Holiday on the Buses (1973)
Holiday on the Buses is a 1973 British comedy film directed by Bryan Izzard and starring Reg Varney and Doris Hare. The film is the third and final spin-off film from the ITV sitcom On the Buses and succeeded the films On the Buses (1971) and Mutiny on the Buses (1972). The film was produced by Ronald Chesney and Ronald Wolfe for Hammer Films.
Greyfriars Bobby: The True Story of a Dog (1961)
Here's the remarkable true story of one of Scotland's most beloved and celebrated heroes, a terrier named Bobby. The enduring friendship forged between a tenderhearted shepherd known simply as Old Jock and his devoted Bobby cannot be broken, even by the kindly old man's death. Set in bustling Victorian Edinburgh and the breathtaking Scottish countryside, this is a sensitive tale of uncommon loyalty and affection that is certain to delight and inspire one and all.
Nightwatch is a 1997 American horror-thriller film directed by Ole Bornedal and starring Ewan McGregor, Patricia Arquette, Josh Brolin and Nick Nolte. It was written by Bornedal and Steven Soderbergh. It is a remake of the Danish film Nattevagten (1994), which was also directed by Bornedal.
Billy the Kid Versus Dracula (1966)
Dracula travels to the American West, intent on making a beautiful ranch owner his next victim. Her fiance, outlaw Billy the Kid, finds out about it and rushes to save her.
Angry Harvest (1985)
Angry Harvest (German: Bittere Ernte) is a 1985 West German film directed by Agnieszka Holland. It was nominated for the Academy Award for Best Foreign Language Film. It is based on a novel written by Hermann Field and Stanislaw Mierzenski while they were imprisoned by the Polish government in the early 1950s. (The circumstances under which the novel were written are documented in Field's autobiographical story, "Trapped in the Cold War: The Ordeal of an American Family".)
Aastha: In the Prison of Spring (1997)
Aastha: In the Prison of Spring is a 1997 Bollywood film, produced and directed by Basu Bhattacharya.
The film stars Rekha, Om Puri, Navin Nischol and Daisy Irani in the main roles. The film went on to receive both critical acclaim and commercial success, the latter of which had eluded Basu in his last few films. Subsequently, spurred on by this success, Basu was even planning to remake the film in English, though he died in June 1997, at the age 62. The film's success was described as blurring the gap between Indian art and commercial cinema, where art film makers, dealing with serious issues, used a musical format to make the film more commercially appealing, thus reaching a wider audience. Rekha received a nomination of 1997 Star Screen Award for Best Actress.
Marina, 23, is growing up with her architect father in a prototype factory town by the sea. Finding the human species strange and repellent, she keeps her distance. Instead she chooses to observe it through the songs of Suicide, the mammal documentaries of Sir David Attenborough and the sexual-education lessons she receives from her only friend, Bella. A stranger comes to town and challenges her to a foosball duel, on her own table. Her father meanwhile ritualistically prepares for his exit from the 20th century, which he considers to be ‘overrated’. Caught between the two men and her collaborator, Bella, Marina investigates the wondrous mystery of the human fauna. Director Athina Rachel Tsangari’s intriguing, absorbing Greek New Wave film features a Venice Best Actress winning performance from Ariane Labed.
Klondike Annie (1936)
Klondike Annie is a 1936 black-and-white comedy drama film starring Mae West and Victor McLaglen. The film was co-written by West from her play "Frisco Kate", which she wrote in 1921. Raoul Walsh directed.
Mae West portrays a kept woman by the name of Rose Carlton, "The Frisco Doll". She murders her keeper Chan Lo in self-defence and escapes on a steamer to Nome, Alaska, wanted for murder. She is joined mid-voyage by a missionary, Sister Annie Alden. Sister Annie is on her way to rescue a financially troubled mission in Nome, and inspires Rose, but dies en route. Rose assumes the identity of Sister Annie to avoid arrest, dressing her as a prostitute in a scene later deleted by the censors.
The Frisco Doll decides to keep Sister Annie's promise of rescuing the mission and raises the money by combining soul-shaking sermon and song with street smarts. She's romanced both by a beautiful young Sheriff being generally investigative, and the blustering, slightly crazy ship's captain, Bull Brackett. Klondike Annie/Rose Carlton/The Frisco doll knows in the end to turn herself in and prove her innocence by way of self-defence. Steaming back to San Francisco with Captain Brackett -- "Bull, ya ain't no oil paintin', but ya are a fascinatin' monster".
This film caused a rift between West and William Randolph Hearst, who decided never to print West's name in any of his newspapers. The reason given was the racy material of the film and West's sexual persona in a religious setting. This may seem hypocritical due to his extramarital affair with actress Marion Davies. West was quoted as saying "I may have invited censorship into Hollywood, but I also saved the industry and Paramount."
The songs were composed by Gene Austin, who also appeared in the film.
Production began on September 16, 1935 and concluded in December of that year. Klondike Annie was released February 21, 1936 at a production cost of $1,000,000. As usual with West's films, scenes were deleted to make this film presentable in most markets. Eight minutes of the film were deleted. The footage is presumably lost forever. In this lost footage is the scene in which The Frisco Doll stabs Chan Lo when he was going to stab her instead. The other lost scene is when The Frisco Doll switched identities with Sister Annie and dressed Sister Annie up as a prostitute. The veiled connection of Sister Annie and The Salvation Army made this scene inappropriate to the censors but its deletion made the final print of the film appear choppy.
The State of Georgia went so far as to ban this film outright.
Tarzan and the Mermaids (1948)
Tarzan and the Mermaids is a 1948 adventure film based on the Tarzan character created by Edgar Rice Burroughs. Directed by Robert Florey, it was the last of twelve Tarzan movies to star Johnny Weissmuller in the title role. It was also the first Tarzan film since 1939 not to feature the character Boy, adopted son of Tarzan and Jane. (Boy was described in the film as being away at school, and the character never returned to the series.)
Barney's Great Adventure (1998)
Barney's Great Adventure (also known by its promotional title Barney's Great Adventure: The Movie) is a 1998 American musical adventure film based on the children's television series Barney & Friends, featuring the character Barney the Dinosaur. The film was written by Stephen White, directed by Steve Gomer, produced by Sheryl Leach and Lyrick Studios and released by PolyGram Filmed Entertainment on March 27, 1998 in the United States and Canada at the height of Barney's popularity.
Kanto Wanderer (1963)
Kanto Wanderer is a 1963 Japanese yakuza film directed by Seijun Suzuki and starring Akira Kobayashi, Chieko Matsubara, Daizaburo Hirata and Hiroko Itō. It was a programme picture produced by the Nikkatsu Company to fill out the second half of a double bill with Shohei Imamura's The Insect Woman. The film was based on a novel by Taiko Hirabayashi and had been previously adapted to the screen as Song from the Underworld (1956) by Suzuki's mentor, Hiroshi Noguchi. The story involves Katsuta, a yakuza member who falls in love and is torn between giri (duty) and ninjo (humanity). The Kanto of the title refers to a large plain on which Tokyo is located.
What Price Glory (1952)
What Price Glory is a 1952 American Technicolor war film based on a 1924 play by Maxwell Anderson and Laurence Stallings, though it used virtually none of Anderson's dialogue. Originally intended as a musical, it was filmed as a straight comedy-drama, directed by John Ford and released by 20th Century Fox on 22 August 1952 in the U.S. The screenplay was written by Phoebe and Henry Ephron, the parents of screenwriter Nora Ephron, and stars James Cagney and Dan Dailey as US Marines in World War I.
Coming home, arrested development and marital infidelity.
Police Beat (2005)
Police Beat is a 2005 American crime film directed by Robinson Devor and written by Charles Mudede. It follows the life of an African-born Seattle bicycle officer simply known as "Z" for a week. While Z goes about on his policing duties, he finds himself mentally preoccupied with his girlfriend who has gone on a camping trip with an old male friend. This obsession with the absence of his girlfriend and the escalating jealousy and paranoia makes him unfazed by the crimes he witnesses, which take place in locations all over Seattle (including the Arboretum, Gasworks Park in Wallingford, and the Boeing factory in Renton) on different levels of depravity.
The story is narrated by Z in his native Wolof language (the language of Senegal and parts of Mali, the Gambia, Cote d'Ivoire, and Mauritania), though he makes the transition to English when interacting with those around him. Police Beat provides an interesting glimpse into the life of a new immigrant to the United States that focuses less on the protagonist's experience as a new citizen and more on his response to life in an American city. His observation of both human vice and social outlook is contrasted with his conservative sense of duty, both to his work as a police officer and his relationship with his girlfriend.
Based on real police reports that appeared in Charles Mudede's column "Police Beat" for the weekly The Stranger, the film also provides a snapshot of Seattle in the early 21st century, both in its urban grit and in its natural beauty.
Girlfriend From Hell (1989)
Girlfriend From Hell is a 1989 American comedy-horror film that was written and directed by Daniel M. Peterson. The film had its world premiere on April 24, 1989 at the Houston Film Festival and was released to video in August of the following year. It starred Dana Ashbrook and Liane Curtis, and follows a young high school girl who is possessed by the Devil in order to steal souls.
The Jerk Theory (2009)
A kindhearted teenager aspiring to be a singer endures a very bad romantic experience, which prompts a decision to transform himself into a jerk.
¡Cómo está el servicio! (1967)
A Spanish woman (Gracita Morales) from a rural area goes to Madrid to seek employment as a servant.
Dirty Hands (1975)
Innocents with Dirty Hands a.k.a. Dirty Hands. is a 1975 film written and directed by Claude Chabrol. Its title in French is Les innocents aux mains sales. The film was based on the novel The Damned Innocents by Richard Neely. The film had 553,910 admissions in France.
La pícara molinera (1955)
Spanish villagers comment on the bad behavior of a millworker who plays one suitor against another.
A Girl in a Million (1946)
A Girl in a Million is a 1946 British comedy film. It is notable for featuring Joan Greenwood in an early starring role; and Basil Radford and Naunton Wayne in their comedy double act as two cricket-obsessed Englishmen, this time called Fotheringham and Prendergast.
Rough Air: Danger on Flight 534 (2001)
A reluctant co-pilot is forced to take command of a passenger plane after the captain is severely injured.
Hercules Conquers Atlantis (1961)
Ercole alla conquista di Atlantide (English Translation: Hercules at the Conquest of Atlantis) is a 1961 Italian / French international co-production film directed by Vittorio Cottafavi and starring Reg Park in his film debut as Ercole/Hercules. It was originally released in Super Technirama 70.
The film is also known as Hercules Conquers Atlantis in the United Kingdom, and Hercules and the Captive Women in the USA where the film was not only retitled but edited, rescored and given a title design by Filmation. As Hercules and the Captive Women, it was featured on a fourth season episode of the Comedy Central series Mystery Science Theater 3000.
The Life of the Party (1937)
The Life of the Party is a 1937 film. It recorded a loss of $111,000.
The Weathered Underground (2010)
The Weathered Underground is a 2010 interactive film starring Michael Ciraco and Brea Grant. It was written and directed by David N. Donihue who also played two roles.
Four friends camping in the woods come across a caravan, then a prank leads to dark events.
Guns Girls and Gangsters (1959)
Guns, Girls and Gangsters is a 1959 American film noir crime film directed by Edward L. Cahn starring Mamie Van Doren, Gerald Mohr, Lee Van Cleef and Grant Richards.
Hell Below (1933)
Hell Below is a 1933 American MGM pre-Code film set in the Adriatic Sea during World War I about submarine warfare based on Commander Edward Ellsberg's novel Pigboats, starring Robert Montgomery, Walter Huston, Robert Young, Madge Evans, and Jimmy Durante.
Latino is a 1985 American war film directed by Haskell Wexler. It was screened in the Un Certain Regard section at the 1985 Cannes Film Festival.
Flaming Brothers (1987)
Growing up together on the streets, brothers Chang and Alan were inseparable. But now that they're adults, their lives have gone in different directions. While Chang took the traditional route and got married, Alan remains wild and involved with local thugs. But when a rival group of mobsters tries to take down Alan's business, he turns to his faithful brother for help.
The Internecine Project (1974)
The Internecine Project is a 1974 British espionage thriller film written by Mort W. Elkind, Barry Levinson, and Jonathan Lynn, directed by Ken Hughes and starring James Coburn and Lee Grant. Set in London in the early 1970s, it tells the story of former secret agent Robert Elliot who is being promoted to a government advisor. To eliminate any ties to his past, Elliot devises and carries out a clever plan in which his four former associates will unwittingly kill each other on the same night. Elliot's four associates are: The intricate plot is broadly summarised as follows: Christina plants David Baker's own device in his home on a timer. When Baker returns, it goes off before he can stop it - apparently looking like an accident. Earlier in the evening, Baker had substituted Alex Hellman's insulin (Hellman being diabetic) with a lethal dose. Hellman, the last to die, has previously savagely murdered Bert with a hammer, this after Bert has strangled Christina in the shower after her return from Baker's home. With Bert, Christina and Baker all dead - Alex returns home in a state (having never murdered anyone before) and takes his lethal substituted medication. He dies slowly. In the film's final scene, Elliot is leaving the country - having apparently cleared his dirty past clean away by disposing of his associates. Shortly before leaving his house, he has received a package through the mail. The package contains a notebook. The pages of the notebook contain a message written to Elliot from scientist David Baker. The message informs Elliott that Baker had never really trusted him - and that this package was only to be sent to Elliot in the event of Baker's death (which has just happened). The pages of the notebook have been saturated with a poison Baker had been working on. The poison is ingested through the skin. Elliot instructs his driver to take him to the nearest hospital - but he is dead on arrival.
Crash And Burn (2007)
Crash and Burn is a 2008 made-for-television action crime thriller film released on Spike TV.
Enchantment is a 1921 American silent romantic comedy film produced by Cosmopolitan Productions and released by Paramount Pictures. The film was directed by Robert G. Vignola and starred Marion Davies. A print of the film exists in the Library of Congress.
My Name Is Joe (1998)
My Name Is Joe is a 1998 British film directed by Ken Loach. The film stars Peter Mullan as Joe Kavanagh, an unemployed recovering alcoholic in Glasgow who meets and falls in love with a health visitor. David McKay plays his troubled friend Liam. The film's title is a reference to the ritualised greeting performed in Alcoholics Anonymous meetings, as portrayed in the film's opening scene. The movie was mainly filmed in the council estates of Glasgow and filling small roles with local residents, many of whom had drug and criminal pasts. The Scottish accents of some of the actors are unintelligible to many of the American audience and therefore the film is often shown subtitled there. (Ken Loach has a policy that actors should speak in their natural accent on film, and his early film Kes faced a similar problem with the South Yorkshire dialect). The film won awards in many film festivals, including Best Actor for Mullan at the 1998 Cannes Film Festival.
Svengali is a 1983 American television film based on the novel Trilby by George du Maurier.
The Kid Comes Back (1938)
The Kid Comes Back is a 1938 prizefight film directed by B. Reeves Eason and starring Wayne Morris, Barton MacLane, June Travis and "Slapsie Maxie" Rosenbloom. The title may be meant to remind audiences of Kid Galahad, a smash hit prizefight movie released the previous year starring Edward G. Robinson, Bette Davis, Humphrey Bogart, and Wayne Morris in the title role as a young boxer very similar to his part in The Kid Comes Back.
Road To Utopia (1945)
Road to Utopia is a 1946 American comedy film directed by Hal Walker and starring Bing Crosby, Bob Hope, and Dorothy Lamour. Filmed in 1943 but not released until 1946, Road to Utopia is the fourth film of the "Road to …" series. Written by Melvin Frank and Norman Panama, the film is about two vaudeville performers at the turn of the twentieth century who go to Alaska to make their fortune. Along the way they find a map to a secret gold mine. In 1947, Road to Utopia received an Academy Award nomination for Best Original Screenplay.
Drop Dead Gorgeous (2010)
After top model Cynthia (Ivy Levan) dies in the middle of a photo shoot, fashion designer Claudio (Steven Berkoff) decides to keep using her body for his upcoming ads.
Frightening characters emerge from the dark depths of a narcoleptic storyteller's imagination.
The Young Don't Cry (1957)
The Young Don't Cry is a 1957 American drama film directed by Alfred L. Werker and starring Sal Mineo, James Whitmore and J. Carrol Naish.
Once You Kiss a Stranger... (1969)
Once You Kiss a Stranger is a 1970 American thriller film directed by Robert Sparr and written by Norman Katkov and Frank Tarloff. The film stars Paul Burke, Carol Lynley, Martha Hyer, Peter Lind Hayes, Philip Carey, Stephen McNally and Whit Bissell. The film was released by Warner Bros.-Seven Arts on April 15, 1970.
Steel Town (1952)
Steel Town is a 1952 drama film starring Ann Sheridan, John Lund, and Howard Duff and directed by George Sherman.
The Leech Woman (1960)
The Leech Woman is a 1960 American horror film directed by Edward Dein.
Hold That Woman! (1940)
Hold That Woman! is a 1940 American film comedy directed by Sam Newfield starring the husband and wife team of James Dunn and Frances Gifford. The working title of the film was Skip Tracer.
Waltz of the Toreadors (1962)
Waltz of the Toreadors is a 1962 film directed by John Guillermin and based on the play of the same name by Jean Anouilh with the location changed from France to England. It stars Peter Sellers and Dany Robin. It was nominated for a BAFTA Award in 1963. The film had its World Premiere on 12 April 1962 at the Odeon Leicester Square in London's West End.
Louder Than Bombs (2001)
For nearly his whole life, things have been simple for 21-year-old Marcin Koprowski (Rafal Mackowiak). His two constants have been his job as an auto mechanic in the shop owned by his father, and his longtime girlfriend, Kaska (Sylwia Juszczak). Things are turned upside down, however, when Marcin's father dies, leaving him the shop and house. Then, while he is dealing with funeral arrangements and hosting eccentric relatives from out of town, Kaska announces that she is moving to America.
The Judge (1949)
A lawyer (Milburn Stone) seeks revenge on his wife (Katherine DeMille) and her lover, using a killer client (Paul Guilfoyle) for the job.
Yellow is a 1998 film directed by Chris Chan Lee. The film is about the harrowing graduation night of eight Korean–American high school youths in Los Angeles that culminates in a violent crime that will forever change their lives.
Suicide Squad (1935)
A rescue-patrol leader (Norman Foster) and his men brave daily disasters in a major city.
Kill Theory (2008)
Kill Theory is a 2009 horror-thriller film directed by Chris Moore and written by Kelly C. Palmer.
Mama Loves Papa (1933)
Mama Loves Papa is a 1933 American Pre-Code comedy film directed by Norman Z. McLeod, with a story by Nunnally Johnson and Douglas MacLean, and a screenplay by MacLean, Keene Thompson and Arthur Kober. The film was produced by Paramount Pictures and stars Charles Ruggles and Mary Boland.
Searching For Wooden Watermelons (2003)
A young woman (Wendy English) dreams of leaving small-town Texas with her best friend (Chad Safar).
A teenager (Iris Graham) begins a journey of self-discovery when a rare virus forces her to confront her oppressors.
Face The Music (2000)
Hoping to sell records, a struggling band fakes the death of its lead singer (Tyler Christopher).
There Goes My Girl (1937)
There Goes My Girl is a 1937 American comedy film directed by Ben Holmes and written by Harry Segall. The film stars Gene Raymond, Ann Sothern, Gordon Jones, Richard Lane, Frank Jenks and Bradley Page. The film was released on May 21, 1937, by RKO Pictures.
Force: Five (1981)
Force: Five is a 1981 film directed by Robert Clouse. It stars Joe Lewis and Bong Soo Han, and is a loose remake of the 1976 Jim Kelly action film Hot Potato.
Le secret de Jérôme (1994)
In 1863 Nova Scotia, a Corsican expatriate (Germain Houde) and his Acadian wife (Myriam Cyr) adopt a young man who has no legs.
All of them Witches (1996)
All of them Witches (Sobrenatural) is a 1996 Mexican supernatural thriller by director Daniel Gruener. Based on a screen play by Gabriel González Meléndez, it features Susana Zabaleta, Ricardo Blume, Alejandro Tommasi, and Delia Casanova. In 1996, this Spanish-language film is a winner of Prieto Mexico's Ariel and Diosa de Plata Awards. The following year it won the Colombia Film Festival Award for best cinematography. The name of this movie matches that of a book of witchcraft that appeared in the 1968 film 'Rosemary's Baby', based on the book by Ira Levin.
After Dolores (Zabaleta) hears a neighbor being killed, her husband Andres (Tommasi) tries to dispel her fears about gang activity in their apartment building. After he falls asleep, however, she overhears her husband muttering the murdered neighbor's name. Another neighbor, the witch-like Madame Endor (Casanova) warns Dolores that she is in danger and her concerns are then confirmed by her psychiatrist. Dolores begins to believe that disturbing events happening around are the work of the devil.
Next Of Kin (1984)
Next of Kin is a 1984 film directed by Atom Egoyan.
Kona Coast (1968)
Kona Coast is a 1968 American drama film directed by Lamont Johnson, starring Richard Boone and Vera Miles.
Taggart is a 1964 American Color Western film directed by R. G. Springsteen and starring Tony Young, Dan Duryea, Dick Foran, Elsa Cárdenas and Jean Hale. It is notable as the film debut of David Carradine.
Mystery surrounds the sudden return of a young woman (Tania Saulnier) to her family (Joanna Cassidy, Greg Evigan) 16 years after her kidnapping.
Draining Lizards (2004)
Two rookie mobsters are beset on all sides after they botch a robbery for their boss.
New York's 1977 electrical blackout allows three escaped killers to terrorize residents of a dark apartment building.
Those Fantastic Flying Fools (1967)
Showman P.T. Barnum (Burl Ives) plans with a balloonist (Troy Donahue) and an inventor (Gert Frobe) to send Gen. Tom Thumb in a rocket to the moon.
Trouble in Sundown (1939)
Trouble in Sundown is a 1939 American western film directed by David Howard, using a screenplay by Oliver Drake, Dorrell McGowan and Stuart McGowan, based on a story by Charles F. Royal.
Starring George O'Brien, Rosalind Keith, Ray Whitley, and Chill Wills, the film was produced and distributed by RKO Radio Pictures, released on March 24, 1939.
Lovers Lane (1999)
Lovers Lane is a 1999 American slasher film starring Erin J. Dean, Riley Smith, Sarah Lancaster and Anna Faris.
The Lost World of Mr. Hardy (2009)
The Lost World of Mr. Hardy is a feature-length documentary film about a much loved family fishing tackle business. It was directed by Andy Heathcote and Heike Bachelier. The film tells the story of the disappearing art of the craftsman through the history of the Hardy Brothers, the Rolls Royce of fishing tackle makers. The film includes rediscovered archive movie footage of salmon fishing, filmed by L.R. Hardy and his chauffeur 'Appleby' in the 1920s.
The film was produced by Trufflepig Films who successfully self distributed the project giving the film a UK cinema release in 2009/10. The film played well in rural cinemas across England.
Stryker is a 1983 Philippine action film directed by Cirio H. Santiago. The film is set in the future where after a nuclear holocaust, survivors battle each other over the remaining water in the world.
Silence Like Glass (1989)
Silence Like Glass (German title: Zwei Frauen) is a 1989 German dramatic film. Though made in Germany, it is set in America and features an American cast with all English dialogue. The film stars Jami Gertz, Martha Plimpton, George Peppard, Bruce Payne, and Rip Torn.
Private Parts (1972)
Young Cheryl moves into her estranged aunt Martha's rundown King Edward Hotel. One of its offbeat residents, disturbed photographer George, takes special interest in her. Cheryl begins suspecting that a resident was murdered.
Holding The Man (2015)
Holding the Man is a 2015 Australian romantic drama film adapted from Timothy Conigrave's 1995 memoir of the same name. It was directed by Neil Armfield and stars Ryan Corr and Craig Stott, with supporting performances from Guy Pearce, Anthony LaPaglia, Sarah Snook, Kerry Fox and Geoffrey Rush. The screenplay was written by Tommy Murphy who also adapted the memoir for the stage play.
A Child Is Missing (1995)
Helping a kidnapping victim he found in a cave rejuvenates a rural Washington recluse (Henry Winkler) whose wife and child died.
The Modern Adventures Of Tom Sawyer (1998)
In a boy's (Phillip Van Dyke) quest to obtain passes for a new amusement park, his adventures threaten to ruin the town.
The Specialist (1975)
A beautiful woman assassin is paid to sit on a jury and sway their decision in favour of a crooked lawyer. The opposing lawyer is attracted to the woman and begins an affair with her, unaware that she has also been hired to kill him.
Plots of murder and her husband's (Robert Carradine) sexy sister (Emma Samms) mark a woman's (Heather Locklear) recovery from a nervous breakdown.
Domestic is a 2012 Romanian comedy film directed by Adrian Sitaru.
Walking the night streets, a woman named Anna is disturbed by twisted visions. When she meets Morgan, a man without any sense of memory, a bond emerges between the two lost souls. As a plot comes to emerge, Morgan and Anna find their lives controlled by a sinister experiment.
Sleepy Lagoon (1943)
Sleepy Lagoon is a 1943 American musical comedy film directed by Joseph Santley and featuring comedian Judy Canova and singer Dennis Day. The film was written by Prescott Chaplin, while Frank Gill, Jr. and George Carleton Brown wrote the screenplay.
While closely coincident in time, the movie was entirely unrelated to the Sleepy Lagoon murder which led to the Zoot Suit Riots, nor to the song which lent its name to that incident.
California Dreaming (2007)
California Dreaming (also known as Out of Omaha) is a 2007 film written and directed by Linda Voorhees starring Lea Thompson, Dave Foley and Patricia Richardson. It was premiered at the 2007 Omaha Film Festival.
Die, Monster, Die! (1965)
An adaptation of the H.P. Lovecraft story, "The Colour Out of Space," about a wheelchair-bound scientist who has been trying to control experiments with a radioactive meteorite that can make plants grow to enormous proportions.
Along Came Sally (1934)
Sally is an aspiring cabaret artist who decides to pose as a French ‘star’ Zaza to help her career. Through her disguise she gains a job at a nightclub owned by a man named Mike Kelly. On her opening night, however, Sally is kidnapped by gangsters who are attempting to bribe her boss. She must think fast to save herself and her employer.
Shree 420 (1955)
Shree 420 is a 1955 Hindi film, directed and produced by Raj Kapoor, written by Khwaja Ahmad Abbas, and starring Raj Kapoor and Nargis. The number 420 refers to Section 420 of the Indian Penal Code, which prescribes the punishment for the offence of cheating; hence, "Mr. 420" is a derogatory term for a cheat. The film centers on Raj, a poor but educated orphan who comes to Bombay with dreams of success. Kapoor's character is influenced by Charlie Chaplin's "little tramp", much like Kapoor's character in his 1951 Awaara. The music was composed by the team of Shankar Jaikishan, and the lyrics were penned by Shailendra and Hasrat Jaipuri.
A Place to Go (1963)
A Place to Go is a 1963 British crime drama film directed by Basil Dearden and starring Bernard Lee, Rita Tushingham and Michael Sarne. Set in contemporary Bethnal Green in east London, it charted the dramatic changes that were then happening in the lives of the British working class, fitting into the kitchen sink school of film making which was extremely popular in Britain at the time.
A French Mistress (1960)
A French Mistress is a 1960 British comedy film directed by Roy Boulting and starring Cecil Parker, James Robertson Justice, Agnès Laurent, Ian Bannen, Raymond Huntley, Irene Handl and Thorley Walters.
It is based on a stage play, "The French Mistress" by Robert Monro (AKA Sonnie Hale), first produced in 1959 at the Theatre Royal Windsor,
starring Sonnie Hale.
Voodoo Academy (2000)
Voodoo Academy is a Horror/Fantasy movie, released in 2000, directed by David DeCoteau.
The Class Of '92 (2013)
The Class of '92 is a 2013 British documentary film, released on 1 December 2013. The film centres on the rise of six young Manchester United footballers – David Beckham, Nicky Butt, Ryan Giggs, Gary Neville, Phil Neville and Paul Scholes – and details their careers for Manchester United starting in 1992.
Dark Arc (2004)
Dark Arc, premiered in 2004, is the second independent feature film by the writer/director/actor Dan Zukovic.
Two Rode Together (1961)
Two Rode Together Eastman Color (1961) is a western film directed by John Ford, and starring James Stewart, Richard Widmark and Shirley Jones. The supporting cast includes Linda Cristal, Andy Devine and John McIntire. The movie was based upon the novel Comanche Captives by Will Cook.
Bengal Brigade (1954)
Bengal Brigade (also known as Bengal Rifles) is a 1954 American adventure war film directed by Laslo Benedek starring Rock Hudson, Arlene Dahl and Ursula Thiess.
Set in British India in 1857, at the outbreak of the Indian Mutiny. A British officer, Captain Claybourne (Hudson), is cashiered from his regiment over a charge of disobeying orders, but finds that his duty to his men is far from over.
The Pumaman (1980)
The Pumaman (Italian: L'uomo puma) is a 1980 Italian superhero film co-written and directed by Alberto De Martino, starring Walter George Alton as the Pumaman and Donald Pleasence as the villain. It was featured in a 1998 episode of Mystery Science Theater 3000.
Omoo-Omoo the Shark God (1949)
Omoo-Omoo the Shark God is a 1949 American exploitation film directed by Leon Leonard. Loosely based on the Herman Melville novel Omoo, it is about the curses that befall a ship following the removal of pearls from an island shrine.
The film is also known as The Shark God in the United Kingdom.
Aleppo. Notes from the Dark (2014)
Seven residents of Aleppo discuss the Syrian revolution.
Traces of Sandalwood (2014)
Traces of Sandalwood is a film produced by Pontas Films, directed by María Ripoll and shot in Barcelona and Mumbai with Nandita Das as Mina and Aina Clotet as Sita/Paula. The movie is from Pontas Films and is the adaptation of international bestseller Traces of Sandalwood, the tale of a Bollywood star’s search for her long lost sister.
The film was released in Spain on 28 November 2014.Reewa Rathod makes her international debut with this film which has her composing one of the songs in the film, Tandaana.
That Wonderful Urge (1948)
That Wonderful Urge is a 1948 20th Century Fox screwball comedy film, directed by Robert Sinclair and starring Tyrone Power and Gene Tierney. It is a remake of Love Is News (1937), which starred Power and Loretta Young.
The Wackiest Wagon Train in the West (1976)
The Wackiest Wagon Train in the West is a 1976 American Western comedy film directed by Jack Arnold. The film stars Bob Denver as Dusty, the bumbling assistant to Wagonmaster Callahan featured in the syndicated series Dusty's Trail.
The film itself consists of four episodes of Dusty's Trail edited together: "Tomahawk Territory", "Horse of Another Color", "There Is Nothing Like a Dame", and "The Not So Magnificent Seven".
Street Law (1995)
A friend (Paco Christian Prieto) offers a community-minded trial lawyer (Jeff Wincott) a way out of debt to loan sharks: illegal martial-arts fighting.
Yellow Dust (1936)
Yellow Dust is a 1936 American western film directed by Wallace Fox from a screenplay by Cyril Hume, John Twist and John Francis Larkin. The film stars Richard Dix and Leila Hyams, with a supporting cast which included Moroni Olsen, Jessie Ralph, Andy Clyde, and Onslow Stevens. RKO Radio Pictures premiered the film in New York City on February 22, 1936, with a nationwide release on March 13.
No Dead Heroes (1986)
Harry Cotter and Richard Sanders lead a band of mercenaries and Green Berets across Vietnam on a special assignment. But when Cotter returns with a microchip implanted by the enemy, Sanders is forced to terminate his best friend in an all-out battle to save the world.
The Man from O.R.G.Y. (1970)
The Man from O.R.G.Y. (also known as The Real Gone Girls) is a 1970 film starring Robert Walker Jr., Louisa Moritz, Slappy White, Lynne Carter and Steve Rossi. It was directed by British filmmaker James Hill. It was filmed in Puerto Rico and New York City, New York. The film is a comedy within the genres of espionage and sex.
Overall the film did not receive a positive reception, and a reviewer for The New York Times commented: "A certain charming innocence pertains to all the low-level vulgarity, as it does to the plump, often pretty girls themselves, with their piled-up hairdo's, their freighted eyelids, and their brave little attempts to say their lines."