Resolution is a 2012 American horror thriller film directed by Justin Benson and Aaron Scott Moorhead, written by Benson, and starring Peter Cilella and Vinny Curran. Cilella plays a professional from the city who goes back to his hometown to save his junkie friend, played by Curran.
Love in the Nick of Tyme (2009)
Sexy salon owner Tyme Prentice (Terry Dexter) has a problem that any woman would envy... choosing between her on-again-off-again jazz musician boyfriend Marcelles Wynters (Morris Chestnut) and the charmingly handsome neighborhood delivery man Harvey (Andre Pitre). With show-stopping new songs written by R&B songstress Vivian Green, this record-breaking musical features electrifying performances by R&B star Avant, American Idol finalist Trenyce Cobbins and beloved actress Ellia English (The Jamie Foxx Show, Curb Your Enthusiasm). For an evening filled with passion, romance and inspiration, make time for DAVID E. TALBERT'S LOVE IN THE NICK OF TYME!
Sitting Pretty (1948)
Sitting Pretty is a 1948 American comedy film which tells the story of a family who hires a man, Lynn Belvedere, with a mysterious past to babysit their children. It stars Robert Young, Maureen O'Hara and Clifton Webb. The movie was adapted by F. Hugh Herbert from the comic novel Belvedere (1947) by Gwen Davenport. It was directed by Walter Lang.
The character of Belvedere proved so popular, Webb reprised his role in two more movies: Mr. Belvedere Goes to College (1949) and Mr. Belvedere Rings the Bell (1951).
Spiritual Kung Fu (1978)
Spiritual Kung Fu is a 1978 Hong Kong action martial arts film directed and produced by Lo Wei, and starring Jackie Chan and James Tien. The film also features Yuen Biao as one of the Master of the Five Fists. Chan was also the film's stunt co-ordinator. It was known in some releases as Karate Ghostbuster.
Syndicate Sadists (1975)
Syndicate Sadists, also known as Rambo's Revenge and One Just Man (in original Italian, Il giustiziere sfida la città) is a 1975 poliziotteschi film. This film by Umberto Lenzi, one of the director's many work in the crime thriller genre. It stars Joseph Cotten and Tomas Milian.
Space Is the Place (1974)
Space Is the Place is an 85-minute Afrofuturist science fiction film made in 1972 and released in 1974. It was directed by John Coney, written by Sun Ra and Joshua Smith, and features Sun Ra and his Arkestra. A soundtrack was released on Evidence Records.
The Sun in a Net (1963)
The Sun in a Net (Slnko v sieti, also translated as Sunshine in a net or Catching the sun in a net) is a 1963 film that became a key film in the development of Slovak and Czechoslovak cinema from the mandated Socialist-Realist filmmaking of the repressive 1950s towards the Czechoslovak/Czech New Wave and socially critical or experimental films of the 1960s marked by a gradual relaxation of communist control. The Sun in a Net received multiple votes in a wide survey of Czech and Slovak film academics and critics in the late 1990s asking them for their lists of the 10 best films in the history of filmmaking in the former Czechoslovakia.
Buddy Buddy (1981)
During a high profile Mafia testimony case in California's Riverside County, a hired killer checks-in a hotel room near the courthouse while his next door depressed neighbour wants to commit suicide due to marital problems.
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.
The Ballad of Andy Crocker (1969)
The Ballad of Andy Crocker is a 1969 American made-for-television film produced by Thomas/Spelling Productions, which was first broadcast by ABC.
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 Clones of Bruce Lee (1980)
The Clones of Bruce Lee is a 1980 Brucesploitation film capitalizing on the death of actor and martial arts star Bruce Lee in 1973.
The Corpse Grinders (1971)
When the Lotus Cat Food Company finds itself in financial trouble, the owners decide to find a new, cheap source of meat — the local graveyard. Only one problem — soon cats develop a taste for human flesh, and tabbies are tearing out throats all over town.
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.
From the Life of the Marionettes (1980)
From the Life of the Marionettes is a 1980 television film directed by Ingmar Bergman. The film was produced in West Germany with a German-language screenplay and soundtrack while Bergman was in "tax exile" from his native Sweden. It is filmed in black and white apart from two colour sequences at the beginning and end of the film.
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.
And Soon The Darkness (1970)
Two British nurses, Jane and Cathy, take a cycling holiday through France, but end up quarrelling and taking separate routes. Racked with guilt, the more responsible of the two decides to return to the lonely stretch of road where they last saw each other. When there's no sign of her friend, she begins an increasingly desperate search for answers among the reluctant, elusive locals. With darkness falling, her fears for her friend, combined with a growing feeling of menace, threaten to overwhelm her.
Around The World Under The Sea (1966)
Apocalyptic tidal waves caused by earthquakes threaten to destroy the world's coastal cities, and the fate of the earth is in the hands of six scientists.
Bhavnao Ko Samjho (2010)
A man is disowned by his father before his death and bribes a marriage agent to find a groom to marry his cousin to recover his father's inheritance.
The Best Thief In The World (2004)
The Best Thief in the World is a film starring Mary-Louise Parker. The movie was released in 2004 at the Sundance Film Festival, and it aired on Showtime on January 11, 2005.
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.
Bloodmoon is a 1997 American action/martial arts film, directed and choreographed by Tony Leung Siu Hung. The film was produced by Keith W. Strandberg and Ng See Yuen and stars Gary Daniels, Chuck Jeffreys and Darren Shahlavi.
Beauty and the Beast (1999)
Magical adventure, romantic enchantment and musical fairy tale fun abound in this wondrously animated, irresistible new adaptation of this timeless classic. Presented by Golden Films. Produced and Directed by Diane Eskenazi. Endorsed by the Dove Foundation and Kids First for Quality Family Programming.
The Big Steal (1990)
The Big Steal is a 1990 Australian caper film directed by Nadia Tass starring Ben Mendelsohn, Claudia Karvan and Steve Bisley. David Parker was the scriptwriter and cinematographer. The film won three Australian Film Institute awards.
The Big Snit (1985)
The Big Snit is a 1985 short-subject animated cartoon written and directed by Richard Condie and produced by the National Film Board of Canada.
Brother Can You Spare A Dime (1975)
Brother, Can You Spare a Dime? is a 1975 documentary film produced by Image Entertainment. It consisted largely of newsreel footage and contemporary film clips to portray the era of the Great Depression.
Back Door to Hell (1964)
Back Door to Hell is a 1964 film concerning a three-man team of United States soldiers preparing the way for Gen. MacArthur's World War II return to the Philippines by destroying a Japanese communications center. It was produced on a relatively small budget and received lukewarm reviews, and is most notable as one of Jack Nicholson's earlier roles. Hellman, Nicholson and Hackett also made the film back to back with Flight to Fury (1964).
The Savage Five (1974)
The Savage Five, also known as The Savage 5, is a 1974 Hong Kong martial arts film written and directed by Chang Cheh and starring David Chiang, Ti Lung, Chen Kuan-tai, Danny Lee and Wong Chung. The film's Chinese title literally means the "Five Tiger Generals".
The Fantastic Four (1994)
The Fantastic Four is an independent superhero film completed in 1994. Executive produced by low-budget specialist Roger Corman and Bernd Eichinger (who went on to produce a big-budget Fantastic Four film in 2005), the film was based on Marvel Comics' long-running comic book and featured the origin of the Fantastic Four and that superhero team's first battle with the evil Doctor Doom, combining the superteam's origin from The Fantastic Four #1 and Doom's origin from Fantastic Four Annual #2 with original elements. Despite a tentative scheduled 1994 release date, the film was ultimately never released officially, but illegal copies began circulating after a few years.
The Death Collector (1976)
The Death Collector (also known as The Family Enforcer) is a 1976 low-budget crime film directed by Ralph De Vito and starring Joseph Cortese, Joe Pesci and Frank Vincent. Also sometimes entitled Family Enforcer, it was Ralph De Vito's first and last effort as a director and Joe Pesci's first billed appearance in a movie. Pesci and Vincent's performances in the film were met with high critical acclaim. Actor Robert De Niro saw the film and recommended them to director Martin Scorsese for Raging Bull, which was the start of De Niro's numerous collaborations with Pesci and Vincent.
The Girl (2012)
A Texan mother loses her child to foster care and she starts to smuggle Mexicans across the border to make money.
Countryman (1982) is an independent action/adventure film directed by Dickie Jobson. It tells the story of a Jamaican fisherman whose solitude is shattered when he rescues two Americans from the wreckage of a plane crash. The fisherman, called Countryman, is hurled into a political plot by the dangerous Colonel Sinclair. Countryman uses his knowledge of the terrain and his innate combat skills to survive. The film was shot in Jamaica and featured a reggae soundtrack performed by Lee "Scratch" Perry and Bob Marley & the Wailers. It was produced by Island Records founder Chris Blackwell and has become a cult classic.
The Chairman (1969)
The Chairman (or alternatively The Most Dangerous Man in the World) is a 1969 spy film starring Gregory Peck. It was directed by J. Lee Thompson. The screenplay was by Ben Maddow, based on a novel by Jay Richard Kennedy.
Catalina Caper (1967)
Catalina Caper (also known as Never Steal Anything Wet) is a 1967 comedy musical mystery film starring Tommy Kirk. It is one of the last (if not the last) in the beach party film genre. This entry blends the beach format with a standard crime-caper comedy. It was shot on and around Santa Catalina Island, California.
The film was also featured in the second season (episode 4) of the movie-mocking television show Mystery Science Theater 3000 (MST3K).
The Dark Side of the Sun (1988)
The Dark Side of the Sun is a 1988 American-Yugoslavian drama film directed by Božidar Nikolić and stars Brad Pitt in his first leading role as a young man in search of a cure for a dreaded skin disease. Director Božidar Nikolić picked Brad Pitt out of 400 candidates for the main role. Brad Pitt was very happy for the pick and was only paid $1523 for seven weeks of filming in 1988. Nikolic said that film was then shelved do to lack of entertainment value. Movie was released directly to video in 1997.
Dead End (1998)
Noted New York ganster Baby Face Martin, who grew up in the neighborhood, decides to come home to visit his mother and the girl he left behind. While he is there he hooks up with Dave Connell, a former friend who is now a struggling architect. At first Connell is a little disturbed that "Marty" is back in the neighborhood, but he goes along with him. When Marty sees his mother, she rejects him because of what he has become. He later sees his girl, who is now a prostitute in the throes of syphilis. All this drives Marty to the edge, which leads to the plot to kidnap the nephew of a prominent judge. When Dave finds out about this, he decides to take matters into his own hands and try to stop Martin's plot.
Murder In Greenwich (2002)
Murder in Greenwich is a 2002 American television film directed by Tom McLoughlin. The teleplay by Dave Erickson is based on the 1998 book of the same title by Mark Fuhrman.
Davy Crockett and the River Pirates (1956)
A rip roaring adventure with Davy Crockett, legendary "King of the Wild Frontier" and his trusty companion George as they head downriver to New Orleans! The two encounter dangerous rapids, treacherous river pirates and excitement at every turn. Combining the grand tradition of adventure with the greatest folk hero of them all, DAVY CROCKETT AND THE RIVER PIRATES is one ride you'll want to take again and again! Contains tobacco depictions. This program is presented as originally created. It may contain outdated cultural depictions.
Dancing In The Dark (1995)
A dance instructor (Victoria Principal) battling depression is institutionalized after accusing her lawyer father-in-law (Robert Vaughn) of sexual assault.
Do Not Disturb (2010)
Five directors tackle five short stories playfully tied together in one dark, twisted, humorous film about what goes on behind the door of room 316. Duccio's Madonna - First time film director Eric Balfour's dark-drama about a lonely man who pushes a hooker too far, only to find an eager maid happy to help him finish the job. Rocketman - Music video director Petro Papahadjopoulos spins a Twilight-Zone-esq, tale about an astronaut who comes home to spend one romantic night with his wife only to find her a bit...alien. Prom - Director Laura Henry lightens the mood with a sweet teenage romance between two boys visiting from the south, one in the closet and one out, both looking for "company" for the night. Intrinsic - Newcomer Jon Mann-Krieger's noir thriller about a man, a woman, a maid and the mafia - it couldn't be more organ-ic. Death Takes a Holiday Inn - Director Brandon Nicholas cleans up the show with a spooky horror about a hotel maid caught in a ghostly mess.
A Question of Silence (1982)
A Question of Silence (Dutch: De stilte rond Christine M.) is a 1982 Dutch drama film written and directed by Marleen Gorris. It is Gorris' debut film. It stars Edda Barends as Christine M. The plot is about three women, are strangers to each other, who kill a man they do not know. It was highly controversial but also highly acclaimed at the time of its release, and is now hailed as a feminist classic.
Deadly Dreams (1988)
A Code Red Release! From the director of the highly acclaimed Body Chemistry comes a frightening excursion into terror. Alex (Mitchell Anderson; Party of Five) is caught in a web of distrust between his brother (Xander Berkeley; Gattaca), his best friend (Thom Babbes, Naked Under Heaven), and a beautiful stranger (Juliette Cummins; Slumber Party Massacre 2), all while plagued by recurring nightmares of the slaughter of his family by a hunter wearing a fox mask. Now see this terrifying thriller from a brand new HD master.
Duel to the Death (1983)
(English dubbed) A warlord allows her daughter to take part in an epic contest between the finest swordfighters of China and Japan.
The Day of the Wolves (1972)
The Day of the Wolves is a 1971 heist movie starring Richard Egan and directed, written and produced by Ferde Grofe Jr. the son of the renowned composer who had previously worked in the Philippine film industry. It was the first movie to be made on location in the new town of Lake Havasu City, Arizona. This was the last feature film made by actress Martha Hyer.
Eye for an Eye (2008)
Eye for an Eye is a 2008 South Korean film.
Easy Come, Easy Go (1967)
Easy Come, Easy Go is a 1967 American musical film comedy starring Elvis Presley. Hal Wallis produced the film for Paramount Pictures, and it was his final movie for Elvis Presley. The film co-starred Dodie Marshall, Pat Harrington, Jr., Pat Priest, Elsa Lanchester and Frank McHugh. (It was McHugh's last feature film.) The movie reached #50 on the Variety magazine national box office list in 1967.
Easy Come, Easy Go, Presley's twenty-third film, was released on March 22, a mere thirteen days before his twenty-fourth, Double Trouble.
Expo: Magic Of The White City (2005)
Expo: Magic of the White City is a historical documentary released to DVD on September 13, 2005. Directed by Mark Bussler and narrated by Gene Wilder, the documentary tells the story of Chicago's World's Columbian Exposition in 1893. It begins by explaining Frederick Law Olmsted's planning of the fair and the architecture by Daniel Burnham. It also details exhibits by many people, including George Westinghouse, Nikola Tesla and Thomas Edison. In addition to detailing the fair itself, the documentary also describes the Midway Plaisance. Features of the Midway included bellydancing, side-shows, saloons, and a large Ferris wheel. Finally Expo: Magic of the White City discusses the aftermath of the fair and the legacy it left. Janson Media acquired the copyright to the film in 2010.
Before he took you to a galaxy far, far away, before he brought you face-to-face with living, breathing prehistoric beasts, Dennis Muren, the future nine-time Oscar-winning visual-effects artist (Star Wars, Jurassic Park), joined forces with a group of talented young filmmakers to create an homage to the creature features of yore in the eerie monster mash Equinox. Deep within the woods and canyons of California, four teenagers happen upon an ancient book containing the secrets of a strange, malevolent world that coexists with that of mankind. This $6,500-budget wonder (originally called The Equinox . . . A Journey into the Supernatural) was picked up for distribution by producer Jack H. Harris (The Blob), who shot new footage for the film with writer-director Jack Woods and released it in 1970 as Equinox. Since then, the film has gained a passionate cult following and inspired succeeding generations of horror/fantasy filmmakers.
Fire of Conscience (2010)
Fire of Conscience is a 2010 Hong Kong-Chinese action film directed by Dante Lam and starring Leon Lai and Richie Jen.
A policewoman (Melina Lizette) works under cover to infiltrate a Los Angeles car-theft ring.
Rollie Tyler, a movie special-effects man, accepts $30,000 from the Justice Department's Witness Relocation Program to stage the fake assassination of a mob figure who has agreed to name names. After he successfully fulfills his assignment, Tyler is double-crossed and must use his wits and movie magic to survive.
Celsius 41.11: The Temperature at Which the Brain... Begins to Die (2004)
Celsius 41.11 is a 2004 political documentary film inspired by, and partially in response to Michael Moore's film Fahrenheit 9/11. The title was chosen because, according to the makers of the movie, 41.11 °C is "The Temperature at Which the Brain Begins to Die", which is the film's tag-line.
The film addresses five charges made against George W. Bush in Moore's film and criticizes 2004 Democratic Presidential candidate John Kerry. It was released during the run-up to the 2004 United States Presidential general election.
It took six weeks to make Celsius 41.11. The production was funded and the film distributed to a limited number of movie theaters by Citizens United, a conservative political organization. Celsius 41.11 performed less well at the box office than comparable left-leaning documentaries and significantly poorer than Fahrenheit 9/11. The producer attributed this to voter fatigue and to a timetabling clash with the World Series.
The critics' response was described as "irk[ed]" by the BBC. A number of critics described the film as a campaign advertisement for George W. Bush. Several believed that the movie would appeal primarily to convinced supporters of George W. Bush and was unlikely to sway undecided voters or change the opinion of Kerry supporters. The critics felt the film shared the flaws of Fahrenheit 9/11 without sharing all of its virtues, in particular it was criticised for a comparative lack of emotion. The reliability of some of the individuals interviewed was questioned by the New York Times and the Boston Globe. Critics frequently compared the style to that of a PowerPoint presentation with some adding that the speed with which the film had been produced was evident in the quality of the finished product. Opinions as to the quality of the arguments advanced varied with Michael Graham of the National Review stating that the film had done a "solid job" in answering Moore's arguments whilst Maitland McDonagh of TV Guide called the film a "shrill, repetitive screed".
Carl Th. Dreyer: My Métier (1995)
Carl Th. Dreyer: My Metier (Danish: Carl Th. Dreyer: Min metier) is a 1995 Danish documentary film directed by Torben Skjødt Jensen about the film career of Carl Theodor Dreyer.
Creepozoids is a 1987 American science fiction horror film, the first 35mm film directed by David DeCoteau, and starring Linnea Quigley, Ken Abraham, Michael Aranda and Kim McKamy (later known as Ashlyn Gere.) It was remade in 1997 as Hybrid.
Captive Hearts (1987)
Captive Hearts (aka Fate of a Hunter) is a 1987 romantic-drama movie co-produced between Canada, the U.S. and Japan starring Pat Morita, and co-written by Morita and John A. Kuri. It was directed by Paul Almond, filmed in Canada and released in the United States on June 5, 1987.
Came a Hot Friday (1985)
Came a Hot Friday is a 1985 New Zealand made comedy film, based on the 1964 novel by Ronald Hugh Morrieson. Directed and co-written by Ian Mune, it became one of the most successful local films released in New Zealand in the 1980s. The film's cast included famed New Zealand comedian Billy T James.
Confidentially Yours (1983)
Confidentially Yours (USA title - original French title: Vivement dimanche!, known as Finally, Sunday! in other English-speaking markets and translations thereof in other markets) is a 1983 French film directed by François Truffaut. It is based on the novel The Long Saturday Night, by the American author Charles Williams, and was Truffaut's last film. He died the next year, aged 52, after being diagnosed with a brain tumor. The film had a total of 1,169,635 admissions in France and was the 39th highest grossing film of the year.
Darklight is a 2004 movie that has links to the Lilith Jewish myth. In the movie, Lilith and William Shaw join forces to kill the Demonicus, an evil beast that is starting a worldwide plague.
Das Boot ist voll (1981)
The Boat Is Full (German: Das Boot ist voll) is a 1981 German-language Swiss film directed by Markus Imhoof. The film was nominated for the Academy Award for Best Foreign Language Film as a Swiss submission. It was also entered into the 31st Berlin International Film Festival, where it won the Silver Bear for an outstanding single achievement.
Digital Reaper (2005)
Dot.Kill, also known as Digital Reaper, is a 2005 American crime thriller film directed by John Irvin and starring Armand Assante. The film was shot on location in New York City and Liverpool.
The Delicate Art of Parking (2003)
The Delicate Art of Parking is an 87-minute Canadian comedy/mockumentary film released on May 14, 2003 directed by Trent Carlson, and produced by Blake Corbet, Andrew Currie and Kevin Eastwood. It has received numerous awards including the Golden Zenith Award for Best Feature at the Montreal World Film Festival and Most Popular Canadian Film at the Vancouver International Film Festival.
Death In Brunswick (1990)
Death in Brunswick is an acclaimed 1990 black comedy/romance starring Sam Neill, Zoe Carides and John Clarke. It is based on the 1987 comic novel of the same name by Boyd Oxlade.
Return of the Living Dead II (1988)
"A Hoot. It's Fun." – Kevin Thomas, Los Angeles Times The zombies have returned! The horror begins again as mysterious barrels bounce off an Army transport as it passes through a new housing development and land near an abandoned cemetery. Mischievous neighborhood boys discover the barrels and open them, unaware of the evil contained within. A deadly green vapor escapes and turns the living into flesh-eating zombies and causes the dead to rise from their graves. As these hideous living dead hunt down the fresh human brains they need, man is pitted against man, and the living against the dead. It is a macabre struggle for survival!
Return Of The Boogeyman (1994)
Return of the Boogeyman (also known as Boogeyman III) is a 1994 horror film by American director Deland Nurse. It was released in the US by Sony Pictures.
The film is in color and is not rated, but contains scenes of graphic violence. The film is also mostly made up of stock footage from The Boogeyman.
Rain is a 2006 film directed by Craig DiBona. The screenplay was written by Andrew Neiderman, based on the novel by V. C. Andrews. It premiered at the Palm Beach International Film Festival, although it did not receive further domestic distribution.
The crews of two American and Russian submarines that accidentally collided must join forces to stop a band of terrorists.
Phenomena is a 1985 Italian horror film directed by Dario Argento and starring Jennifer Connelly, Daria Nicolodi, and Donald Pleasence. Its plot focuses on a young girl at a remote Swiss boarding school who discovers she has psychic powers that allow her to communicate with insects, and uses them to pursue a serial killer who is butchering young women at and around the school. After its release in Italy, Phenomena was purchased for distribution in the United States by New Line Cinema, who cut over twenty minutes from the film and released it under the title Creepers. The film features a score by Goblin, as well as a multitude of heavy metal songs on its soundtrack. The film shares some similarities with the Japanese horror video game Clock Tower.
Girls at Sea (1977)
Girls at Sea (Danish: Piger til søs) is a 1977 Danish comedy film directed by Finn Henriksen and starring Helle Merete Sørensen.
Quackser Fortune Has A Cousin In The Bronx (1970)
Quackser Fortune Has a Cousin in the Bronx is a 1970 Irish-American comedy film directed by Waris Hussein and written by Gabriel Walsh. It stars Gene Wilder as the titular Quackser Fortune, a poor Irish manure collector who falls in love with an American exchange student (Margot Kidder) after she almost runs him over.
Seven Doors to Death (1944)
Seven Doors to Death is a 1944 American film directed by Elmer Clifton. The film is also known as Vanishing Corpses (American reissue title).
Switch is a 2011 French action film directed by Frédéric Schœndœrffer.
Song Of Lahore (2015)
Song of Lahore is a documentary film directed by Sharmeen Obaid-Chinoy and Andy Schocken. The film follows a group of musicians as they travel from their home in Pakistan to New York City to perform at Lincoln Center.
The film had its world premiere at the Tribeca Film Festival on April 18, 2015. The limited release is set for November 13, 2015.
The Sword and the Rose (1953)
The Sword and the Rose is a 1953 United States family and adventure film, produced by Perce Pearce and Walt Disney and directed by Ken Annakin. The film features the story of Mary Tudor, a younger sister of Henry VIII of England.
Based on the 1898 novel When Knighthood Was in Flower by Charles Major, it was originally made into a motion picture in 1908 and again in 1922. The 1953 Disney version was adapted for the screen by Lawrence Edward Watkin. The film was shot at Denham Film Studios and was the third of Disney's British productions after Treasure Island (1950) and The Story of Robin Hood and His Merrie Men (1952). In 1956, it was broadcast on American television in two parts under the original book title.
The Painted Desert (1931)
The Painted Desert is a 1931 American Pre-Code film released by RKO Radio Pictures. Produced by E. B. Derr, it was directed by Howard Higgin, who also co-wrote the screenplay with Tom Buckingham. It starred low-budget Western stars William Boyd (in his pre-Hopalong Cassidy days) and Helen Twelvetrees, and featured a young Clark Gable in his talking film debut. The picture was shot mostly on location in Arizona.
Prem Kaa Game (2010)
Prem Kaa Game is a 2010 Bollywood romantic comedy film produced and directed by Ashok Kheny and starring Arbaaz Khan, Tara Sharma, Madhuri Bhattacharya, Rakesh Bedi, Johnny Lever and Sameer Kochhar. Salman Khan appears in the film as a narrator. The film was released on 26 March 2010. Its a remake of 2004 Kannada film Bisi Bisi starring Ramesh Aravind, Anu Prabhakar, and Madhuri Bhattacharya, which is also a remake of The Seven Year Itch (1955) starring Marilyn Monroe and Tom Ewell. The film was initially known as 'Shaadi Ke After Effects', supposedly directed by Indrajit Lankesh
Fly, Daddy, Fly (2006)
Fly, Daddy, Fly is a 2006 South Korean drama film. It is based upon a novel of the same name by Japanese author Kaneshiro Kazuki, where the Japanese version of the book was made into a Japanese film in 2005.
The Reflecting Skin (1990)
The Reflecting Skin is a 1990 British-Canadian horror film written and directed by Philip Ridley and starring Jeremy Cooper, Viggo Mortensen and Lindsay Duncan. Described by its director as a "mythical interpretation" of childhood, the film weaves elements of vampirism, Surrealism, black comedy, and religious zealotry throughout its narrative about the perceptions and fantasies of an impressionable young boy in 1950s America. The film places the majority of its action outdoors around the dilapidated farms and in the wheat fields of Idaho shot in idyllic sunlight which belies the dark secrets of the characters and plot.
Rabid Grannies (1988)
Rabid Grannies (originally Les Mémés Cannibales) is a 1988 Belgian horror film directed by Emmanuel Kervyn.
Return to Horror High (1987)
Return to Horror High is a 1987 American comedy/horror film. It was executive produced by Greg H. Sims, directed by Bill Froehlich, and written by Mark Lisson, Dana Escalante, Greg H. Sims and Bill Froehlich. The film stars Scott Jacoby, Vince Edwards, Al Fann, Panchito Gómez, Richard Brestoff and George Clooney.
Time Lock (1957)
It is 6 o’clock on a Friday evening at a South Yorkshire bank. Lucille Walker calls in to pick up her husband, Colin, accompanied by their six-year-old son, Stephen. After locking the doors, Colin pre-sets the time lock of the vault for Monday morning - 63 hours later. Just as they are about to leave, they notice that Stephen is missing. As the vault cannot be opened manually, it is a race against time to save the young boy. Also features a young Sean Connery in his first speaking part.
What's Done In The Dark (2008)
Get ready to laugh and sing out loud. WHAT'S DONE IN THE DARK, set in a hospital emergency room, follows several nurses, their doctors, and some very interesting patients (hello, Mr. Brown!). What seems routine rarely is. Some folks would do well to remember: what's done in the dark always come to light.
GhostWatcher 2 (2005)
Laura Kove, the agoraphobic from GHOST WATCHER, is back to face her past. In a race against time, Laura must rush to stop a ghost's wrath and avert the catastrophe that will take hundreds of lives, including her own.
A boy with learning difficulties is rejected by his father and bullied in school until a new friend shows him how music can change everything.
Fear No Fruit (2015)
Fear No Fruit chronicles Frieda Caplan's rise from being the first woman entrepreneur on the Los Angeles Wholesale Produce Market in the 1960s, to transforming American cuisine by introducing over 200 exotic fruits and vegetables to U.S. supermarkets. Still an inspiration at 91, Frieda's daughters and granddaughter carry on the business legacy.
In A Dark Place (2006)
In a Dark Place is a 2006 horror/thriller film version of Henry James' 1898 novella The Turn of the Screw.
Myq Kaplan: Small, Dork and Handsome (2014)
Wise guy Myq Kaplan is Small Dork and Handsome. The might of Myq's manic comedy machine is sure to stupefy and amuse in this hour long tour de force.
Topless Shock Syndrome: The Documentary (2014)
She is both agitator and activist, paparazzo and popular icon. Holly Van Voast, or as some know her, Harvey Van Toast, uses her skills as a photographer and journalist to highlight a modern feminist hot-point. This movie is a first person perspective documentary focusing on the subject of toplessness in public. There is a growing population of women who feel that the inequality of male topless acceptance, in contrast to female, is extraordinarily prejudiced and absurd.
Gettysburg: The Boys in Blue & Gray (2002)
The sweeping epic story of the Battle of Gettysburg as experienced by the soldiers who were there. In mid-July 1863, Union Lt. Frank A. Haskell wrote a vivid account in a letter to his brother. Compelling words from Haskell and other soldiers on both sides re-create the action. Filmed in five states and in the Gettysburg National Military Park, the film shows seven full-scale battles.
The Extreme Adventures Of Super Dave (2000)
Super Dave Osborne (Bob Einstein), an accident prone stuntman, comes out of retirement to help the mother of a terminally ill boy pay for an expensive operation.
The Crimes Of Stephen Hawke (1936)
The Crimes of Stephen Hawke is a 1936 British historical melodrama film directed by George King and starring Tod Slaughter as the nefarious Stephen Hawke - who masquerades as the 'Spine-Breaker'. It also features Marjorie Taylor, D. J. Williams and Eric Portman. It was made at Shepperton Studios, with sets designed by Philip Bawcombe. This is the third of Tod Slaughter's film outings, billed as a 'new-old melodrama'. In the introduction Slaughter appears in person, in a BBC studio, where he describes with relish his murderous activities in his two previous films: Maria Marten or Murder in the Red Barn (1935) and Sweeney Todd: The Demon Barber of Fleet Street (1936). In the film Slaughter plays a seemingly kindly money-lender who dotes on his daughter Julia. He has however a double life as the notorious 'Spine-Breaker', Victorian England's most maniacal serial killer. His nefarious activities are eventually detected by his daughter's suitor Matthew Trimble, the son of one of his victims, who after pursuing and failing to catch him somewhat charitably opines to his daughter: In the end Slaughter comes out of hiding to kill another unwelcome suitor of his daughter, before falling to his death from the roof of his house in a dramatic final exit.
Elvis Presley: From the Beginning to the End (2004)
This documentary is a tribute to Elvis Aaron Presley and the huge impact he had on the people whose lives he touched, through his loving, generous personality and his music.
Starting where it all began, in Tupelo, Mississippi, we get to visit the early days of the Presleys through photos. It is evident from the expressions on those faces from long ago that they were rich in the most important sense while living in poverty.
Through footage of Elvis the entertainer and interviews of fellow musicians, we are able to see the full spectrum of the man he was. His affect on an audience was phenomenal.
This movie tells the story of a life that ended way too soon and still has a profound affect on all of us.
Stories from East of the Moon (2010)
Seven animated fairy tales based on stories by Monty Python's Terry Jones The Island of Purple Fruits A shipwrecked sailor finds a magical tree. When he eats the fruit he dreams wonderful dreams ?- but he learns that dreams are not the same as reality. The Corn Dolly The tale of a discontented Corn Dolly who, never satisfied, meets an unfortunate end. The Ship of Bones Bill Stoker refuses to believe in a ghost ship. Suddenly a mighty wave sweeps him aboard amongst the skeletons but he is still unafraid. Why Birds Sing in the Morning A myth which explains why the moon chases the sun across the sky. The Sea Tiger The animals of the jungle join together to stop their friend, the Tiger, from telling enormous lies. Three Raindrops The tale of three Raindrops whose vanity is short-lived. The Wonderful Cake-Horse A Cake comes to life and sets off in search of a friend.
War of the Range (1933)
(1933, Freuler/Monarch) Tom Tyler, Lane Chandler, Caryl Lincoln. First time on video! Here's one that hasn't been around since the earliest day of TV. Tom plays a cowpuncher who tries to avert a range war between his stubborn father and a shifty rancher. Tom's told to hit the road by Dad though, when he defends a nester family settling on their land. 16mm.
Shoot Me. Kiss Me. Cut! (2015)
Amateur filmmakers team up to win a movie contest.
Giant from the Unknown (1958)
Giant from the Unknown is a 1958 horror film released by Astor Pictures and directed by Richard Cunha. The film stars Ed Kemmer, Sally Fraser, and Buddy Baer. It was theatrically released in March, 1958 on a double bill with She Demons.
The make-up effects were done by Jack Pierce, known for the classic visages of Boris Karloff's Frankenstein (1931), The Mummy (1932) and Lon Chaney Jr.'s The Wolf Man (1941). Baer, who played Vargas the Giant in this film, also played a giant in Jack and the Beanstalk (1952), starring Bud Abbott and Lou Costello. The film was shot in San Bernardino National Forest.
The film was featured in the 1996 show Nightmare Theater's late night Chill-O-Rama Horror Show. The film was released on DVD on October 24, 2000.
The Saturday Night Ride (2010)
When an ex-pro snowboarder is released from prison for a crime he didn't commit, he returns to a world where snowboarding has become something far beyond his wildest dreams. A crazy fusion between pro wrestling and snowboarding has taken over.
Based on a true account of the M.O.N. murders, four friends experience firsthand the psychotic mind of a madman, as told through one of the most bizarre letters written by an anonymous source calling itself M.O.N. This film is a word-for-word representation of the events that unfolded on these four youths in Goatshead, California. Nothing could prepare them for the unspeakable insanity that they would encounter not only around them...but also in their own minds.
Chihuly at the V&A (2002)
In a devastating car accident in 1976, a young artist loses the use of one eye. In the years that follow, Dale Chihuly's talent for leading a team flourishes as he orchestrates glassblowing of a complexity previously unthinkable. His 2001 retrospective exhibition at the venerable Victoria and Albert Museum marks his triumphant return to London after years of study and development.
Set in 2001 at the Victoria and Albert Museum in London, this film follows Dale Chihuly as he fulfills his lifelong dream of exhibiting at the V&A and sets up this stunning show. The exhibition begins inside the rotunda with an extraordinary Chandelier commissioned by the V&A. Moving into the Medieval Treasury, an exuberant Persian Pergola is displayed alongside a fascinating and educational survey of Chihuly's glass series and drawings. Finally, venturing outside into the Pirelli Garden, large, site-specific installations fill the grounds with vivacious colors.
Queen Under Review: 1973-1980 (2007)
In the 1980s Queen became the confident, mature yet still challenging band they'd always threatened to be. Unlike many groups who'd broken through in the early 1970s, Queen were unaffected by the onslaught of punk; they were neither old wave nor new wave, they were just Queen. Queen - Under Review 1980 -1991 features live and studio performances by the group, rare interviews and a host of other features all interspersed with the independent review and criticism from a panel of esteemed experts. These include; broadcaster, journalist and long term friend of Freddie Mercury, Paul Gambaccini; music author and Classic Rock Magazine journalist, Malcolm Dome and many others.
People of Guatemala rise up from despair to build a new country for the youth.