Casa Manana (1951)

Casa Manana is a 1951 American musical film directed by Jean Yarbrough and written by William Raynor. The film stars Virginia Welles, Robert Clarke, Robert Karnes, Tony Roux, Carol Brewster and Paul Maxey. The film was released on June 10, 1951, by Monogram Pictures.

The Bank (2001)

The Bank is a 2001 Australian thriller/drama film directed by Robert Connolly and starring David Wenham and Anthony LaPaglia.

The Last Ten Days (1955)

The last ten days of Adolf Hitler and his Third Reich during World War II.

The Beat Hotel (2012)

In the late 1950s and early 1960s, a cheap Paris hotel becomes a sanctuary for Allen Ginsberg, Peter Orlovsky, William Burroughs and other beatniks.

For the Sake of the Song: The Story of Anderson Fair (2011)

A community of artists transforms a coffee house into a music institution.

The Case of Dr. Laurent (1957)

Dr. J. Laurent (Jean Gabin) arrives in a small French village eager to share his knowledge about natural childbirth. When only a few villagers show up for a lecture he is giving on the topic, Laurent despairs, until he learns that a televised boxing match has diverted everyone's attention. Persisting in spreading the information, Laurent is galvanized when young, unwed Francine (Nicole Courcel) volunteers to try his method, which soon wins over the former doctor, a midwife and others.

Streets of Hope (2014)

Finding Hope Now is a 2010 Gang/Crime film starring Stelio Savante, Michael Badalucco, Avan Jogia, Rolando Monge and Nick Rey Angelus. The film was shot in Fresno, California, principal photography wrapping in June 2009. It is based on Roger Minassian's 2003 book Gangs to Jobs.

Six O'Clock in the Evening After the War (1944)

Six P.M. is the 1946 American release title of the 1944 Soviet film At 6 P.M. After the War by Ivan Pyryev.

Dil Hi Dil Mein (2000)

An impoverished collegian (Kunal) falls in love with his wealthy benefactor's daughter (Sonali Bendre) via the Internet.

Sky Blue (2003)

Wonderful Days is a South Korean animated science fiction film, released in 2003, written and directed by Kim Moon-saeng. It features backdrops rendered using photo-realistic computer-generated imagery, comparable to those in the film Final Fantasy: The Spirits Within, along with the use of highly detailed models for some of the backdrops into which the cel animated characters were then animated. However, convincing CGI animation of humans was not attempted. The backgrounds in the film were shot with traditional motion control techniques, then processed to look like CG. The vehicles were all rendered, and the characters were cel animated.

It's a Complex World (1992)

Terrorists and bikers target a hapless guy's (Dan Welch) rock club on the same night, for different reasons.

Pastor Shepherd (2010)

A pet salesman, down on his luck, tries to become the first cyberevangelist.

Knockin' on Heaven's Door (1997)

Knockin' on Heaven's Door is a 1997 German criminal comedy, by Thomas Jahn, starring Til Schweiger, Moritz Bleibtreu, Jan Josef Liefers and Rutger Hauer. Its name derives from the Bob Dylan song which is also on the film's soundtrack. It was entered into the 20th Moscow International Film Festival where Til Schweiger won the Silver St. George for Best Actor.

Patty (1962)

A pregnant woman suffers at the hands of an illegal abortion racket after she fails to report her rape to the police.

The Demon Lover (1977)

The leader (Christmas Robbins) of a cult tries to get some respect with an ugly bull-horned demon.

A Girl, Three Guys, and a Gun (2001)

A Girl, Three Guys, and a Gun (a.k.a. A Girl, 3 Guys and a Gun) is a 2001 romantic comedy film from writer-director Brent Florence, who also stars in the picture. It is a low budget independent film with a cast consisting primarily of unknown actors, supported by 1940's film star June Allyson in her final role.

Supergirl (1984)

After a power source for the community of Krypton survivors is accidentally whisked to earth, Kara-El (Helen Slater), cousin to Superman and niece to Jor-El, chooses to go to earth to find it, and bring it back. Upon her arrival, she becomes just a powerful as her cousin, but encounters dangerous battles and unexpected obstacles when a mean spirited woman (Faye Dunaway) who practices rituals of the occult takes the power source for herself, and uses it to cause destruction and attempt zenith human status.

Cowboy from Brooklyn (1938)

Cowboy from Brooklyn is a 1938 American musical comedy film starring Pat O'Brien, Dick Powell, Priscilla Lane, Ann Sheridan and the future US President Ronald Reagan.

That Was Then... This Is Now (1985)

That Was Then... This Is Now is a 1985 drama film based on the novel of the same name by S. E. Hinton and a sequel to The Outsiders. The film was directed by Christopher Cain, distributed by Paramount Pictures, and stars Emilio Estevez (who also wrote the screenplay) and Craig Sheffer. This is the only S.E. Hinton adaptation not to feature Matt Dillon.

Time of Fear (2009)

Time of Fear (Portuguese: Salve Geral) is a 2009 Brazilian thriller film directed and written by Sérgio Rezende. It depicts the May 2006 riots perpetuated by the Primeiro Comando da Capital (PCC) criminal organization in the state of São Paulo. The Ministry of Culture submitted it for consideration of the Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences for the 82nd Best Foreign Language Film Oscar. The Film won the Crystal Lens Award for Best Feature Film at the 2nd Brazilian Film Festival of London.

City Lights (1931)

City Lights, the most cherished film by Charlie Chaplin, is also his ultimate Little Tramp chronicle. The writer-director-star achieved new levels of grace, in both physical comedy and dramatic poignancy, with this silent tale of a lovable vagrant falling for a young blind woman who sells flowers on the street (a magical Virginia Cherrill) and mistakes him for a millionaire. Though this Depression-era smash was made after the advent of sound, Chaplin remained steadfast in his love for the expressive beauty of the pre-talkie form. The result was the epitome of his art and the crowning achievement of silent comedy.

Dandy Dust (1998)

A cyborg has flashbacks of a childhood full of abuse.

The Love Test (1935)

The Love Test is a 1935 British romantic comedy film directed by Michael Powell and starring Judy Gunn, Louis Hayward, David Hutcheson, Googie Withers and Thorley Walters. It was made as a Quota quickie.

Lloyd the Conqueror (2011)

Lloyd the Conqueror is a 2011 Canadian comedy film co-written by Andrew Herman and Michael Peterson and also directed by Michael Peterson. Evan Williams stars as Lloyd, a college student who is convinced by his professor Derek, played by Mike Smith, to join his deteriorating Larping league.

PIzza with Bullets (2012)

A sickly mafia boss thinks the owner of a pizza parlor is his long-lost son.

The Case of the Red Monkey (1955)

Little Red Monkey, released in the United States as Case of the Red Monkey, is a 1955 British crime film directed by Ken Hughes and starring Richard Conte, Rona Anderson and Russell Napier. Detectives from Scotland Yard investigate a series of murders of leading Nuclear scientist, and are intrigued by strange reports received about the crimes. The film was based on a popular BBC TV series of the same name, written by Eric Maschwitz and produced by Bill Lyon-Shaw, which ran for six 30-minute episodes in 1953. The film was made by Anglo-Amalgamated at Merton Park Studios. The film was an international hit, and along with Confession proved a breakthrough for Anglo-Amalgamated. After its success the company began making more expensive productions, often importing American stars to give them more international appeal.

Lullaby For Pi (2010)

Lullaby for Pi is a 2010 English-language Canadian-French drama film written and directed by Benoit Philippon and starring Rupert Friend, Clemence Poesy and Forest Whitaker. It is Philippon's directorial debut.

Flaming Ears (1992)

A comic strip artist tries to find out who burned down the offices of her printer.

Sidney Shorr: A Girl's Best Friend (1981)

The effete and affluent Sidney Shorr (Tony Randall) is practically living in seclusion when an unapologetically chipper young actress named Laurie Morgan (Lorna Patterson) charms her way into his life. Much to Sydney's surprise, he and Laurie become fast friends. When Laurie confesses she's pregnant, the once willfully isolated man happily offers her and her yet-to-be-born daughter a permanent place in his posh home. In return, Laurie helps Sydney become less introverted.

The House Across the Street (1949)

The House Across the Street is a 1949 American comedy film directed by Richard L. Bare and written by Russell S. Hughes. The film stars Wayne Morris, Janis Paige, Bruce Bennett, Alan Hale, Sr., James Mitchell and Barbara Bates. The film was released by Warner Bros. on September 10, 1949.

Flood Streets (2011)

Artists and musicians from New Orleans struggle to find inspiration in their lives, work, and relationships one year after Katrina.

Agente XU 777 (1963)

Immediate Delivery (Spanish: Entrega inmediata), originally known as Agente XU 777 (English: Agent XU 777) is a 1963 Mexican comedy film directed by Miguel M. Delgado and starring Cantinflas, Gina Romand, Claudio Brook and Fanny Cano. In the film, Cantinflas plays a simple mailman forced to become an international spy. It was the last black and white film made by Cantinflas, although he had already made six color films at the time.

Case 33: Antwerp (1964)

The Antwerp police enlist the talents of a British detective when they attempt to solve a rash of grisly murders.

St. Roz (2010)

A lit candle in a church magically allows women to lose weight.

A Matter of Justice (2008)

A man's daughter goes missing after a paroled child-killer moves back to the community.

Santa and the Ice Cream Bunny (1972)

Santa and the Ice Cream Bunny is a 1972 American musical fantasy film written, composed, shot, edited, and directed by R. Winer to frame Barry Mahon's Childhood Productions films for a Christmas release. The threadbare plot concerns Santa Claus's attempts to free his sleigh from the sands of a Florida beach, assisted by local children. Different prints of the film feature one of two films-within-the-film (that takes up a majority of the film itself). They are Barry Mahon's previously filmed 1970 adaptations of Hans Christian Andersen's Thumbelina or Benjamin Tabart's Jack and the Beanstalk. Poor acting and production values have garnered Santa and the Ice Cream Bunny a cult following.

Solitaire (2009)

Ruthless killers hunt Leo because of the "hot" suitcase in his possession.

The Edge of the Garden (2011)

Brian Connor (Rob Estes) buys an abandoned house in the country, and begins to communicate with the spirit of a woman who lived there years earlier.

Porn 'n Chicken (2002)

Porn 'n' Chicken was a club based at Yale University. The secret society blazed briefly in the headlines in 2001 when members announced plans to make their own pornographic film on campus starring other Yale students, although the film was never released or even completed. Nevertheless, a fictionalized version of the club's experiences was produced as a TV movie titled Porn 'n Chicken and broadcast on Comedy Central. A Porn 'n Chicken club has been confirmed to exist at the University of Virginia.

Sweet Movie (1974)

Sweet Movie is a 1974 avant-garde art house comedy-drama film written and directed by Yugoslavian director Dušan Makavejev. An international co-production of companies from France, Canada, and West Germany, the film follows two women: a Canadian beauty queen, who represents a modern commodity culture, and a captain aboard a ship laden with candy and sugar, who is a failed communist revolutionary.

Whoever Slew Auntie Roo? (1971)

An ex-music hall singer becomes a recluse since the death of her only daughter. She keeps the child's room exactly the same as when the girl was alive, rocking and singing to the cradle that holds the child's mummified remains...When she throws an annual Yuletide party for children from the local orphanage, she kidnaps one of the little girls who reminds her of her daughter. The little girl's brother comes to the rescue. But when the woman tries to keep him as well, it's a fight to the finish...Auntie Roo's finish!

The Cat Ate the Parakeet (1972)

A pair of hippies leads a 13-year-old boy astray, then deserts him in his time of trouble.

Hidden Colors 2: The Triumph of Melanin (2012)

Filmmaker Tariq Nasheed documents the global African presence.

From the Edge of the City (1999)

From the Edge of the City (Greek: Από την άκρη της πόλης / Apo tin akri tis polis) is a 1998 Greek film directed by Constantinos Giannaris. It was Greece's official Best Foreign Language Film submission at the 72nd Academy Awards, but did not manage to receive a nomination.

First Time Godfather (2007)

A California boy (Tex Pardue) travels to the island of Crete for the baptism of a baby.

Into the Wind (2010)

Into the Wind is a documentary directed by Steven Hatton. The documentary features the contributions of RAF Bomber Command aircrew from the Second World War. The film features veterans from across the Commonwealth including veterans from Australia, Canada, Guyana, New Zealand, Poland, Trinidad and United Kingdom. The film focuses on the personal experiences of veterans.

The Thin Match Man (2009)

Simone (Marco Leonzi) experiences the most-unforgettable summer of his life when a beautiful girl named Lorenza (Greta Castagna) arrives.

Wolves (1999)

Wolves is a documentary short film produced for IMAX and released in 1999. The film documents the re-introduction of a pack of wolves to a remote region of Idaho. It was narrated by The Band's Robbie Robertson.

Strange Frame: Love & Sax (2012)

Strange Frame: Love & Sax is a science fiction feature film created using cutout animation and written by Shelley Doty and GB Hajim. Directed by Hajim, the film was slated for 2012 release as the world's first animated lesbian-themed sci-fi film. Clips of the film debuted at the Los Angeles Bent-Con on December 3, 2011 and the complete film premiered in London on May 3, 2012.

Caught in the Act (1941)

An honest construction foreman finds out that he is a much-wanted man. His boss wants him to be the head salesman; a blonde wants him for a playmate; the police want him for murder and extortion; and some gangsters want him dead.

Kelly + Victor (2013)

Kelly + Victor is a 2012 British romantic drama film written and directed by Kieran Evans from Niall Griffiths' novel of the same name. Starring Antonia Campbell-Hughes and Julian Morris, Kelly + Victor is the story of a young couple embarking on a passionate and transgressive love affair. The film won the BAFTA Award for Outstanding Debut by a British Writer, Director or Producer in 2014.

The Centurion (1961)

Il conquistatore di Corinto (AKA: The Centurion) is a French/Italian international co-production 1961 historical drama film set in 146 BC in Greece. Against the backdrop of the Battle of Corinth, this movie is centered on a love story between a Roman centurion named Caius Vinicius and Hebe, the daughter of a local governor with anti-Roman sentiments. This film was directed by Mario Costa.

Hail Columbia! (1982)

Final preparations and suspense precede the first flight of the shuttle craft, and clips of its thundering takeoff, flight, re-entry and landing interweave with glimpses of Cmdr. John Young, pilot Robert Crippen, and some of the scientists, engineers and support personnel who made the project possible.

Without You I'm Nothing (2008)

A father and son meet at a cabin to make a new start after an eight-year separation.

Sightings: Heartland Ghost (2002)

Sightings: Heartland Ghost is a 2002 film originally aired on Showtime based on the TV series Sightings and inspired by true events. The film was written by Phil Penningroth and directed by Brian Trenchard-Smith.

The Challenge (1948)

The Challenge is a 1948 American film starring Tom Conway as Bulldog Drummond.

Open Gate (2011)

A rodeo clown and bull fighters stumble upon a drug-smuggling operation.

The Wrong Man (1956)

The Wrong Man is a 1956 American docudrama film directed by Alfred Hitchcock and starring Henry Fonda and Vera Miles. The film was drawn from the true story of an innocent man charged with a crime, as described in the book, The True Story of Christopher Emmanuel Balestrero by Maxwell Anderson, and in the magazine article, "A Case of Identity" (Life magazine, June 29, 1953) by Herbert Brean. It was one of the few Hitchcock films based on a true story and whose plot closely followed the real-life events. The Wrong Man had a notable effect on two significant directors: it prompted Jean-Luc Godard's longest piece of written criticism, and affected Martin Scorsese's Taxi Driver.

The Miracle of Marcelino (1955)

Miracle of Marcelino (Spanish: Marcelino, pan y vino, "Marcelino, bread and wine") is a 1955 Spanish film. It was a success, and other countries have produced versions of it. The 1955 film was written by José Maria Sanchez-Silva, who based it on his novel, and directed by Ladislao Vajda. Its stars were Rafael Rivelles, Juan Calvo (who also starred together as Don Quixote and Sancho Panza in the 1947 Spanish film version of Cervantes's Don Quixote and the young child star Pablito Calvo (no relation to Juan) as Marcelino. The musical score and theme song - sung in full during the action, rather than at the start of the film - are by Pablo Sorozábal. The story, revised and modernised in both the book and film, dates back to a medieval legend, one of many gathered together in a volume by Alfonso el Sabio. [1]

Playing House (2010)

Playing House is a 2011 American direct-to-video thriller film directed by Tom Vaughan starring Shelley Calene-Black, Alex Dorman and Mari E. Ferguson in lead roles.

Chance Meeting (1959)

Blind Date (U.S. title: Chance Meeting) is a 1959 British murder mystery film. A police inspector investigates a woman's death, with her lover being the prime suspect. Ben Barzman and Millard Lampell were nominated for the BAFTA Award for Best British Screenplay. The film was one of Stanley Baker's favourites.

The Youngest Son (2010)

The Youngest Son (Italian: Il figlio più piccolo) is a 2010 Italian comedy drama film directed by Pupi Avati. It entered the 2010 WorldFest-Houston International Film Festival, in which it won the Remi Grand Award for best theatrical feature. For this film Christian De Sica won Nastro d'Argento for best actor and Luca Zingaretti was awarded with a Nastro d'Argento for best supporting actor.

Scent of Danger (2002)

A private investigator (Costas Mandylor) and a woman (Sherilyn Fenn) with a rescue dog try to find a deadly kidnapper who plays cat-and-mouse games.

Broken (2013)

The summer holidays have just begun and 11 year-old Skunk's afternoons are full of day dreams and curious wanderings around her neighborhood - with the exception that she must regularly give herself injections to combat her type 1 diabetes. When, one day, Skunk (Eloise Laurence) discovers her bitter and angry older neighbor, Mr. Oswald (Rory Kinnear), savagely beating Rick, a psychologically-troubled boy from the neighborhood whom Mr. Oswald's daughter has callously and fictitiously accused of rape, Skunk's innocence begins to vanish. Trying to find solace with her loving nanny (Zana Marjanovic) and father (Tim Roth), with whom she is very close, Skunk is unwittingly drawn into her neighbors' unfolding melodrama involving violence, sex, and life-shattering illness. Her home, her neighborhood and her school all become treacherous environments where the happy certainties of childhood give way to a fear-filled doubt, and the promise of a complex, broken future. Overwhelmed by her experiences, Skunk herself is drawn into an ethereal chaos from which she may only return through the intense love of those closest to her.

The Serpent of Death (1990)

An archaeologist (Jeff Fahey) and an innocent beauty (Camilla More) race villains to the treasures of Alexander the Great.

Tornado Warning (2002)

A renowned scientist (Gerald McRaney) and his former protg (Steve Braun) alert small-town residents about an impending tornado.

Change Partners (1965)

Ben Arkwright, a co-director in the firm of Arkwright and Gallen, is having an affair with Anna, the strongly willed wife of Ricky Gallen, Ben's partner and trouble arises.

Ultimate Christian Wrestling (2013)

Filmmakers Tara Autovino and Jae-Ho Chang follow three wrestlers from the Bible Belt.

Charming Sinners (1929)

Charming Sinners is a 1929 American Pre-Code drama film directed by Robert Milton and written by W. Somerset Maugham and Doris Anderson. The film stars Ruth Chatterton, Clive Brook, Mary Nolan, William Powell, Laura Hope Crews and Florence Eldridge. The film was released on August 17, 1929, by Paramount Pictures.

Oliver Twist (1922)

Oliver Twist is a 1922 American silent drama film adaptation of Charles Dickens' Oliver Twist, featuring Lon Chaney as Fagin and Jackie Coogan as Oliver Twist. The film was directed by Frank Lloyd.

Radio Free Albemuth (2010)

From sci-fi author Philip K. Dick (Blade Runner, Minority Report, A Scanner Darkly) comes his most personal and prophetic thriller to date. It’s 1985 in an alternate reality and Berkeley record store clerk Nick Brady (Jonathan Scarfe, Perception) begins to experience strange visions transmitted from an extra-terrestrial source he calls VALIS. He uproots his family and moves to Los Angeles where he becomes a successful music executive with a secret mission to overthrow the oppressive government led by US President Fremont (Scott Wilson – The Walking Dead). With the help of his best friend, sci-fi writer, Philip K. Dick himself (Shea Whigham – Boardwalk Empire, American Hustle) and a beautiful, mysterious woman named Silvia (Alanis Morissette – Weeds), Nick finds himself drawn into a conspiracy of cosmic, mind-shattering proportions. Although it might cost them their freedom or even their lives, they join forces to expose the dangerous truth about the corrupt regime.

The Chasers (1959)

Les Dragueurs is a 1959 French drama film directed by Jean-Pierre Mocky.

The Big Time (2002)

In 1948 a newlywed (Molly Ringwald), a producer (Dylan Baker), an aspiring director and others try to succeed in the television industry.

Chasing Trouble (1940)

Chasing Trouble is a 1940 American comedy-drama film directed by Howard Bretherton, from Monogram Pictures.

A Family Upside Down (1978)

A Family Upside Down is a 1978 American made-for-television drama film starring Helen Hayes, Fred Astaire, Efrem Zimbalist Jr., Pat Crowley and Patty Duke. Directed by David Lowell Rich from a teleplay written by Gerald Di Pego, it was originally broadcast on April 9, 1978 on NBC.

You Don't Know Dick: Courageous Hearts of Transsexual Men (1997)

In this bold documentary, six female-to-male transsexuals tell their courageous stories of transformation, struggle and acceptance. Their lives are wildly diverse -- one works as a mechanic and loves to lift weights; one previously birthed three children. In candid conversations, they discuss their painful pasts, their relationships and the surgeries and hormone therapies that brought on their physical changes, bringing a unique perspective to a subject rarely approached in the cinema.

This Is Who I Am (2010)

Nick (Nino Cimino) and Carlo (Marco Arras), two smalltime hoods, hustle to make a living while trying to figure out their place in life.

Anna's Dream (2002)

Anna's Dream is a 2002 television film directed by Colin Bickley, starring former Caitlin's Way star Lindsay Felton as Anna Morgan and former So Weird star Cara DeLizia as Beth Morgan.

High Road To China (1983)

High Road to China (aka Raiders of the End of the World) is a 1983 adventure-romance film, set in the 1920s, starring Tom Selleck in his first major starring role, playing a hard-drinking biplane pilot hired by society heiress Eve "Evie" Tozer (Bess Armstrong) to find her missing father (Wilford Brimley). The supporting cast includes Robert Morley and Brian Blessed. The Golden Harvest film (released by Warner Bros.) is loosely based on a novel of the same name by Jon Cleary. However, little beyond character names and the basic premise of an aerial race to China survived the translation to film. While Brian G. Hutton ended up as the final director, originally,High Road to China was helmed by John Huston, before being replaced by Sidney J. Furie. The musical score was composed by John Barry. It was the 27th highest grossing film of 1983, bringing in $28,445,927 at the domestic box office.

Sugar Baby (2011)

The lives of three young street singers change when they find a baby on the street and decide to take care of it.

Baggage (2003)

An airport luggage mix-up leads several people (Christian Leffler, M. Emmet Walsh, Spencer Vrooman) to re-evaluate their lives and make changes.

Steel (2012)

Two attractive young women grow up in a working class area and dream of escaping to better lives.

Day-Time Wife (1939)

Day-Time Wife is a 1939 comedy directed by Gregory Ratoff, starring Tyrone Power and Linda Darnell. Linda Darnell and Tyrone Power play Jane and Ken Norton, a married couple approaching their second anniversary. This was 16 year-old Linda Darnell's second film. Day-Time Wife was the first of four films that Darnell and Power made together over the next few years, Brigham Young (1940), The Mark of Zorro (1940), Blood and Sand (1941).

The Red and the Blue (2012)

The Red and the Blue (Italian: Il rosso e il blu) is a 2012 Italian drama film written and directed by Giuseppe Piccioni. For his performance Roberto Herlitzka was nominated for David di Donatello for best actor. The film also received two nominations at Nastri d'Argento Awards, for best screenplay and for best production.

Orps: The Movie (2009)

Five band members (August Ekanger, Moin Deljou, Oriana Brut-Christensen) must overcome a scheming conductor to win a musical competition.

The Cheat (1931)

The Cheat (1931) is an American Pre-Code drama film directed by George Abbott and starring Tallulah Bankhead and Harvey Stephens. The film is a remake of the 1915 silent film of the same name, directed by Cecil B. DeMille.

Jackass 3.5 (2011)

Johnny Knoxville and the rest of his friends (Bam Margera, Ryan Dunn, Steve-O) perform outrageous stunts and pranks.

The Tenderfoot (1932)

The Tenderfoot is a 1932 American Pre-Code comedy film directed by Ray Enright and written by Earl Baldwin, Monty Banks and Arthur Caesar. The film stars Joe E. Brown, Ginger Rogers, Lew Cody, Vivien Oakland, Robert Greig and Ralph Ince. The film was released by Warner Bros. on May 23, 1932. It is based on the 1925 play The Butter and Egg Man. The play was first adapted to film The Butter and Egg Man in 1928. It was remade as Dance Charlie Dance (1937) and An Angel from Texas (1940), and enough of the plot elements were worked into Hello, Sweetheart (1935) and Three Sailors and a Girl (1953) to warrant a credit for Kaufman's play as a basis of those scripts. An Angel from Texas was directed by Ray Enright, who also directed The Tenderfoot. Enright and Brown worked together on five pictures.

Equus (1977)

Equus is a 1977 British-U.S. drama film directed by Sidney Lumet and written by Peter Shaffer, based on his play of the same name. The film stars Richard Burton, Peter Firth, Colin Blakely, Joan Plowright, Eileen Atkins, and Jenny Agutter. The story concerns a psychiatrist treating a teenager who has blinded horses in a stable, attempting to find the root of his horse worship. Lumet's translation of the acclaimed play to a cinematic version incorporated some realism, in the use of real horses as opposed to human actors, and a graphic portrayal of the blinding. Despite some criticism of this approach, the film received positive reviews, with awards for Burton, Firth and Agutter.

Hot Splash (1988)

A summer surfing competition turns dangerous when mobsters kidnap one of the fun-loving Florida teens.

C.A.T. Squad (1986)

C.A.T. Squad (also titled Stalking Danger) is a 1986 television film starring Joseph Cortese, Jack Youngblood, Steve James, Bradley Whitford, and Barry Corbin. It is directed by William Friedkin and written by Gerald Petievich, who had collaborated on To Live and Die in L.A. the previous year. The original score was composed by Ennio Morricone. The film follows the titular squad, an elite black ops unit, investigating a terrorist plot to sabotage a NATO defense project. It aired on NBC on July 27, 1986. It was followed by a sequel, C.A.T. Squad: Python Wolf, in 1988.

Dialing for Dingbats (1989)

Dialing for Dingbats is a 1989 light-hearted romantic comedy directed by Peter Slodczyk and distributed by Troma Entertainment. The film follows the adventures of nerdy Randy, who, unable to score a girl in the real world, tries his hand at a '900' party line number. Unusual for Troma comedies at the time, 'Dialing for Dingbats' features very little nudity. It was cross-promoted in the background of a scene in Troma's Tromeo and Juliet where a poster of 'Dingbats' appears.

Under Capricorn (1949)

Under Capricorn is a 1949 British historical thriller film directed by Alfred Hitchcock about a couple in Australia who started out as lady and stable boy in Ireland, and who are now bound together by a horrible secret. The film was based on the novel Under Capricorn (1937) by Helen Simpson, with a screenplay by James Bridie. It was adapted to the screen by Hume Cronyn. This was Hitchcock's second film in Technicolor, and like the preceding color film Rope (1948), it also featured 10-minute takes. The film is set in colonial Sydney, New South Wales, Australia during the early 19th century. Under Capricorn is one of several Hitchcock films that are not typical thrillers; instead it is a mystery involving a love triangle. Hitchcock considered it to be one of his worst films and a disaster. Although the film is not exactly a murder mystery, it does feature a previous killing, a "wrong man" scenario, a sinister housekeeper, class conflict, and very high levels of emotional tension, both on the surface and underneath. The title "Under Capricorn" references the Tropic of Capricorn, which bisects Australia. Capricornus is a constellation; Capricorn is an astrological sign dominated by the goat, which is a symbol of sexual desire.

Olympia Part One: Festival of the Nations (1938)

More has been written about Leni Riefenstahl’s OLYMPIA than about any other sports documentary in history. Starting with a long and lyrical overture—evoking the origins of the Olympic Games in ancient Greece—Riefenstahl covers twenty-one athletic events in FESTIVAL OF THE NATIONS, culminating with the marathon. Despite the film's fascist origins, OLYMPIA has achieved a certain respectability and endures as a monument of cinema— and of a malevolent ideology.

Whirlpool (1934)

Whirlpool (1934) is a drama film directed by Roy William Neill, starring Jack Holt and Jean Arthur. Buck Rankin (Holt), a carnival owner is convicted of manslaughter for the death of a man killed in a fight.

The Ape Woman (1964)

The Ape Woman (Italian: La donna scimmia, French: Le Mari de la femme à barbe) is a 1964 Italian-French drama film directed by Marco Ferreri. It was entered into the 1964 Cannes Film Festival. The film was inspired by the real-life story of Julia Pastrana a 19th-century woman exploited as a freak show attraction by her manager Theodore Lent. In 2008 the film was selected to enter the list of the 100 Italian films to be saved.

Flor De Fango (2011)

A married, middle-aged teacher (Odiseo Bichir) has inappropriate feelings for a 14-year-old girl (Claudia Zepeda) who has been left in his and his wife's care.

Tax Season (1988)

A Clevelander (Fritz Bronner) buys a lowly Hollywood tax service and picks up a client (James Hong) who keeps two sets of books.

Credo (1997)

Credo is a 1997 Danish thriller film. Its original Danish title is Sekten, which means "The Sect". Written and directed by Susanne Bier, the film stars Sofie Gråbøl and Ellen Hillingsø, and was produced by Zentropa.

Awaking from a Dream (2010)

Awaking from a Dream (Spanish: Amanecer de un sueño) is a 2008 Spanish drama film written and directed by Freddy Mas Franqueza. It was entered into the 30th Moscow International Film Festival.