The Lodge (2008)

A mysterious caretaker (Kevin McClatchy) poses a threat to a couple (Elizabeth Kell, Owen Szabo) on a weekend getaway in the Rocky Mountains.

Billy: The Early Years (2008)

Billy: The Early Years is a 2008 American biographical film, directed by Robby Benson. The film recounts the story of the world-renowned evangelist, Billy Graham, played by Armie Hammer, creating a portrayal of Billy’s life from the mid-1930s to the late 1940s when Billy Graham finds himself speaking in his famous Los Angeles crusade. World Wide Pictures, the film distribution and production company that was created by the Billy Graham Evangelistic Association (BGEA), did not in any way help with the production of this film. After almost a year and a half of a delayed DVD release, Billy: The Early Years was released on DVD on March 16, 2010.

Boccaccio '70 (1962)

Four legendary filmmakers direct some of Europe's biggest stars in BOCCACCIO '70, a landmark anthology film. Mario Monicelli (Big Deal on Madonna Street), Federico Fellini (8½), Luchino Visconti (The Leopard) and Vittorio De Sica (Yesterday, Today and Tomorrow) direct Sophia Loren, Anita Ekberg, Romy Schneider and more through four stories of unashamed eros. Modeled on Boccaccio's Decameron, they are comic moral tales about the hypocrisies surrounding sex in 1960s Italy.

The Brute Man (1946)

The Brute Man is a 1946 American horror thriller film starring Rondo Hatton as the Creeper, a murderer seeking revenge against the people he holds responsible for the disfigurement of his face. Directed by Jean Yarbrough, the film features Tom Neal and Jan Wiley as a married pair of friends the Creeper blames for his deformities. Jane Adams also starred as a blind pianist for whom the Creeper tries to raise money for an operation to restore her vision. The film was produced by Universal Pictures near the end of their horror film period. According to legend, as the result of its pending merger with International Pictures, Universal Pictures adopted a policy against releasing any more B movies, so sold The Brute Man for $125,000 to poverty row's Producers Releasing Corporation, which distributed the film without any mention of Universal's involvement in publicity or credits. In fact, Universal released at least one B-western following the merger, and still had numerous other titles in active circulation from the preceding few years, at the time of the merger. Most experts tend to believe that Universal simply found the exploitation of the deceased Hatton and his deformity for the third time, in his last film (in which evidence of his impending demise may be foreshadowed in his acting), and of a poorly-developed story, to be detrimental to its corporate image but did not want to take a financial loss by simply shelving the film permanently. Considered a lost film after its initial release, because it was neither reissued theatrically by Madison Pictures, inheritor of the PRC library of films, nor sent to television by Universal, it was eventually relocated for television by TNT and subsequently released to home video in 1982. The Brute Man received generally negative reviews, drawing particular criticism for Hatton's poor performance. The film was featured in a 1996 episode of the movie-mocking comedy television series Mystery Science Theater 3000.

Space Mutiny (1988)

Space Mutiny (also known as Mutiny in Space) is a 1988 South African science-fiction action film about a mutiny aboard the spaceship known as the Southern Sun.

Spetters (1980)

Spetters is a Dutch film released in 1980 and directed by Paul Verhoeven. The film follows the lives of three young men who have little in common but their love for dirt-bike racing. Set on the outskirts of Rotterdam each of the three characters is hoping that their passion will help them escape this dead end working class town. Each of the boys are seduced by a young woman who, with her brother, sells French fries and hot dogs at the races. Everyone is looking for a better life. She wants out of the business and away from her brother and is looking for the person who will help her do this. The motocross racers want to make their marks as professional racers, but it doesn't all quite work out to plan. Spetters led to protests about the manner in which Verhoeven portrayed gays, Christians, the police, and the press. Although Verhoeven made one more film in the Netherlands, the response to Spetters led him to leave for Hollywood. Despite the large amount of controversy surrounding it, the film proved to be popular, with 1,124,162 admissions in the Netherlands alone. The film was a small success in the United States but it did help the launching of the careers of Verhoeven and the careers of actors such as Jeroen Krabbé, Rutger Hauer and Renee Soutendijk in Hollywood.

Sisters, or The Balance of Happiness (1979)

Sisters, or the Balance of Happiness (German: Schwestern oder Die Balance des Glücks) is a 1979 West German drama film written and directed by Margarethe von Trotta.

Star Spangled Girl (1971)

Star Spangled Girl is a 1971 American romantic comedy film based on the Neil Simon play The Star-Spangled Girl. It stars Tony Roberts, Todd Susman and Sandy Duncan.

Skidoo (1968)

Skidoo is an American comedy film directed by Otto Preminger, starring Jackie Gleason and Carol Channing, written by Doran William Cannon and released by Paramount Pictures on December 19, 1968. The screenplay satirizes late 1960s counterculture lifestyle and its creature comforts, technology, anti-technology, hippies, free love and then-prevalent use of the mind-altering drug LSD. Along with top-billed Gleason and Channing, Skidoo also stars Frankie Avalon, Fred Clark (who died on December 5, two weeks before the film's release), Michael Constantine, Frank Gorshin, John Phillip Law, Peter Lawford, Burgess Meredith, George Raft, Cesar Romero, Mickey Rooney and Groucho Marx playing "God" (making, at age 77, his final film appearance). Singer-songwriter Harry Nilsson, who wrote the score and receives credit as a member of the cast, appears in a few brief scenes with Fred Clark, as both portray prison tower guards swaying to Nilsson's music while under the influence of LSD.

The Secret Life of an American Wife (1968)

The Secret Life of an American Wife is a 1968 comedy film written and directed by George Axelrod. The film was released by 20th Century Fox in 1968, and was considered a box-office failure. It features a music score by Billy May. Edy Williams has a supporting role in the film as the Layton's blonde bombshell neighbor.

The Barrens (2012)

The Barrens is a 2012 American horror film written and directed by Darren Lynn Bousman and starring Stephen Moyer and Mia Kirshner. The film was released under different titles in several European territories: e.g. as Jersey Devil in the German-speaking countries and as The Forest in France and Belgium. In the UK the film was shown on The Horror Channel in January 2015 as Devil in the Woods.

The Butterfly Effect 3: Revelations (2009)

The third installment in the theatrical franchise...A young man with the power to time travel attempts to solve the mystery of his girlfriend’s death...but in doing so, is he causing the death of many more?

Bellflower (2011)

Bellflower is a 2011 American film written and directed by Evan Glodell. It was produced on a shoestring budget in Ventura, California, and premiered in January 2011 at the Sundance Film Festival. The film was nominated for the Independent Spirit John Cassavetes Award for best feature film made for under $500,000.

Broken Vessels (1998)

Broken Vessels is a 1998 medical drama film directed by Scott Ziehl and written by Ziehl along with David Baer and John McMahon. The film debuted at the Los Angeles Independent Film Festival and marked Ziehl's directorial debut. It stars Todd Field, Jason London, Roxana Zal, Susan Traylor, and James Hong. The film follows a rookie paramedic and his hardened drug-addicted partner as they take calls and cruise L.A. in their ambulance. Although it shares the same name as the book, it has nothing to do with the Andre Dubus essay collection of the same name.

Beowulf (1999)

Torn from a legend whose roots are buried in the mists of time, Beowulf is half man, half god. Living in a techno-futile world of the future, a medieval land where technology's secrets are locked away in a mute past, Beowulf fights his way through a besieging army and into a mysterious, ominous castle on the edge of nowhere to face an evil within: a beastly spawn of man and demon named Grendel. Now he must fight to the death in order to quell the raging violence hidden deep in his own bedeviled soul.

The Body (2001)

To find the truth, he will risk his life and challenge his faith. In the cradle of faith that is Jerusalem, two seemingly mismatched people from different worlds and cultures, a Vatican-appointed Jesuit priest (Antonio Banderas) and an Israeli archaeologist (Olivia Williams) make a tenuous allianceto investigate a find that threatens the very foundations of Western religion. It also threatens toblow apart the region's fragile peace.

The Black Cat (1981)

The Black Cat (Italian: Gatto nero) is a 1981 Italian horror film directed by Lucio Fulci. The film is based loosely on the story of the same name by Edgar Allan Poe, and uses the violent style that typified the director's later career, following films like Don't Torture a Duckling (1972).

Bagged (2006)

With two hitmen on his trail, George goes on the run for his life. Along the way, he links up with the beautiful Maria. Little does he know that Maria's father is behind the murderous plot.

Charlie, the Lonesome Cougar (1967)

Charlie, the Lonesome Cougar is a 1967 Walt Disney Productions adventure family film released by Buena Vista Distribution Company. It was filmed at the Weyerhauser Mill in Enumclaw, Washington.

Callie & Son (1981)

When her baby son is stolen from her, teenage mother Callie (Lindsay Wagner) swears that they will one be reunited. Years later, after marrying a wealthy man (Dabney Coleman), she finally succeeds at tracking him down. Now grown, her son Randy (Jameson Parker) is running for office. But when his marriage to a manipulative vixen (Michelle Pfeiffer) jeopardizes his political aspirations -- and the young woman suddenly ends up dead -- Callie must stand by and watch her son's murder trial.

The Courage to Love (2000)

The Courage to Love is a 2000 television history film starring Vanessa L. Williams, who was also the producer. The premiere was held 24 January 2000 on Lifetime. The film also stars Vanessa's children: Jillian Hervey, Melanie Hervey, Devin Hervey, and her brother Chris Williams. Filming began in August 1999 in Toronto, Ontario, Canada, and was scheduled to last two months.

Chrysalis (2007)

Chrysalis is a French science fiction film directed and co-written by Julien Leclercq and starring Albert Dupontel. The film was commercially released in France on 31 October 2007.

Christmas Every Day (1996)

Christmas Every Day is a 1996 American made-for-television fantasy-comedy film based on the 1892 short story "Christmas Every Day" by William Dean Howells.

The Cat Came Back (1936)

The Cat Came Back is a 1936 Merrie Melodies cartoon short directed by Friz Freleng.

Comeback (1983)

Comeback is a 1982 semi-autobiographical film starring Eric Burdon, an English singer-songwriter best known as a member and vocalist of rock band The Animals, and the funk rock band War[1] and for his aggressive stage performance. It was shot first in Los Angeles then in Berlin. Some time after release, MGM released the film on VHS. A soundtrack to the movie was also released in 1982, Comeback.

Cover Girl Models (1975)

Cover Girl Models is a 1975 exploitation film from New World Pictures about three models who become involved in international espionage.

Caravans (1978)

Caravans is a 1978 Iranian-American film directed by James Fargo based on the novel by James A. Michener. Nancy Voyles Crawford wrote the screenplay. The movie was shot in Iran and starred Anthony Quinn, Jennifer O'Neill, and Michael Sarrazin.

Catch Me a Spy (1971)

To Catch a Spy is a 1971 comedy spy film directed by Dick Clement and starring Kirk Douglas, Marlène Jobert, Trevor Howard, Richard Pearson, Garfield Morgan, Angharad Rees and Robert Raglan. It was written by Clement and Ian La Frenais. It was a co-production between Britain, the United States and France, which was filmed in Bucharest, Romania. It was also part filmed on Loch Awe and Loch Etive, where the gunboat scenes were filmed, Scotland, and featured Kirk Douglas running through a herd of Highland cattle which were owned by David Fellowes. It was also released as Catch Me a Spy and Keep Your Fingers Crossed.

Cry Of The Banshee (1970)

A 16th-century English lord goes on a rampage to rid the countryside of witches. He kills the children of the chief sorceress, who retaliates by putting a death hex on the lord and his heirs.

Chinese Hercules (1973)

A fighter makes a vow to never fight again but his resolve is tested by a cruel pier owner.

Capulina contra los vampiros (1971)

Capulina Contra Los Vampiros is a comedy embedded in the trappings of a horror film. The main character, Capulina, is a clumsy simpleton who gets lost in the woods. After rain drops begin to fall, he seeks shelter. Fortunately, there's a mansion up the road. As soon as he gets comfortable in his new surroundings, Capulina starts to experience odd happenings. From eerie noises to willowy figures, things are off. These events, naturally, cause him to react, which is where viewers get the most laughs.

Con Games (2001)

Con Games is a 2001 American direct to video action drama film written and directed by Jefferson Edward Donald, starring Tommy Lee Thomas, Eric Roberts, Martin Kove, Amy Fadhli, and the late Matthew Ansara.

Bruce Lee Fights Back from the Grave (1976)

Bruce Lee Fights Back from the Grave, originally released as Visitor of America, is a 1976 Bruceploitation supernatural martial arts movie starring tae kwon do instructor Jun Chong. The film was directed by Lee Doo-yong, though persistent misinformation claims that the movie was directed by Italian horror director Umberto Lenzi. The poster's artwork was very common among exploitation films at the time.

The Story of an African Farm (2004)

The 1870’s. South Africa. Life is normal at the farm on the slopes of a Karoo Kopje. Fat Tant Sannie (Karin van der Laag) looks after her charges, the sweet Em (Anneke Weidemann) and the independent Lyndall (Kasha Kropinski), with a strict Biblical hand – it was Em’s father’s dying wish. Gentle Otto (Armin Mueller-Stahl), the farm manager, runs the farm and cares for Waldo, his son. Waldo (Luke Gallant) is bright, and busy building a model of a sheep-shearing machine that he hopes will make them all rich. Things change when the sinister, eccentric Bonaparte Blenkins (Richard E. Grant) with bulbous nose and chimney pot hat arrives. Their childhood is disrupted by the bombastic Irishman who claims blood ties with Wellington and Queen Victoria and so gains uncanny influence over the girls’ gross stupid stepmother, Tant Sannie. As the story of Lyndall, Em and Waldo unfolds to its touching end, we learn not merely of a backwater in colonial history, but of the whole human condition.

Bomb The System (2002)

Bomb the System is a drama film written and directed by Adam Bhala Lough, which was released to film festivals in 2002 (see 2002 in film) and American theaters in 2005. It revolves around a group of graffiti artists living in New York City who decide to make a mark on the city, and stars Mark Webber, Gano Grills, Jaclyn DeSantis, Jade Yorker, Bönz Malone, Kumar Pallana and Joey SEMZ. Bomb the System was the first major fictional feature film about the subculture of graffiti art since Wild Style was released 1982. Several well-known graffiti artists participated in the making of the film including Lee Quinones, Cope2 and Chino BYI. The film's score and soundtrack were composed by El-P. In January 2004 the film was nominated for an Independent Spirit Award for Best First Feature.

Beijing Bicycle (2001)

Beijing Bicycle is a 2001 Chinese drama film by Sixth Generation Chinese director Wang Xiaoshuai, with joint investment from the Taiwanese Arc Light Films and the French Pyramide Productions. The film stars first-time actors Cui Lin and Li Bin, supported by the already established actresses Zhou Xun and Gao Yuanyuan. It premiered at the Berlin International Film Festival on 17 February 2001 and won the Jury Grand Prix, but was subsequently banned in Mainland China. The ban was eventually lifted in 2004.

Black and White (2002)

Black and White is a 2002 Australian film, directed by Craig Lahiff and starring Robert Carlyle, Charles Dance, Kerry Fox, David Ngoombujarra, and Colin Friels. Louis Nowra wrote the screenplay, and Helen Leake and Nik Powell produced the film. The film won an Australian Film Institute award in 2003 for David Ngoombujarra as Best Actor in a Supporting Role.

Babar: King of the Elephants (1999)

Babar: King of the Elephants is a 1999 animated film made by Nelvana Limited, Homemade Films, and TMO-Loonland and released in theaters in Canada and the U.S. by Alliance Communications and later on home video by HBO Home Video. Based on Jean de Brunhoff's book series, it is the second Babar film, following Babar: The Movie.

Bloodfist IV: Die Trying (1992)

Bloodfist IV: Die Trying is a 1992 action/adventure sequel starring Don "The Dragon" Wilson, Cat Sassoon, Jon Agro, Kale Browne, Gary Daniels, Stephen James Carver and Lenny Citrano. It was directed by Paul Ziller and written by Rob Kerchner and Paul Ziller. It was released direct-to-video in 1992.

Bloodbath At The House Of Death (1984)

Bloodbath at the House of Death is a 1983 comedy horror film starring the British comedian Kenny Everett and featuring Vincent Price. It is an over-the-top spoof loosely inspired by The Amityville Horror and other horror films from the same period.

Accidents (1989)

Three company executives have died in recent "accidents" and it doesn't take a brilliant scientific mind to reason that something is desperately wrong--dangerously wrong] When Eric Powers discovers that his peacetime inventions are being used to create wartime weaponry for profits, it is no "accident" that he suddenly finds himself the next target.

An All Dogs Christmas Carol (1998)

Charlie B. Barker and Itchy Ford are back with Sasha and the gang having a Dicken's of a time as they try to save Christmas from Carface and an evil spirit that wishes to use dogs all over the world to ruin Christmas forever.

Michael (2011)

Michael is a 2011 Austrian drama film directed by Markus Schleinzer which resembles the famous Natascha Kampusch case from the offender's viewpoint. It premiered In Competition at the 2011 Cannes Film Festival. It is Schleinzer's directorial debut.

Mickey Virus (2013)

Mickey Virus is 2013 Bollywood comedy thriller, written & directed by Saurabh Varma. Mickey Virus is produced by DAR Motion Pictures in association with Trilogic Digital Media Limited & Awesome Films Pvt. Ltd. The film features Manish Paul, Elli Avram, Manish Choudhary, Puja Gupta, and Varun Badola as main characters. The film, despite being a box-office failure, received positive reviews from critics.

Mee-Shee: The Water Giant (2005)

Mee-Shee: The Water Giant is an Anglo-German family film shot in New Zealand and released in 2005. It stars Bruce Greenwood, Rena Owen, Tom Jackson (North of 60, Shining Time Station) and Daniel Magder. The film is based upon the Canadian folklore water monster known as the Ogopogo. This folklore began with Aboriginal peoples in Canada, and while the film was in production complaints from one Aboriginal chief about cultural appropriation caused the film and its titular monster to be renamed "Mee-Shee". These complaints and the renaming drew media attention and generated controversy. The film itself received some good reviews. Some critics praised the performances, although evaluations of the special effects were mixed. In Canada, Mee-Shee was only released on DVD and never played in theatres.

Messenger Of Death (1988)

Charles Bronson is Garr Smith, a Denver police detective on the trail of a serial killer linked to a century-old cult of Mormon avenger--known as "unholy angels." Smith learns from the locals that these avenger may indeed be among the living at Lizard's Head. The evidence is, however, that common greed over a fortune in oil is the more likely ingredient, but this doesn't change the grisly nature of the murders, or the possibility that Garr could be the next eerie tale of ritual murder.

Mutants (2008)

Mutants is a 2008 horror film starring Michael Ironside.

Lost (2004)

Lost is a 2004 American thriller film starring Dean Cain. It was written and directed by first-time filmmaker, Darren Lemke.

Light It Up (1999)

Light It Up is a 1999 American hostage crime drama film starring an ensemble cast that consists of R&B singer/actor Usher Raymond (in his first leading role), Rosario Dawson, Forest Whitaker, and Vanessa L. Williams. The film was written and directed by Craig Bolotin, and produced by Kenneth "Babyface" Edmonds and his wife Tracy Edmonds. The film follows six teenage high school seniors who hold a wounded police officer hostage and barricade themselves inside the school.

Look (2007)

Look is a 2007 American found footage film directed by Adam Rifkin. The film is composed entirely of material shot from the perspective of surveillance cameras; though shot using CineAlta movie cameras, all were placed in locations where actual surveillance cameras were mounted. The scenes are staged, though, with actors playing a given script. The film's score was provided by electronic music producer BT.

The Killing Floor (2007)

The Killing Floor is a 2007 American thriller film. It was directed by Gideon Raff, and stars Marc Blucas, Shiri Appleby, and Reiko Aylesworth.

Klondike Fever (1980)

Klondike Fever is a 1980 Canadian adventure film, based on the writings of Jack London. It follows London's journey from San Francisco to the Canadian Klondike gold fields in 1898.

Kill Katie Malone (2010)

Kill Katie Malone is a 2010 American horror film directed by Carlos Ramos Jr. and starring Masiela Lusha from The George Lopez Show and Dean Cain. The screenplay was written by Mark Onspaugh.

The Killing of Angel Street (1981)

The Killing of Angel Street is a 1981 Australian thriller film loosely based on the BLF (Builders Labourers Federation) green bans against development in inner Sydney city waterside suburbs. It briefly touches on the real life disappearance of Juanita Nielsen, an activist against mass development in Sydney in the late 1970s. The film is directed by Donald Crombie and was shot in Sydney, New South Wales, Australia. The mysterious disappearance of Juanita Nielson also inspired Phillip Noyce for his 1982 film Heatwave.

I Am The Cheese (1983)

I Am the Cheese is a 1983 American film adaptation of Robert Cormier's 1977 novel of the same name, about a young man's journey to find the truth behind his family.

Icebreaker (2000)

Icebreaker is a 2000 action film starring Sean Astin, Stacy Keach and Bruce Campbell and written and directed by David Giancola.

The Incredible Sarah (1976)

The Incredible Sarah is a 1976 British drama film directed by Richard Fleischer and starring Glenda Jackson. It presents dramatization of the acting career of Sarah Bernhardt.

Islands in the Stream (1977)

Islands in the Stream is a 1977 American drama film, an adaptation of Ernest Hemingway's novel of the same name. The film was directed by Franklin J. Schaffner and starred George C. Scott, Hart Bochner, Claire Bloom, Gilbert Roland, and David Hemmings.

I Want What I Want (1972)

I Want What I Want is a 1972 British drama film directed by John Dexter and starring Anne Heywood, Harry Andrews and Jill Bennett. It is based on the novel I Want What I Want.

Le nouveau monde (1995)

Le Nouveau monde is a 1995 French drama film directed by Alain Corneau about post-World War II France, starring Nicolas Chatel and Sarah Grappin. It also features American actors including James Gandolfini and Alicia Silverstone. The film was released as New World, direct-to-video in America. Film was released on 22 February 1995 in France, 20 July 1996 in Japan and 13 January 1998 in Turkey.

The Linguini Incident (1991)

This is a delightful romantic comedy, which tells the story of a trio of hopefuls chasing their dreams in New York. Lucy (Rosanna Arquette) is a waitress in a classy restaurant who longs to become an escapologist. Her friend Vivien is an eccentric underwear designer and Monte (David Bowie) is an English barman desperate to marry anyone in an attempt to gain a green card. Although Lucy refuses to marry him, the trio become increasingly drawn together, particularly as Vivien begins to pay him a large amount of attention. Lucy hits upon an idea - to rob the place where she works in order to pay for Houdini's wedding ring! The trio unite for the crime which culminates in Lucy having to escape from chains while being handcuffed, upside down and under water!

Lords of the Deep (1989)

Lords of the Deep is a 1989 science fiction/horror film about an underwater colony being attacked by alien life forms. Starring actors included Bradford Dillman and Priscilla Barnes. It was one of many underwater-themed movies released around 1989; similar films distributed during that time-frame included: The Abyss, Leviathan, DeepStar Six, The Evil Below, and The Rift (Endless Descent).

La balance (1982)

La Balance (U.S. title: The Nark; literal translation : The Informer) is a 1982 French film directed by Bob Swaim. It stars Nathalie Baye, Philippe Léotard, Tchéky Karyo, Maurice Ronet and Jean-Paul Comart. It won the César Award for Best Film, Best Actor and Best Actress, and was nominated for Most Promising Actor (twice), Best Director, Best Writing - Original and Best Editing. The film had a total of 4,192,189 admissions in France becoming the 5th highest-grossing film of the year.

LouLou (1980)

Loulou is a 1980 French drama film directed by Maurice Pialat, starring Isabelle Huppert and Gérard Depardieu. For Loulou, Pialat was nominated for the Golden Palm award at the 1980 Cannes Film Festival.

The Last Married Couple in America (1980)

Natalie Wood and George Segal star in The Last Married Couple in America - a contemporary comedy that addresses the divorce epidemic that has been sweeping the country head on. Mari (Wood) and Jeff Thomson (Segal) are a happily married couple in Beverly Hills whose recently divorced friends make them feel like they are missing out by remaining married. To add to their woes, Jeff’s best friend (Richard Benjamin) fixes him up with dates while Mari’s best friend (Valerie Harper) is chasing Jeff all while a plumber turned x-rated star (Dom DeLuise) wants to use their house for a wild party!

Great White (1998)

Great White (alternatively called Shark) is a 2000 horror film written and directed by Zac Reeder. The film is based on the 1916 shark attacks in New Jersey. The film's title was changed to Shark for the first United States home video release, but was kept the same internationally.

The House of the Laughing Windows (1976)

The House with Laughing Windows (Italian title: La casa dalle finestre che ridono) is a 1976 Italian giallo film co-written and directed by Pupi Avati. The film was shot in Lido degli Scacchi in the Ferrara province of the Emilia-Romagna region in northern Italy. It was nominated for the 1983 International Fantasy Film Award for Best Film at Fantasporto.

The Love God? (1969)

The Love God? is a 1969 Universal Pictures feature film starring Don Knotts and film was written and directed by Nat Hiken, who died after it was shot but before it was released in theaters. The film marks a change of pace for Knotts, who up to then, had appeared in G-rated family comedies. The Love God? was an attempt to integrate Knotts into the type of adult-related films that dominated the late 1960s and early 1970s.

Junkyard Dog (2009)

Junkyard Dog is a 2010 American psychological thriller film written and directed by Kim Bass, and starring Innis Casey, Vivica A. Fox, Galadriel Stineman, Brad Dourif and John Kapelos. The film follows a female FBI agent frantically trying attempting to save an abducted college student from a cannibalistic serial killer and rapist who is keeping her confined in an underground cell.

Joshua Tree (2014)

Set in the USA heartland following the 2008 economic collapse, a recently divorced suburban mother of two young girls struggles to hold onto the American dream. AWARDS: Best Director - Mexico International Film Festival; Best Editing - Cyprus International Film Festival; Nominated Grand Prix - Bratislava International Film Festival. Written, Directed and Produced by Li Cheng.

Journey Into Fear (1975)

Journey into Fear is a 1975 Canadian thriller film directed by Daniel Mann, and based on the novel of the same name by Eric Ambler. It stars Sam Waterston, Zero Mostel, Yvette Mimieux, Vincent Price, Donald Pleasence, Shelley Winters, Stanley Holloway, Joseph Wiseman and Ian McShane. The film is a remake of Journey into Fear, a 1943 version of the novel starring Orson Welles.

Journey to the Center of Time (1967)

Journey to the Center of Time is a 1967 U.S. science fiction film, directed by David L. Hewitt, and starring Scott Brady and Anthony Eisley. It is a remake of The Time Travelers (1964), and was also known as Time Warp.

Land Ho! (2014)

Mitch, a bawdy former surgeon, convinces mild‐mannered Colin, his ex‐brother‐in‐law, to embark on an unplanned trip to Iceland with him. In an effort to get their grooves back, the odd couple set off on a road trip that takes them through trendy Reykjavík to the rugged outback. Mitch and Colin’s picaresque adventures through Iceland evolve into a candid exploration of aging, loneliness and friendship.

Last Ounce Of Courage (2012)

Last Ounce of Courage is a 2012 American Christian Christmas drama film directed by Darrel Campbell and Kevin McAfee and starring Marshall R. Teague, Jennifer O'Neill, and Fred Williamson. It centers on the struggle of Bob Revere, a man dealing with what he feels is his freedom of religion under attack by the government of his community and an ACLU-like group.

Life In A Day (2011)

Life in a Day is a crowdsourced drama/documentary film comprising an arranged series of video clips selected from 80,000 clips submitted to the YouTube video sharing website, the clips showing respective occurrences from around the world on a single day, July 24, 2010. The film is 94 minutes 53 seconds long and includes scenes selected from 4,500 hours of footage in 80,000 submissions from 192 nations. The completed film debuted at the Sundance Film Festival on January 27, 2011 and the premiere was streamed live on YouTube. On October 31, 2011, YouTube announced that Life in a Day would be available for viewing on its website free of charge, and on DVD.

Love, Wedding, Marriage (2011)

Love, Wedding, Marriage is a 2011 American romantic comedy film directed by Dermot Mulroney and starring Mandy Moore, Kellan Lutz, James Brolin, Jane Seymour and Christopher Lloyd.

Land Raiders (1970)

Land Raiders is a 1969 American Western film directed by Nathan Juran. It stars Telly Savalas and George Maharis and was filmed in Spain and Hungary.

The Land Before Time VIII: The Big Freeze (2001)

The Land Before Time VIII: The Big Freeze is a 2001 direct-to-video animated adventure musical film and the eighth film in The Land Before Time series.

Every Little Thing (1997)

Every summer the patients and staff of the La Borde Psychiatric Clinic stage a theatrical performance. Focusing on the 1995 production of Operetta, this fascinating film reveals the porous boundary between sanity and madness. Philibert's unobtrusive observations force us to re-examine conventional assumptions about what is normal and what is not.

The Landlady (1998)

After killing her unfaithful husband, a shattered woman (Talia Shire) sets her sights on a single tenant.

Living Will... (2011)

Will’s best friend and roommate Belcher, (Ryan Dunn), a party bum slacker, returns from the dead as a cocky, mischievous, and perverted ghost. He soon discovers his cousin, Krista, has shacked up and moved in with his best friend, Will. Belcher will do anything and everything to destroy this relationship and get his prank buddy back.

The Lost & Found Family (2009)

When her husband dies, Mrs. Ester Hobbes (Ellen Bry, TV's "St. Elsewhere") learns that his wealth was just an illusion. Her only real inheritance is a run-down Southern home occupied by a foster family. Slowly, Mrs. Hobbes finds herself making unexpected connections with rebellious teen Justin (Lucas Till, Hannah Montana: The Movie) and the rest of the unwanted kids. Share the journey of discovery in this touching drama of lives transformed.

Matthew 18 (2014)

Michelle is forced to deal with the deadly consequences of her family's dark past.

Mammoth (2009)

Mammoth (Swedish: Mammut) is a 2009 Swedish film directed by Lukas Moodysson, about a successful New York couple experiencing conditions related to modern day globalization. The couple is played by Gael García Bernal and Michelle Williams, in the roles of Leo and Ellen Vidales. The title superficially refers to the mammoth ivory pen Leo receives as a gift. In addition it relates loosely to a quote from one of Moodysson's poetry collections: "Our Savior buried like a Mammoth."

The Midas Touch (1997)

The Midas Touch is a 1997 film directed by Peter Manoogian, starring Trever O'Brien.

Munchies (1987)

Munchies is a 1987 comedy horror film starring Harvey Korman, Charlie Stratton, and Nadine Van der Velde. Clearly inspired by the success of Gremlins, and directed by that film's editor, Tina Hirsch, the film features a remarkably similar plot line. It spawned two sequels, Munchie and Munchie Strikes Back, which possess no relation to the original save the title. These two films dealt with an impish wish-granting creature named Munchie.

Malibu Express (1985)

Malibu Express is a 1985 American action/adventure film starring Darby Hinton, Sybil Danning, Lori Sutton, and Art Metrano. It was directed, written, and produced by Andy Sidaris. The film features 1980s Playboy Playmates Kimberly McArthur, Barbara Edwards, Lorraine Michaels, and Lynda Wiesmeier in its cast, as well. In it, Danning "cinched her image as B-budget bad girl". Regis and Joy Philbin cameo as talk show hosts.

The Moonshine War (1970)

The Moonshine War is a 1970 American criminal comedy-drama film directed by Richard Quine, based on the novel of the same name by Elmore Leonard. It stars Patrick McGoohan, Richard Widmark, Alan Alda, and Will Geer.

My Boys Are Good Boys (1978)

Three teenage boys plan to break out of prison, rob an armored car and slip back into the pen undetected.

The Monitors (1969)

The Monitors is a 1969 U.S. satirical science fiction film. Shot in Chicago, it was the first film production of the city's Second City comedy troupe and was coproduced and financed by the Bell and Howell film-equipment manufacturing company (then based in nearby Skokie) in an effort to establish Chicago as a film production center. It is based on the novel of the same name by Keith Laumer.

Mutant Hunt (1987)

"Z", a cold and vicious genetic scientist, discovers a way to alter harmless human cyborgs into blood thirsty killing machines which he plans to use for his own gain. When the cyborgs escape into the streets of New York, two of the technicians, who originally helped to create the clones for peace, head out to help find the cyborgs and help control the blood hungry creatures. They enlist the help of Matt Riker, an expert in dispatching wayward cyborgs. Matt wages a relentless war against the mutant cyborgs throughout the streets ofNew York City and finally overcomes them and their evil creator.

Ministry Of Vengeance (1989)

A devoted and peaceful minister has put aside his violent past to preach the gospel. But when his family is killed by terrorists, Rev. Miller trades the cross for a crossbow and travels to Lebanon to punish the ruthless enemy. He is a one-man force against a small army, with only his faith and weaponery to protect him.

Mercury Man (2006)

Mercury Man is a 2006 Thai superhero martial arts action film. It is directed by Bhandit Thongdee with martial arts choreography by Panna Rittikrai of Ong-Bak, Tom-Yum-Goong and Born to Fight.

Man-Thing (2005)

When a greedy oil baron (Jack Thompson) sets his sights on drilling in a Louisiana swamp, a monstrous creature is awakened. The baron and his associates are killed in the swamp thicket, spurring an investigation led by Sheriff Kyle Williams (Matthew Le Nevez). Although the Seminoles are initially suspected of the murders, the swamp creature, known as Man-Thing (Conan Stevens), is the killer. A gruesome creature made of plants and vines, Man-Thing possesses strange and dangerous powers.

The Maddening (1995)

The Maddening is a 1995 psychological / erotic thriller film directed by Danny Huston. Based on a novel by Andrew Neiderman, published under the title Playmates, this was a direct-to-video creepfest featuring Burt Reynolds and Angie Dickinson.

The Healing Prophet: Solanus Casey (2006)

Solanus Casey might very well become the first America born male Saint. He was a beloved Capuchin Friar who many believe had the ability to heal the sick and prophesize the future. Stories abound of how Solanus' prayers made miracles happen. He was a role model for his time and continues to be so for people today, which is why he has become a candidate for Sainthood. Solanus Casey was born in 1870 on a Wisconsin farm to Irish immigrant parents. He had a very religious upbringing, along with 15 brothers and sisters, two of whom died during the Diphtheria Epidemic. Solanus faced such tragedies as these, by turning to God for strength and guidance. In fact, his encounter with a fatal stabbing, solidified his desire to become a Priest. He struggled through years of religious studies and was eventually ordained a Simplex Priest and assigned the job of Porter. Many believe his lowly position as the Doorkeeper of the Monastery was providential, as it brought him into closer contact with the people, especially the poor and sick. In 1924, he became the Porter of St. Bonaventure in Detroit, where his reputation as the "Peoples Priest" and the "Holy Priest" only increased. During the Great Depression, his concern for the poor inspired the Detroit Capuchins to establish their first Soup Kitchen. His prayers and counsel helped sustain many families during the Polio Epidemic and WWII. Solanus knew when someone would live or die. And he helped people accept the Will of God regardless of the outcome and to have a "happy death." Father Solanus died in 1957 at the age of 86, and his body is entombed in the Monastery at St. Bonaventure. The Solanus Casey Center was built in 2002 as a Pilgrimage Center for all faiths to learn about the living legacy of Father Solanus. And also to bear witness to the miraculous healings that continue to take place today in his name.

Reign of Terror (1949)

Reign of Terror (also known as The Black Book) is a 1949 American drama film directed by Anthony Mann and starring Robert Cummings, Richard Basehart and Arlene Dahl. The film is set during the French Revolution. Plotters seek to bring down Maximilien Robespierre and end his bloodthirsty Reign of Terror.

The Blackout (2013)

The Blackout is an independent film directed by Matt Hish. The film premiered at the Laemmle Theatre in North Hollywood on August 26, 2013. The film stars Michael Graziadei, Scott Rosa, Flood Reed and Autumn Federici.

Cosmopolitan (2003)

Cosmopolitan is a 2003 American independent film starring Roshan Seth and Carol Kane, and directed by Nisha Ganatra. The film, based on an acclaimed short story by Akhil Sharma and written by screenwriter Sabrina Dhawan (Monsoon Wedding), is a cross-cultural romance between a confused and lonely middle-aged Indian, who has lived in America for 20 years, and his exasperating, free-spirited blonde neighbour. The film was released theatrically in 2003. It was televised nationally in 2004 on the PBS series Independent Lens.

Alone Yet Not Alone (2013)

Alone yet Not Alone is a 2013 American historical adventure drama film directed by Ray Bengston and co-directed by George D. Escobar (Advent Film Group), starring Kelly Greyson, Jenn Gotzon, and Clay Walker. The film gets its title from the German hymn "Allein, und doch nicht ganz allein" which the Leininger family frequently sang together, and is based on Tracy Leininger Craven's novel of the same name and the true story of Barbara and Regina Leininger, who were forcibly taken from their Pennsylvanian German immigrant family's home by the Delaware Indians in the 1755 Penn's Creek Massacre during the French and Indian War. The film is frequently labeled as a Christian movie. It was awarded the 5 Dove seal of approval from The Dove Foundation. Alone yet Not Alone also received a nomination for the Academy Award for Best Original Song in 2013 for its title song, "Alone yet Not Alone", though the nomination was rescinded two weeks later.