Hammerhead is a British thriller film directed by David Miller and starring Vince Edwards, Judy Geeson and Diana Dors. Its plot concerns a criminal mastermind who attempts to steal NATO secrets, with an American agent hot on his trail. It is based on the 1964 novel by English novelist James Mayo, and produced by Irving Allen and written by Herbert Baker who made the Matt Helm films for Columbia Pictures. It was filmed in London and Portugal.
Secret Sunshine (2007)
Secret Sunshine (Hangul: 밀양; Hanja: 密陽; RR: Miryang) is a 2007 South Korean drama film directed by acclaimed South Korean director, novelist, and former Minister of Culture Lee Chang-dong. The screenplay based on the short fiction "The Story of a Bug" by Lee Cheong-jun that focuses on a woman as she wrestles with the questions of grief, madness, and faith. The Korean title Miryang (or Milyang) is named after the city that served as the film's setting and filming location, of which "Secret Sunshine" is the literal translation. For her performance in the film, Jeon Do-yeon won the Prix d'interprétation féminine du Festival de Cannes (Best Actress) at the 2007 Cannes Film Festival. The film also won the award for Best Film at the Asian Film Awards and at the Asia Pacific Screen Awards. The film sold 1,710,364 tickets nationwide in South Korea alone.
The Brain from Planet Arous (1957)
The Brain from Planet Arous is a 1957 American science-fiction film that features the theme of alien possession.
Five friends confront their past after a forbidden game leads to a tragic accident.
A creep who makes date-rape drugs finds himself at a crossroads in life.
Mr. Moto Takes a Chance (1938)
Mr. Moto Takes a Chance is the fourth in a series of eight films starring Peter Lorre as Mr. Moto, although it was the second one actually filmed, following Think Fast, Mr. Moto. Its release was delayed until after production of Thank You, Mr. Moto and Mr Moto's Gamble.
The film is based on the character of Mr. Moto created by John P. Marquand, and an original story by Norman Foster and Willis Cooper.
No Way Out (1973)
Tony Arzenta is a 1973 Italian noir film directed by Duccio Tessari. The film was commercially successful.
Trick of the Eye (1994)
An artist (Meg Tilly) unveils the truth behind the death of a widow's (Ellen Burstyn) daughter who's the subject of her mural.
Murder in the Big House (1942)
Murder in the Big House is a black-and-white American crime drama, released by Warner Bros in April 1942. Structured as an hour-long second feature, it is directed by the prolific specialist in low-budget action productions, B. Reeves Eason, and stars Van Johnson, who is top-billed above the title, in his first credited film role which represents the entire output of his six-month contract with the studio.
The female lead, Faye Emerson, billed alongside Johnson above the title, played starring and co-starring parts in a small number of B pictures during 1940s and achieved TV stardom at the end of the decade and in the 1950s as a glamorous interviewer and personality during the medium's formative years.
Following Johnson's rise to become the 1945 top box-office attraction as a leading man and Emerson's marriage to the president's son, Elliott Roosevelt, the film was re-released to theaters in late 1945 and early 1946 under the title Born for Trouble.
Jane Doe: Yes, I Remember It Well (2006)
A woman (Lea Thompson) and her mother set aside their angst to investigate the kidnapping of a British agent.
Better Than Sex (2000)
A one-night stand turns into three days of bonding and exploring what men and women want from life - and from each other - in this sexy and provocative romantic comedy. When Josh (David Wenham, The Lord of the Rings: The Two Towers) and Cin (Susie Porter, Paradise Road) meet at a party, they are not initially attracted to each other. But when they share a taxi home, they decide to take advantage of an opportunity to have easy sex. Much to their surprise, their night of casual sex turns into something more than either of them expected, and as night turns to day and into night again, Josh and Cynthia realize they might have made a bigger mess of their lives than they could ever have imagined . . . their night of lust just might be the start of a beautiful relationship, and no matter how hard they both try to fight it and flee, fate keeps stepping in to bring them back together. When it comes time for Josh to leave, there is only one question left to answer: will they walk away or will they surrender?
14 Going on 30 (1988)
14 Going on 30 is a 1988 American made-for-television comedy film broadcast by American Broadcasting Company and Buena Vista Television, and later distributed by Walt Disney Home Video. It stars Steven Eckholdt as Danny, a fourteen-year-old boy who is infatuated with his teacher Peggy Noble. Danny uses a "growth accelerator" to make himself appear older than his actual age in an attempt to seduce her. A similar age swap and nearly identical title appears in the 2004 film 13 Going on 30, and the earlier film may have influenced the latter. The TV film was directed by Paul Schneider.
Free Rainer (2007)
Reclaim your Brain (German: Free Rainer – Dein Fernseher lügt) is a 2007 German film directed by Hans Weingartner.
This Sweet Sickness (1977)
Dites-lui que je l'aime (English: Tell Her I Love Her) is a 1977 French film directed by Claude Miller and starring Gérard Depardieu and Miou-Miou. It is based on the 1961 novel This Sweet Sickness by Patricia Highsmith.
Som and Bank: Bangkok for Sale (2001)
Hapless hustler Bank (Pawarith Monkolpisit) rescues a miserable young prostitute, Som (Wanatchada Siwapornchai), from street thugs, and the two begin a quiet romance. When Bank has the opportunity to become a drug-runner for an affluent dealer, he resolves to raise enough money to rescue Som from the sex trade. But, as Bank descends deeper into Bangkok's violent criminal underworld, the possibility of leaving his old life behind grows ever more distant.
The Triumph of Sherlock Holmes (1935)
The Triumph of Sherlock Holmes is a 1935 British mystery film directed by Leslie S. Hiscott and based on The Valley of Fear by Arthur Conan Doyle.
Peter Pan (1924)
Herbert Brenon (Beau Geste) directed, James Wong Howe (The Thin Man) was cinematographer, Ernest Torrence (Tol'able David) made a gorgeously robust Captian Hook, and Anna May Wong was Tiger Lily. This 1924 film of James M. Barrie's timeless play retains all its period charm.
3 Bad Men (1926)
In the 1870s, gold is discovered in the Dakota Territory, and wanted men Bull Stanley (Tom Santschi) and Mike Costigan (J. Farrell MacDonald) join thousands of other pioneers on a westward journey in search of wealth. Soon, Bull and Mike see a gang of thugs attacking Lee (Olive Borden), a young woman. They rescue her, but her father is killed during the assault, so Mike and Bull become her guardians. Before long, Bull and Mike leave their criminal pasts behind and devote themselves to Lee.
Massacre in the Black Forest (1967)
Massacre in the Black Forest is a 1967 historical drama film set on the northeast frontier of the Roman Empire facing the area of Germania in A.D. 9. The film centers on Hermann, a chieftain of the Cherusci Germanic tribe, who drew three Roman legions into an ambush in the Teutoburg Forest, known as the Battle of the Teutoburg Forest.
The Executioner (1975)
Permission to Kill, also known as The Executioner, is a 1975 spy thriller film made by Sascha-Verleih and distributed by AVCO Embassy Pictures. It was directed by Cyril Frankel and produced by Paul Mills from a screenplay by Robin Estridge. The film had original music by Richard Rodney Bennett and the cinematography was by Freddie Young.
The film stars Dirk Bogarde, Ava Gardner and Bekim Fehmiu with Timothy Dalton, Nicole Calfan and Frederic Forrest.
The film is an Austrian-British-American co-production and was shot on location in Gmunden, Austria.
Wild and Wonderful (1964)
Wild and Wonderful is a 1964 film comedy starring Tony Curtis and his then-wife Christine Kaufmann (whom he had married in 1963). The plot revolves around a clever French poodle named Monsieur Cognac, and the dog's effect on the newly married couple portrayed by Curtis and Kaufmann. The film was Curtis's last under his long contractual relationship with Universal Studios.
The film had six credited writers, including Waldo Salt, who was then still working his way back from years on the Hollywood blacklist and who reportedly "hated" the film. In his 1999 obituary for Larry Markes, another of the credited writers, Dick Vosburgh of The Independent commented, "Critics found it hard to accept that it had taken six writers to fashion the wafer-thin tale of a jazz flautist whose marriage to a French film star is threatened by the jealous tricks of Monsieur Cognac, her neurotic, alcoholic French poodle." In his obituary for Tony Curtis in 2010, Dave Kehr dismissed the film as "disastrous," noting that Curtis was rebuilding his reputation after an earlier affair with Kaufmann, his co-star in Wild and Wonderful, and subsequent divorce from Janet Leigh.
Middle-aged, eccentric Bertie (Polly Holliday) suddenly becomes a mother when an 8-year-old boy (Huckleberry Fox) is mistakenly delivered to her door, vacuum-sealed in a can. It's Konrad, a factory-made "instant child," perfect in every way. When the factory realizes the error, they come to take Konrad away from his loving but imperfect home. But Konrad's new mom has a hilarious plan to foil the factory and keep her beloved little boy! Based on the novel by Chris Noestlinger.
The Crooked Trail (1936)
The Crooked Trail is a 1936 American film directed by S. Roy Luby.
Me & You, Us, Forever (2008)
Me & You, Us, Forever is a 2008 Christian film written, directed and produced by Dave Christiano, and upon whose personal experience of divorce it is based. The film was distributed by Five & Two Pictures, and starred Michael Blain-Rozgay, Stacey J. Aswad, Hugh McLean, Jenna Bailey, Sandi Fix, Kathryn Worsham and character actor Terry Loughlin.
Cold Fusion (2011)
A team of secret agents goes to Russia to stop a terrorist organization from making a doomsday weapon.
Beggar on Horseback (1925)
Beggar on Horseback is a 1925 American comedy silent film directed by James Cruze and written by Marc Connelly, George S. Kaufman and Walter Woods. The film stars Edward Everett Horton, Esther Ralston, Erwin Connelly, Gertrude Short, Ethel Wales, Theodore Kosloff and Betty Compson. The film was released on August 24, 1925, by Paramount Pictures.
Star Struck (1994)
A young man (Kirk Cameron) leaves the Midwest to court a childhood sweetheart (Chelsea Noble), a Hollywood actress 12 years later.
Gonks Go Beat (1965)
Gonks Go Beat is a 1965 British science fiction / musical fantasy film, directed by Robert Hartford-Davis. It stars Kenneth Connor and Frank Thornton. Gonks Go Beat is loosely based on the Romeo and Juliet storyline and features 16 musical numbers performed by a variety of artists, including Lulu and the Luvvers, The Nashville Teens and members of the Graham Bond Organisation including Ginger Baker, Jack Bruce and Dick Heckstall-Smith. Other musical contributors were – and remained – obscure. The film includes an early appearance by the actor Derek Thompson performing with his twin sister Elaine.
Homage to Chagall: The Colours of Love (1977)
Homage to Chagall: The Colours of Love is a 1977 Canadian documentary film directed by Harry Rasky. It was nominated for an Academy Award for Best Documentary Feature.
Kansas Pacific (1953)
Kansas Pacific is a 1953 U.S. Cinecolor western film released by Allied Artists Pictures and directed by Ray Nazarro. It stars Sterling Hayden and Eve Miller. The film offers a fictionalized account of the struggle to build the Kansas Pacific Railway in the 1860s just prior to the American Civil War. In the film the building of the railroad in Kansas is opposed by sympathizers of the Confederacy. General Winfield Scott sends a Corps of Engineers captain (Hayden) incognito to complete the railroad in order to supply western outposts when the anticipated war starts. Opposing the railway is Confederate William Quantrill (Reed Hadley), whose mission is to stop or delay the railway from being completed. The rights to the film are currently in the public domain.
Courting Courtney (1997)
An aspiring filmmaker begins to let personal feelings intrude as he chronicles his ex-girlfriend's search for love.
Tonight's the Night (1954)
Happy Ever after is a 1954 British independent comedy film directed by Mario Zampi and starring David Niven, Yvonne De Carlo, Barry Fitzgerald and George Cole. In the film, the accidental death of an Irish landowner leads his relative to take over the estate, much to the dissatisfaction of the locals. It was released in the United States under the alternative title Tonight's the Night.
One Sunday Afternoon (1949)
One Sunday Afternoon is a 1948 musical film directed by Raoul Walsh, and starring Dennis Morgan and Janis Paige. The film is based on James Hagan's play of the same name, which was produced on Broadway in 1933. This picture was the play's third film adaptation. The first, 1933 adaptation starred Gary Cooper. The second was The Strawberry Blonde (1941) starring James Cagney, Olivia DeHavilland and Rita Hayworth, and also directed by Walsh. While the plot of the third adaptation is the same as the others, it does have a significant number of changes.
The Secret Kingdom (1998)
Three youths are transported into a miniature city beneath their kitchen sink.
Roma is a 2004 Argentine-Spanish drama film directed by Adolfo Aristarain and starring Juan Diego Botto, Susú Pecoraro and José Sacristán. It won the Silver Condor for Best Film.
I Fidanzati (1963)
The Fiances (Italian: I fidanzati) is a 1963 Italian film directed by Ermanno Olmi. It tells the story of a young man who moves to Sicily for a job, but pines for his girlfriend back home. It was entered into the 1963 Cannes Film Festival.
Bounce: How the Ball Taught the World to Play (2015)
Exploring the far reaches of the globe and the deep recesses of our ancient past to discover why we play ball.
Burning Ember: The Steve Bell Journey (2014)
Singer songwriter Steve Bell embarks on a year of reflection and adventure.
9-Month Stretch (2013)
9 Month Stretch (French: 9 mois ferme) is a 2013 French comedy film written, directed by and starring Albert Dupontel. It was nominated for six categories at the 39th César Awards including Best Film and Best Director and Best Actor for Dupontel, winning Best Actress for its co-star Sandrine Kiberlain and Best Original Screenplay.
Sheitan ("Devil" in Arabic) is a 2006 French erotic comedy horror film directed by debutant director Kim Chapiron. It was written by Kim and Christian Chapiron. It stars and was co-produced by Vincent Cassel. His wife Monica Bellucci makes a cameo appearance in the film.
The Trouble With Spies (1987)
The Trouble with Spies is a 1987 film directed by Burt Kennedy. A spy spoof comedy, it stars Donald Sutherland and Ned Beatty. The film was shot in 1984, but not released until three years later. It includes one of veteran actress Ruth Gordon's final performances.
The Battle of the Sexes (1928)
Whether or not a man who indulges in a bit of hanky-panky should be judged by a different standard than a woman was explored by Griffith decades before Women's Lib, but with the same resounding conclusion. Entertaining and well-paced, this is Griffith's second treatment of the same story - the first having been filmed in 1914. Phyllis Haver, the gold-digger who leads wealthy Jean Hersholt astray, ironically left the movies the following year to marry a millionaire.
Sundown: The Vampire In Retreat (1989)
Sundown: The Vampire in Retreat is a 1989 American Western horror/comedy directed by Anthony Hickox and starring David Carradine, Bruce Campbell and Morgan Brittany. It was written by Hickox and John Burgess. Filmed in and around Moab, Utah, in 1988, Sundown was Vestron Pictures' last film and it was never released to theaters. Its only public screenings were at film festivals in Seattle and Palm Springs, as well as a Cannes release in 1989. Released in 1991 on VHS and in 2008 on DVD, it has earned a cult following.
Several people in their 20s embark on a journey of self-discovery and debauchery.
Human is a 2015 documentary by French environmentalist Yann Arthus-Bertrand. The film is almost entirely composed of exclusive aerial footage and first-person stories told into the camera. It was the first movie to premiere in the General Assembly Hall of the United Nations, to an audience of 1,000 viewers, including the UN Secretary General Ban Ki-moon.
The film was financed by the Bettencourt Schueller Foundation, which gave it rights-free to the GoodPlanet Foundation, responsible for driving the project. An extended version of the film is officially freely available on YouTube (in three parts).
The Glass Web (1953)
The Glass Web is a 1953 3-D film noir directed by Jack Arnold and starring Edward G. Robinson, John Forsythe, Kathleen Hughes, and Eve McVeagh. It is based on Max Simon Ehrlich's 1952 novel "Spin the Glass Web".
Sing Your Worries Away (1942)
Sing Your Worries Away is a 1942 musical film directed by A. Edward Sutherland and starring Buddy Ebsen, June Havoc, Patsy Kelly, Bert Lahr, Dorothy Lovett, and Sam Levene.
The Learning Curve (2001)
After janitor Paul (Carmine Giovinazzo) saves the beautiful Georgia (Monet Mazur) from a man's unwanted attentions at a bar, the two come up with a scheme to lure men to her, then have Paul shake the victim down for money in return for not filing rape charges. After attempting to scam music executive Marshal (Vincent Ventresca), the duo are hired to conduct his dirty work. While Paul starts to enjoy their new lifestyle, Georgia is unhappy with turning permanently to crime.
Spook Town (1944)
Spook Town is a 1944 American film directed by Elmer Clifton.
The Lost Squadron (1932)
The Lost Squadron is a 1932 American pre-Code action film starring Richard Dix, Mary Astor, and Robert Armstrong, with Erich von Stroheim and Joel McCrea in supporting roles, and released by RKO Radio Pictures. The film is about three World War I pilots who find jobs after the war as Hollywood stunt fliers. The much-later The Great Waldo Pepper (1975) employed a similar theme. The Lost Squadron was the first RKO production to carry the screen credit "Executive Producer, David O. Selznick".
The Dresser (2015)
The Dresser is a 2015 British drama film directed by Richard Eyre and based on the 1980 play by Ronald Harwood. The film stars Ian McKellen, Anthony Hopkins, Emily Watson, Vanessa Kirby, Sarah Lancashire and Edward Fox. The film premiered on BBC Two on 31 October 2015.
Final Justice (1998)
An enraged woman (Annette O'Toole) kidnaps the unprincipled attorney (Michael McKean) who freed her brother's killer.
The Light At The Edge Of The World (1971)
The Light at the Edge of the World is a 1971 adventure film, adapted from Jules Verne's classic 1905 adventure novel The Lighthouse at the End of the World (Le Phare du bout du monde). The plot involves piracy in the South Atlantic during the mid 19th century, with a theme of survival in extreme circumstances, and events centering on an isolated lighthouse.
Despite having a large Hollywood budget, collaboration with prestigious foreign film studios, exotic shooting locations in Europe and some of the biggest name movie stars, the movie was mainly a failure at the box office.
Hitler's Last Train (1977)
A sexy cabaret entertainer (Monica Swinn) is put in charge of a train car full of prostitutes who service high-ranking Nazi officials.
Dummy is a 1979 American television film starring LeVar Burton as Donald Lang and Paul Sorvino as Lowell Meyers, Lang's attorney. Based on Ernest Tidyman's nonfiction book of the same name, the film dramatizes the life of Lang, an African-American deaf man from Chicago who was acquitted of the murders of two prostitutes.
Carla's Song (1996)
Carla's Song (1996) is a British movie directed by Ken Loach with screenplay by Paul Laverty. Set in 1987, it tells the story of the relationship between a Scottish bus driver, George Lennox (Robert Carlyle) and Carla (Oyanka Cabezas), a Nicaraguan woman living in exile in Glasgow. Searching for her past (her family and boyfriend), Carla returns to war-torn Nicaragua with George, into the thick of the U.S. sponsored Contra insurgency against the Sandinistas.
Indian evangelist Rajam Prasad (Amerjit Deu) spiritually strengthens an American ne'er-do-well (John Shepherd) in trouble in Amsterdam.
Aces Wild (1937)
Aces Wild is a 1936 American western film directed by Harry L. Fraser and starring Harry Carey, Gertrude Messinger and Theodore Lorch.
The Great American Girl Robbery (1979)
The Great American Girl Robbery on IMDb
Cheerleaders' Wild Weekend at AllMovie
Cheerleaders' Wild Weekend at Rotten Tomatoes
Mera Saaya (1966)
Mera Saaya is a 1966 Indian Hindi film directed by Raj Khosla. It is a remake of the Marathi film Pathlaag. The music is by Madan Mohan and lyrics by Raja Mehdi Ali Khan. The film stars Sunil Dutt and Sadhana. This is director Raj Khosla's third film with Sadhana after Ek Musafir Ek Hasina (1963) and Woh Kaun Thi? (1964). The film became a box office success.
I Take This Woman (1940)
I Take This Woman is a 1940 American drama film directed by W. S. Van Dyke and starring Spencer Tracy and Hedy Lamarr. Based on the short story "A New York Cinderella" by Charles MacArthur, the film is about a young woman who attempted suicide in reaction to a failed love affair. The doctor who marries her attempts to get her to love him by abandoning his clinic services to the poor to become a physician to the rich so he can pay for her expensive lifestyle.
Tony Draws a Horse (1950)
Tony Draws a Horse is a 1950 British comedy film directed by John Paddy Carstairs and starring Cecil Parker, Anne Crawford and Derek Bond. It was adapted from a play of the same name by Lesley Storm.
Act of Love (1953)
Act of Love (French title: Un acte d'amour) is a 1953 American romantic drama film directed by Anatole Litvak, starring Kirk Douglas and Dany Robin. It is based on the novel The Girl on the Via Flaminia by Alfred Hayes. A Parisian falls in love with an American soldier near the end of World War II.
Les tricheurs (1958)
Young Sinners (French: Les tricheurs, Italian: Peccatori in blue-jeans) is a 1958 French-Italian film directed by Marcel Carné.
Jean Paul Belmondo appears in one of his earliest roles.
The movie was a massive box office hit in France, with admissions of 4,953,600.
Broadway Bill (1934)
Broadway Bill is a 1934 American comedy drama film directed by Frank Capra and starring Warner Baxter, Myrna Loy, Walter Connolly, and Helen Vinson. Written by Robert Riskin and based on the short story "Strictly Confidential" by Mark Hellinger, the film is about a man's love for his thoroughbred race horse and the woman who helps him achieve his dreams. Capra disliked the final product, and in an effort to make it more to his liking, he remade the film in 1950 as Riding High. In later years, the distributor of Riding High, Paramount Pictures, acquired the rights to Broadway Bill. The film was released in the United Kingdom as Strictly Confidential.
Broadway Bill was filmed between June 18 and August 16, 1934 at Columbia Studios in Hollywood, and on location at Tanforan Racetrack in San Bruno, Warner Bros. Ranch, and the Pacific Coast Steel Mills. After an initial preview on October 24, Capra re-edited some scenes based upon audience reaction. The film premiered on November 30, 1934 in New York City, and was released in the United States on December 27, 1934. The film received good reviews, with Andre Sennwald in The New York Times calling it "sly and impertinent screen comedy, painlessly whimsical and completely engaging".
Thunder Ninja Kids in the Golden Adventure (1992)
The mystical golden statue has been stolen by a gang of mafia thugs, so the Thunder Ninja Kids set out to reclaim what is rightfully theirs.
The Sea Wolves (1980)
The Final Charge of the Calcutta Light Horse!
Gregory Peck and David Niven star with Roger Moore and Patrick Macnee in this true story of heroism that turns the tide of war when eighteen middle-aged businessmen fight one last battle as The Sea Wolves .
Goa, India. 1943. At the very height of World War II, in the neutral, Portuguese colonial enclave of Goa -- deep within the heart of British territory -- a Nazi spy ring reports to German U-boats, with devastating effect, on Allied supply convoys in the Indian Ocean.
The British are desperate to shut down the operation but cannot use overt military force within Portuguese territory. Their men and materiel stretched to the breaking point, the Allies turn to the men of the Calcutta Light Brigade -- successful, middle-aged businessmen who last fought 40 years before.
Now, this band of patriots faces a deadly journey the length of India, lethal enemy infiltration and overwhelming military odds in a seemingly impossible mission to destroy the secret German operation. Based on the book, Boarding Party, by James Leasor.
A woman (Griffin Drew) seeks revenge on her unfaithful fiance (Tim Abell) by turning their posh home into a massage parlor.
The Wedding (2004)
The Wedding (Polish: Wesele) is a dark comic film made in 2004 in Poland. It was directed by Wojtek Smarzowski.
Rafael and Lidia spend a lifetime working in Tijuana and become the victims of injustice against their rights and dignity. Rafael sues his company when he is denied retirement, and Lidia sues her employers when they leave their fortune to a dog.
The Wrong Guy (1997)
The Wrong Guy is a 1997 Canadian comedy film directed by David Steinberg. It was co-written by Dave Foley of The Kids in the Hall and Newsradio fame, along with David Anthony Higgins and Jay Kogen (the latter of The Simpsons writing fame). Foley also stars in the picture, along with David Anthony Higgins, Jennifer Tilly, Colm Feore and Joe Flaherty. The script was originally inspired by a sketch Foley himself wrote back during his days with The Kids in the Hall.
Called by The New York Times "a wrenching portrait of a psychologically disordered woman", Sue (Anna Thompson) begins to despair after losing her job. Lonely in Manhattan, she struggles to find love, descending into sexual obsession and madness.
Broken Land (2015)
Seven Americans discuss how the border transformed their lives.
Million Dollar Kid (1944)
Million Dollar Kid is a 1944 American film directed by Wallace Fox starring the East Side Kids.
Where Have All the People Gone (1974)
Where Have All the People Gone? is a 1974 American made-for-television science fiction drama film starring Peter Graves, Kathleen Quinlan, George O'Hanlon, Jr. and Verna Bloom.
Race Against Time: The Search for Sarah (1996)
A couple (Patty Duke, Richard Crenna) redouble their efforts after authorities botch the search for their daughter, kidnapped during a car-jacking.
The Strangers In 7A (1972)
The Strangers in 7A is a 1972 American made-for-television thriller drama film directed by Paul Wendkos and starring Andy Griffith, Ida Lupino, and Michael Brandon. It is based on the 1971 novel of the same title by Fielden Farrington and originally aired on CBS on November 14, 1972.
The Man with Two Faces (1934)
The Man with Two Faces (1934) is a Warner Bros. film directed by Archie Mayo, and starring Edward G. Robinson, Mary Astor, Ricardo Cortez, Louis Calhern, Mae Clarke, and David Landau. The story was adapted by Tom Reed and Niven Busch from the play The Dark Tower by George S. Kaufman and Alexander Woollcott.
The Man with Two Faces was actress Margaret Dale's last movie and her only talkie. She and Anton Stengel are the only two actors from the Broadway play to appear in the film. In 2010, this film became available on DVD from the Warner Archive Collection.
Inside the Law (1942)
Inside the Law is a 1942 American film directed by Hamilton MacFadden. It is also known as Rogues in Clover.
The life and career of Antonio Barrera, a bullfighter who has been gored by bulls 23 times.
Almanac of Fall (1984)
Almanac of Fall is a 1984 Hungarian film directed by Béla Tarr.
I Am Sun Mu (2015)
North Korean defector Sun Mu creates political pop art based on his life, homeland, and hope for a future united Korea.
Honkytonk Man (1982)
Honkytonk Man is a 1982 American musical drama film set in the Great Depression. Clint Eastwood, who produced and directed, stars with his son, Kyle Eastwood. Clancy Carlile's screenplay is based on his novel of the same name. This was Marty Robbins' last appearance before he died. The story of Eastwood's character, Red Stovall is loosely based on the life of Jimmie Rodgers.
A Man, a Real One (2003)
A Man, a Real One (French title: Un homme, un vrai) is a 2003 French comedy-drama film directed by Arnaud Larrieu and Jean-Marie Larrieu.
Ghost Game (2005)
Ghost Game is a comedy-horror film directed by Joe Knee and stars Alexandra Barreto, Shelby Fenner and Erik Woods.
Code Name Zebra (1987)
A mob hit man (Mike Lane) comes out of prison looking for revenge on a war veteran named Cougar (Timmy Brown) and his vigilante Zebra Force.
A cab driver is recruited for martial arts fame when one of his passengers, a movie producer, thinks he remarkably resembles Bruce Lee.
¿Quién paga la cuenta? (2013)
In a world of spenders and savers, Dora, Saul and Salvador show what they are made of when it comes to paying their debt.
Roads to Koktebel (2003)
Roads to Koktebel (Russian: Koktebel) is a 2003 Russian drama film directed by Boris Khlebnikov and Aleksey Popogrebskiy. It was entered into the 25th Moscow International Film Festival where it won the Special Silver St. George.
Death Sentence (1974)
Death Sentence is a 1974 American made-for-television drama film starring Nick Nolte. It is based on the novel After the Trial by Eric Roman.
La mentira (1952)
A man travels to a strange town to search for his brother who disappeared, but only meets lies from everyone.
The Cloud-Capped Star (1960)
Meghe Dhaka Tara (Bengali: মেঘে ঢাকা তারা Mēghē Ḍhākā Tārā, meaning The Cloud-Capped Star) is a 1960 film written and directed by Ritwik Ghatak, based on a social novel by Shaktipada Rajguru with the same title. It stars Supriya Choudhury, Anil Chatterjee, Gita Dey, Bijan Bhattacharya, Niranjan Roy, and Gyanesh Mukherjee. It was part of a trilogy consisting of Meghe Dhaka Tara (1960), Komal Gandhar (1961), and Subarnarekha (1962), all dealing with the aftermath of the Partition of Bengal during the Partition of India in 1947 and the refugees coping with it.
Predator: The Quietus (1988)
The unexplainable disappearances of innocently-courting teenagers and a child, plus the brutal slaying of livestock, attracts the international media. The editor of the New York Enquirer Magazine, the ever sensational news seeker Harry Goldberg, commissions freelance reporter Kelly O'Neill to cover the story. She arrives at the moor only to be met with frustration from the local police and suspicion and unfriendliness from the villagers. Kelly moves her camp to the wilds of the moorland and encounters the outcast of the town andsupernatural elements. Eventually with the aid of Kane, a big game hunter, the two meet the mysterious power that has been hunting the moor.
Butcher, Baker, Nightmare Maker (1982)
An orphaned teenager finds himself being dominated by his aunt who's hell-bent on keeping him with her...at all costs.
In the Line of Duty: Hunt for Justice (1995)
A local police detective (Nicholas Turturro) joins an FBI manhunt for terrorists who killed his state-trooper pal (Dan Lauria) on a New Jersey highway.
Ecce bombo (1978)
Ecce Bombo is a 1978 Italian comedy film, written, starring and directed by Nanni Moretti. It was filmed in 16 mm but released in 35 mm. It was Moretti's first commercial success.
Guide is a 1965 romantic drama film starring Dev Anand and Waheeda Rehman. It was directed by Vijay Anand, who contributed to the screenplay. The film is based on the novel The Guide, by R. K. Narayan.
The Love-Ins (1967)
The Love-Ins is a 1967 exploitation film about LSD that was directed by Arthur Dreifuss.
The film is loosely based on the 1960s American figure, Timothy Leary and represents the 1960s San Francisco scene, particularly that of the Haight-Ashbury district. The plot basically centers on a Timothy Leary type figure becoming the head of a cult-like following of hippies who all enjoy the effects of LSD. The production seems to be a typical representation of the producer Sam Katzman's work. The film featured a number of different musical acts popular at the time. The themes dealt with drug use and martyrdom. The film was generally poorly received with a few exceptions.
Thunder Afloat (1939)
Thunder Afloat is a 1939 World War I naval film starring Wallace Beery and Chester Morris. The movie was directed by George B. Seitz.
The submarine sequences were shot with the cooperation of the U. S. Navy at Annapolis, Maryland and around the Coronado Islands off San Diego, California.
Frogs For Snakes (1998)
Frogs for Snakes is a 1998 film written and directed by Amos Poe.