan's ideas into her own acts).
Escape to Paradise (1960)
During WWII, a Philippine guerrilla leader guides a group of American refugees through Japanese-infested jungles to a waiting submarine.
Hit the Road, Nonna (2011)
Filmmaker Duccio Chiarini examines the life and work of fashion designer Delia Ubaldi.
Space Rage (1985)
Space Rage is a 1985 American film directed by Conrad E. Palmisano. The film is also known as A Dollar a Day and Spage Rage: Breakout on Prison Planet.
The Falcon in San Francisco (1945)
The Falcon in San Francisco is a 1945 American crime and mystery film directed by Joseph H. Lewis and stars Tom Conway, Rita Corday and Edward Brophy, who played the recurring role of "Goldie" Locke. The film was the 11th in The Falcon series of detective films, and the eighth featuring Conway as the amateur sleuth. The Falcon in San Francisco was the final film in the series produced by Maurice Geraghty, after which budgets were reduced and location shooting largely abandoned.
An experimental medical procedure saves Ethan's life, but the side effects have unimagined effects.
Two brothers (Patrick Muldoon, Paul Sampson), one a hired killer and the other a CIA assassin, must protect a crime witness.
Tex Montana Will Survive! (2016)
The host of a hit survival show sets out to prove he can survive in the wild after people begin to suspect he's a fraud.
The Scratch (2009)
A rookie private eye who works at a small office jumps at the chance to be a part of a heist that could make him rich.
Get Smart, Again! (1989)
Get Smart, Again! is a 1989 American made-for-television comedy film based on the 1965–1970 NBC/CBS sitcom Get Smart! starring Don Adams and Barbara Feldon reprising their characters of Maxwell Smart and Agent 99. It originally aired February 26, 1989 on ABC.
The Road Hustlers (1968)
A big-time moonshiner (Jim Davis) and his sons outrun mobsters and the law in the Carolinas.
The Love Letter (2013)
An advice columnist (Keshia Knight Pulliam) uncovers her true feelings after writing an anonymous letter to herself.
Nice and Easy (2014)
Sebastian has one ambition in life -- to do nothing -- until his two roommates force him to work a series of odd jobs.
A team of Bavarian bobsledders dreams of competing in the 1952 Olympics.
Street Tales Of Terror (2004)
Street Tales of Terror is the Story of three killer thugs: J Dog, Keith and Peaches who terrorize a homeless man who witnessed them commit murder. While pleading for his life, the homeless man tells the trio of three “true” tales of terror and revenge. “The Reckoning” follows the story of Jessica, a little girl who is left to drown on dry land by her classmates after she is pushed into a swimming pool. On her birthday twenty years later, Jessica comes back to settle the score! "The Clinic" is the second tale. It's a tale about Jaleesa Daniels, a young lady who is bout to have an abortion. While waiting she has a series of visits that question her decision and her sanity. Are the dreams real or in her head? “Graduation Night” set in 1975, this tale follows what happens when a college student is raped during a mid-term party. As the final graduation night party ends, a special guest shows up to make the party livelier - DEADLIER!
The Sailor Takes a Wife (1945)
The Sailor Takes a Wife is a 1945 American romantic comedy film directed by Richard Whorf and starring Robert Walker and June Allyson.
Inside Out (2006)
A man (Steven Weber) suspects that the odd behavior of his new neighbor (Eriq La Salle) covers up a dark secret.
A criminal psychologist (Robbie Coltrane) investigates a troubled ex-soldier suspected of murder.
Surf Party (1964)
Surf Party is a 1964 beach party film directed by Maury Dexter. It is notable for the musical acts showcased onscreen, as well as for being the first direct imitation of AIP’s hit Beach Party, which was released six months earlier. It also notable for being one of the few films in the genre shot in black and white. It has rarely been screened, and only received its first-ever home video release in April of 2013 as a DVD-R "on demand" through Fox.
Outcast Of The Islands (1951)
A man occupies a position of trust with a merchant in an East Asian port. He's sacked when he's caught stealing, but he pretends to commit suicide and a captain he befriended agrees to take him to a secret trading post.
Fenced Off (2014)
A day of yard work for two neighbors turns into a series of misunderstandings.
Evasive Action (1998)
Evasive Action is a 1998 American action film directed by Jerry P. Jacobs, and stars Roy Scheider, Dorian Harewood and Ray Wise.
A Big Black Space (2015)
A Native American woman narrowly escapes sexual assault after a chance meeting at a party.
Children of the Revolution (1996)
Children of the Revolution is a 1996 Australian historic comedy film, depicting Joseph Stalin and his son's somewhat deterministic path into The Revolution in modern-day Australia. It stars Judy Davis, Geoffrey Rush, Sam Neill, and F. Murray Abraham as Joseph Stalin.
The Night Visitor (1971)
A man named Salem escapes from an insane asylum where he was confined for an axe-murder. Falsely convicted under a plea of "guilty due to insanity", he does not plan to let his sister and her husband forget that they were responsible for the murder of a farmhand and for his cruel imprisonment in the asylum.
Red Surf (1989)
A surfer (George Clooney), a biker (Doug Savant) and their San Pedro beach-bum buddies make offshore drug runs for a brutal thug.
Zombies on Broadway (1945)
Zombies on Broadway (or Loonies on Broadway in the UK) is an 1945 American horror comedy film directed by Gordon Douglas. It stars RKO's imitation Abbott and Costello Alan Carney and Wally Brown as a pair of men who are tasked with finding a real zombie for a zombie-themed nightclub. Sheldon Leonard, as a former mobster turned nightclub owner, and Bela Lugosi, as the mad scientist who created the zombies, also appear.
Bittersweet Monday (2014)
An emotional goodbye between two friends morphs into an unexpected love affair, which puts two marriages and several friendships in jeopardy.
Little Girl Lost (1988)
Little Girl Lost is a 1988 American television movie starring Tess Harper and Frederic Forrest. It originally broadcast on the night of April 25, 1988. The film was directed by Sharron Miller.
Dark Command (1940)
Dark Command is a 1940 Western film starring Claire Trevor, John Wayne and Walter Pidgeon loosely based on Quantrill's Raiders during the American Civil War. Directed by Raoul Walsh from the novel by W.R. Burnett, Dark Command is the only film in which western icons John Wayne and Roy Rogers appear together, and was the only film Wayne and Raoul Walsh made together since Walsh discovered Wayne working as a prop mover, renamed him, and gave him his first leading role in the widescreen western The Big Trail a decade before. The film also features George "Gabby" Hayes as Wayne's character's sidekick. The film was nominated for two Academy Awards for Best Original Score and Best Art Direction by John Victor Mackay.
Revenge Of The Pink Panther (1978)
Revenge of the Pink Panther is the sixth film in The Pink Panther comedy film series. Released in 1978, it is the last entry released during the lifetime of Peter Sellers, who died in 1980. It is also the last entry to be distributed solely by United Artists, which was purchased by Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer in 1981. The opening credits are animated by DePatie-Freleng Enterprises. This is Graham Stark's first stint as Professor Auguste Balls. He portrays him once more in Son of the Pink Panther (1993).
An Eye for an Eye (1966)
An Eye for an Eye (aka Talion) is a 1966 Western film directed by Michael D. Moore.
Robert Lansing plays Talion, an ex-bounty hunter turned homesteader who, after his ranch is burned to the ground and his wife and child are murdered, meets up with and hires bounty hunter Benny Wallace (Patrick Wayne, son of John Wayne) to track down the killer, Ike Slant (Slim Pickens). Along the way, they befriend single mother Bri Quince (Gloria Talbott) and her son "Jo-Hi" (Clint Howard). The two bounty hunters are later forced to rely upon each other when Talion's gun hand is shattered in a shootout and Wallace is blinded during a confrontation with Ike Slant's outlaws, leading them to resolutely combine into one single, unstoppable killing machine.
Wallace, it turns out, is the son of the famous Pat Garrett, who took down Billy the Kid. During the shootout, he is killed. Despite a developing romantic relationship with Bri, Talion rides off, leaving her behind so that she does not meet the same fate as his late wife.
The film was co-scripted by Bing Russell, father of actor Kurt Russell.
Cattle Annie and Little Britches (1981)
Annie and Jenny, a couple of wild teenagers, have a terrible disappointment upon meeting the infamous Doolin-Dalton gang. The two girls convince the group to resume their criminal lives. And the West is wild again.
The Emperor Jones (1933)
Of all Paul Robeson's eleven starring film performances, by far his most iconic was his breakthrough in the big-screen adaptation of Eugene O'Neill's The Emperor Jones (1933). He was already a legend for his stage incarnation of Brutus Jones, a Pullman porter who powers his way to the rule of a Caribbean island, but with this, his first sound-era film role, his regal image was married to his booming voice for eternity. With The Emperor Jones, Robeson became the first African-American leading man in mainstream movies and, he said, gained a deeper understanding of cinema's potential to change racial misconceptions. Previously censored, The Emperor Jones is presented here in its most complete form.
Colliding Dreams (2016)
Filmmakers Joseph Dorman and Oren Rudavsky examine the history of Zionism, its leaders and its influence on Jews and Palestinians.
Something in the Wind (1947)
Something in the Wind is a 1947 American musical comedy film directed by Irving Pichel and starring Deanna Durbin, Donald O'Connor, and John Dall. Based on a story by Fritz Rotter and Charles O'Neal, the film is about the grandson of a recently deceased millionaire who mistakes a beautiful female disc jockey for her aunt, who once dated his grandfather. This was O'Connor's first film after he returned from military service in World War II. The film includes the famous "I Love a Mystery" number performed by O'Connor.
Honor Thy Father (1973)
In 1964 members of the Bonanno crime family clash after boss Joseph Bonanno (Raf Vallone) is mysteriously kidnapped from the streets of New York City. As Joseph's son Salvatore (Joseph Bologna) takes leadership of the family business, rival Mafiosi wage a bloody war to maintain their share of the powerful crime syndicate. With battle lines drawn and the struggle for power intensifying, Salvatore and his family face ever-increasing threat from former friends and allies.
When You're in Love (1937)
When You're in Love is a 1937 American musical film directed by Robert Riskin and Harry Lachman, who was not credited, and starring Grace Moore and Cary Grant. Moore sings "Minnie the Moocher" and the Ernesto Lecuona classic Cuban song "Siboney". Two of the other songs in the film – "Our Song" and "The Whistling Boy" – are by Jerome Kern and Dorothy Fields.
The film was briefly released on VHS tape during the 1980s but has never been officially released on DVD. On May 6, 2016 the getTV channel featured the broadcast premiere of a newly restored print of the film. Film critic Thomas Gladysz described it as "one of those 'old movies' few people have heard of, and even fewer have seen. Nevertheless, it is a charming and entertaining film deserving a wider audience."
Lucid is a 2005 Canadian film written and directed by Sean Garrity. It won the award for Best Western Canadian Feature Film at the Vancouver International Film Festival in 2005 and it was nominated for Best Film at the Mannheim-Heidelberg International Film Festival in 2006.
Witnesses is a Croatian drama film directed by Vinko Brešan. It was released in 2003.
South Bronx Heroes (1985)
With help from an ex-convict (Mario Van Peebles), a 14-year-old (Brendan Ward) tries to blackmail his foster father who is involved in child pornography.
Wrestling With Angels: Playwright Tony Kushner (2006)
Wrestling with Angels: Playwright Tony Kushner is a 2006 documentary film that follows the personal and political life of Tony Kushner, leading American playwright and author of the epochal Angels in America. The film begins in 2001 and ends in 2004, tracing the production of his play Homebody/Kabul, his marriage to Mark Harris, and his work on John Kerry's presidential campaign. Wrestling with Angels was written, produced, and directed by the award-winning filmmaker Freida Lee Mock and aired on PBS in 2007 as part of the P.O.V. series. The film was met with critical praise and received a 72% "Fresh" rating on Rotten Tomatoes.
The Perfect Tribute (1991)
A Southern boy (Lukas Haas) seeks his brother (Campbell Scott), wounded in the Civil War, and encounters Abraham Lincoln (Jason Robards) after Gettysburg.
Emma's Wings: A Bella Sara Tale (2013)
A girl must defeat an evil woman who plots to destroy herds of horses in a mythical land.
2 Bedroom 1 Bath (2014)
Strange dreams and tormented spirits attack a couple in their new home, and threaten the birth of their first child.
Sleeping with the Fishes (2008)
Alexis deals with the death of her husband and returns home for a funeral. Her sister convinces Alexis to return to her former career as a party planner as she begins a new romance.
Bloodsport 2 (1996)
Bloodsport II: The Next Kumite is the sequel to the 1987 film Bloodsport. This sequel had a limited release before going direct-to-video in 1996 and starred Daniel Bernhardt, who reprised the role in a sequel.
Bug Buster (1998)
Bug Buster is a 1998 American comedy horror film directed by Lorenzo Doumani. It is the only known film to be written by Malick Khoury. In the United Kingdom, this film was released under the title Some Things Never Die. Despite having a reputation as being a poorly made film, it has nonetheless has achieved small B movie cult status.
Marines is a 2003 American action film directed by Mark Roper.