The Tiniest of Stars (1913)

Le circuit de l'alcool (1912)

For Marilyn (1992)

Bottle (2011)

The Scribbling Kitten (1957)

Skin, Skin (1966)

Under Your Skin (Finnish: Käpy selän alla) is a 1966 Finnish film directed by Mikko Niskanen and written by Marja-Leena Mikkola. It stars Kirsti Wallasvaara, Eero Melasniemi, Kristiina Halkola and Pekka Autiovuori as four young adults who are camping in the woods. The film depicts the sexual revolution of the 1960s. Under Your Skin was the highest-grossing film in Finland since The Unknown Soldier. In addition, it won six Jussi Awards.

Shocking Africa (1982)

Na Boca da Noite (1971)

Le voile brûlé (2013)

Binding Silence (2006)

Serie B (2011)

Cum to live (2001)

The Secret of Mayerling (1949)

Le secret de Mayerling is a 1949 French historical drama film directed by Jean Delannoy and starring Jean Marais, Dominique Blanchar and Jean Debucourt. It set around the 1889 Mayerling Incident when the crown prince of the Austrian Empire was found having apparently committed suicide with his lover.

The Beaver Coat (1949)

The Beaver Coat (German: Der Biberpelz) is a 1949 East German comedy film directed by Erich Engel and starring Fita Benkhoff, Werner Hinz and Käthe Haack. It is an adaptation of Gerhart Hauptmann's play The Beaver Coat. The film's sets were designed by the art director Otto Erdmann.

The Four of the Apocalypse... (1975)

Having survived a vigilante slaughter, four hard-luck strangers - gambler Stubby Preston (Fabio Testi of THE BIG RACKET), a pregnant prostitute (Lynne Frederick of SCHIZO), the town drunk (Michael J. Pollard of BONNIE AND CLYDE) and a madman who sees dead people (Harry Baird of THE OBLONG BOX) - escape into the lawless frontier. But when they meet a sadistic bandit named Chaco (Tomas Milian of RUN MAN RUN), the four are plunged into a nightmare of torture, brutality and beyond. In a land that screams with the pain of the damned, can four lost souls find redemption and revenge? Due to its graphic violence, FOUR OF THE APOCALYPSE was banned or censored in many countries and never seen in America. Meanwhile, fans - and director Lucio Fulci himself - considered it to be one of the greatest films of the maestro's career.

L'odyssée des monstres marins (Swimming with Legends) (2014)

Shot over 2 years and in 9 different destinations, Swimming with Legends documents the life of a Belgium free-diver Fred Buyle and his lasting fascination for the legends of the deep as described in ancient texts and mariner’s nightmares.

Full Moon Scimitar (1979)

Inspired from a famous martial arts tale, a young swordman becomes obsessed with sword supremacy and challenges another kung fu master, where everything begins.

The Kung Fu Instructor (1979)

At the end of the Ching dynasty, the Chou clan decides to end their age-old conflict against the Meng clan. But the latter refuses and decides to prepare troops for battle.

To Kill A Priest (1988)

To Kill a Priest is a 1988 drama film directed by Agnieszka Holland. The film tells a story based on the murder, under the Polish communist regime, of priest Jerzy Popiełuszko. It stars Christopher Lambert as a fictionalized version of Popiełuszko and Ed Harris as the secret police captain set to assassinate him.

Yamaguchi-gumi gaiden: Kyushu shinko-sakusen (1977)

Tokyo's most notorious assassin soon finds himself hunted by some brutal criminals during a gang war.

Blades (1989)

Blades is a 1989 horror film directed by Thomas R. Rondinella and distributed by Troma Entertainment.

The Dukes of Hazzard: The Beginning (2007)

The Dukes of Hazzard: The Beginning is a 2007 American made-for-television buddy comedy film and a prequel to the 2005 film The Dukes of Hazzard. An edited version of the film originally aired on ABC Family channel on March 4, 2007 and the 'R'-rated and unrated versions were released on DVD March 13.

Gabriel (2007)

Fallen angel Sammael has claimed the midworld in the name of darkness. With the help of his menacing, gun-toting task force, he has smothered the dark, dreary city in vice, violence and cruelty. Sammael's victory is assured--until the arrival of Gabriel, the last of Heaven's seven archangels. Gabriel is young, strong and the mightiest warrior seen since Michael, his predecessor, disappeared. In no time, Gabriel's bravery and skill threaten to decimate Sammael's evil henchmen and redeem Jade, the lost angel with the heart of gold. But Sammael has one last card to play: the secret of his own past, the knowledge of which could destroy Gabriel forever.

Hollywood Safari (1997)

Hollywood Safari is a 1997 American film, starring John Savage, Ted Jan Roberts, Don Wilson, David Leisure and Debby Boone. It was directed by Henri Charr and written by Robert Newcastle, Henri Charr and Jess Mancilla. The film generated a Spin-off, the TV series Hollywood Safari (1998-2001).

Inside (1996)

Inside is a 1996 cable television film directed by Arthur Penn based on a script by Bima Stagg. It was the Penn's final film before dying in 2010. The film was shot in Johannesburg, South Africa and premiered in the USA on Showtime on 25 August 1996. The film was then released theatrically in several markets and played at several film festivals around the world including Cannes, Toronto, San Francisco and Munich. The film was nominated for an Emmy, and a Cable Ace Award.

Too Young to Die (2002)

A 73-year-old Korean confectionery vendor (Park Chi-gyu) and a 72-year-old folk musician (Lee Sun-ye) meet and fall in love.

Number One with a Bullet (1987)

Number One with a Bullet is a 1987 American police detective film directed by Jack Smight and starring Robert Carradine, Billy Dee Williams, Valerie Bertinelli, Peter Graves, Doris Roberts, Bobby Di Cicco, Ray Girardin, Barry Sattels, Mykelti Williamson and Jon Gries.

Payback (1990)

Jason (Roger Rodd) is hired to track down a militant group called Strikeforce to stop its kidnapping and murder spree before it can obtain a top-secret weapon.

Revolver (1992)

Robert Urich (TV's "Spenser: For Hire" and "Vega$") stars as Nick Sastre, a secret intelligence agent paralyzed by an assassin's bullet, who sets out to track down his assailant and in the process, uncovers a major arms-smuggling operation that threatens international security. When Sastre's undercover assignment makes him collateral damage in a plot to kill a drug dealer and confines him to a wheelchair, his determination for revenge takes him to Barcelona, tracking the party responsible for his condition. While there, Sastre enlists the aid of a number of exotic characters, who are in one way or another connected to an international plot to smuggle missiles. The action-suspense film also stars Dakin Matthews (The Fabulous Baker Boys and Clean and Sober). Newly remastered.

Scandalous (1984)

Scandalous is a 1984 British-American comedy film directed by Rob Cohen and starring Robert Hays, John Gielgud and Pamela Stephenson.

Skeletons (1997)

Small-town Mainers turn hostile when a transplanted New Yorker (Ron Silver) helps a gay man unjustly accused of murder.

Sherlock Holmes (2010)

Sir Arthur Conan Doyle's Sherlock Holmes, also known simply as Sherlock Holmes, is a British-American 2010 steampunk mystery film directed by Rachel Lee Goldenberg and produced by independent American film studio The Asylum. It features the Sherlock Holmes characters created by Sir Arthur Conan Doyle, though it follows an original plot. The film details an unrecorded case in which eccentric detective Holmes and his companion Dr. Watson investigate a series of unusual monster attacks and a plot to destroy London. Gareth David-Lloyd plays Dr. John Watson and Ben Syder, making his film debut, plays Sherlock Holmes. The film is a direct-to-DVD mockbuster intended to capitalize upon the similarly-titled Warner Brothers film directed by Guy Ritchie, and is the second film by The Asylum to be inspired by the writings of Arthur Conan Doyle, the first being King of the Lost World. The film was shot primarily in Caernarfon, Wales on a low budget. The Asylum had previously used the same locations to film Merlin and the War of the Dragons. Syfy have since acquired the television rights of the film.

Descendents (2008)

Descendents (also Solos in Chile) is a 2008 Chilean experimental horror film directed by Jorge Olguín, written by Carolina García and Olguín, and starring Camille Lynch. Lynch plays a young child who attempts to cross a land divided by brutal fights between the military and roving zombies.

First Love (1970)

Based on Ivan Turgeyev's novella, Erste Liebe is about two young lovers in czarist Russia. One is a 21-year-old woman, the other a young man of sixteen. Things take a tragic turn as the girl (Dominique Sanda as Sanaida) falls in love with the boy's father (Maximilian Schell). This film was nominated for Best Foreign Language Film in 1970's Academy Awards.

Gangs Of The Dead (2007)

Gangs of the Dead is an action horror film that was released in 2006. The film starts with a sudden meteor strike causing a group of homeless persons becoming zombies. This results in the zombies attacking two rival gangs in a remote warehouse location right as they are being taken down by a police raid. The cops and gang members have to suddenly deal with the strange assault of zombies while still fighting each other. Gangs of the Dead was directed by Duane Stinnett, and was written by Duane Stinnett, Krissann Shipley, and David Todd Ocvirk. The film was released under the title Last Rites.

Guinevere (1994)

Guinevere is a 1994 Lifetime Television movie based on the Arthurian legend. The story is told from Queen Guinevere's point of view, presenting her as the driving force behind the success of Camelot. It was adapted from author Persia Woolley's novels Child of the Northern Spring, Queen of the Summer Stars, and Legends Decked in Autumn Gold.

Guinevere (1999)

Guinevere is a 1999 American drama film about the artistic and romantic relationship between a young student and her older mentor. The film was written and directed by Audrey Wells and stars Stephen Rea, Sarah Polley, Jean Smart, and Gina Gershon. The film was a 1999 Sundance Film Festival Jury Prize nominee. It won the Waldo Salt Screenwriting Award for Welles' screenplay, which she shared with Frank Whaley's script for Joe the King. It was also entered into the 21st Moscow International Film Festival.

Ground Zero (1987)

Ground Zero is a 1987 Australian drama-thriller about a cinematographer who, prompted by curiosity about some old film footage taken by his father, embarks on a quest to find out the truth about British nuclear tests at Maralinga. It stars actors Colin Friels, Jack Thompson and Indigenous activist Burnum Burnum.

Girl in Gold Boots (1968)

Girl in Gold Boots is a 1968 crime/drama film about the seedy underworld of Go-Go dancing, directed by Ted V. Mikels, who also directed The Astro-Zombies.

Himalaya (1999)

Himalaya (French: Himalaya: L'Enfance d'un chef') is a 1999 film directed by Eric Valli and was funded through France-based corporations. It was the first Nepalese film to be nominated in the Best Foreign Film category at the 72nd Academy Awards. Himalaya is a story set against the backdrop of the Nepalese Himalayas. At an altitude of five thousand metres in the remote mountain region of Dolpa, Himalaya is the story of villagers who take a caravan of yaks across the mountains, carrying rock salt from the high plateau down to the lowlands to trade for grain. An annual event, the caravan provides the grain that the villagers depend on to survive the winter. The film unfolds as a story of rivalry based on misunderstanding and distrust, between the aging chief and the young daring herdsman, who is both a friend and a rival to the chief's family, as they struggle for leadership of the caravan. The film is a narrative on the both traditions and the impermanent nature of human struggle to retain and express power in the face of the gods. "The gods triumph" is the call that echoes at the end of the film and expresses the balancing of karmic destinies. The extreme environment of the Himalayas is magnificently contrasted to the delicacy of humanity and the beauty of Tibetan culture. Himalaya was shot in widescreen over nine months on location in a region that can only be reached on foot, with all but two characters played by real chiefs, lamas and local villagers. Director Eric Valli has lived in Nepal since 1983 and is also a photographer and author. His work is regularly published in National Geographic, GEO and Life magazines. The film depicts not only the life style of the upper Dolpo people of the mid western uphills of Nepal but also their traditional customs, for example celestial burial.

Helen (2008)

A woman volunteers to be a stand-in with a crime reconstruction to help get over her troubled past.

Hellgate (1989)

Hellgate is a 1989 American-South African horror film directed by William A. Levey and written by Michael S. O'Rourke. The film stars Ron Palillo, Abigail Wolcott and Carel Trichardt. It follows two young couples who become embroiled in the mystery of a desolate ghost town, Hellgate, where a young woman was kidnapped and murdered by a biker gang in 1959.

La Truite (The Trout) (1982)

The Trout (French: La Truite) is a 1982 French drama film directed by Joseph Losey based on the novel by Roger Vailland and starring Isabelle Huppert.

Le Havre (2011)

Le Havre is a 2011 comedy-drama film written and directed by Aki Kaurismäki, starring André Wilms, Kati Outinen, Jean-Pierre Darroussin and Blondin Miguel. It tells the story of a shoeshiner who tries to save an immigrant child in the French port city Le Havre. The film was produced by Kaurismäki's Finnish company Sputnik with international co-producers in France and Germany. It is Kaurismäki's second French-language film, after La Vie de Bohème from 1992. The film premiered in competition at the 2011 Cannes Film Festival, where it received the FIPRESCI Prize. Kaurismäki envisions it as the first installment in a trilogy about life in port cities. His ambition is to make follow-ups set in Spain and Germany, shot in the local languages.

Loophole (1981)

Loophole is a 1981 British heist film, directed by John Quested, and starring Albert Finney, Martin Sheen, Susannah York, Jonathan Pryce, Colin Blakely and Tony Doyle. It was written by Jonathan Hales, based upon the novel by Robert Pollock. Music is by Lalo Schifrin.

The Dead Are Alive (1972)

The Dead Are Alive (Italian: L'etrusco uccide ancora / The Etruscan Kills Again) is an 1972 horror film by Italian director Armando Crispino. It was released in Germany as Das Geheimnis des Gelben Grabes (Mystery of the Gold Diggers), in France as Overtime, and in Spain as El dios de la muerte asesina otra vez.

Most Wanted (1997)

Most Wanted is a 1997 film starring Keenen Ivory Wayans (who also wrote the film) and Jon Voight.

Morning Glory (1993)

In Morning Glory, Will Parker (Christopher Reeve) arrives in the small town of Whitney, after spending five years in Huntsville Prison for killing someone in La Grange, Texas. Through an ad in the local paper, Will discovers that Emily (Deborah Raffin), a recently widowed mother of two small boys, is actively looking for a husband and father. Star-crossed loners, Will and Emily decide to make a go of their collective plight and Will moves into the barn on her farm. When a local woman is found murdered, Will is set up to take the fall. Excellent performances by Reeve and Raffin, and standout supporting roles filled by Nina Foch and Lloyd Bochner take this tale of love and redemption up a notch.

Malice (1993)

College Dean Andy Safian and his beautiful wife Tracy live the perfect small-town life. But when the brutal rape of a campus student brings Andy to the local hospital, he runs into an old acquaintance, the charismatic Dr. Jed Hill. Over Tracy's objections, Andy rents a room in their home to Dr. Hill and their once idyllic life is suddenly turned upside down. Nothing is as it appears. No one is who they say they are. And the only thing they know for sure, is that things will never be the same.

The Kiss (2005)

The Kiss is a 2003 film starring Francoise Surel, Eliza Dushku, Terence Stamp, and Billy Zane. It tells the story of a book editor (Surel) who is entranced by a certain old manuscript about a romance. Unfortunately, she discovers that the story is unfinished, so with her roommate (Dushku) she attempts to find the author, only to be disappointed that he (Stamp) is nothing more than a broken man after his wife's death. The editor forms a close friendship with him, and they find the meaning of true love.

Nice Guys Sleep Alone (1999)

Nice Guys Sleep Alone is a 1999 romantic comedy film about the trials and tribulations of dating life. The film premiered on HBO and was one of the first independent films to ever sell directly to Netflix.

Night Visitor (1989)

Night Visitor is a 1989 horror film directed by Rupert Hitzig and starring Richard Roundtree, Elliott Gould, Allen Garfield, and Derek Rydall.

The Nightcomers (1971)

The Nightcomers is a 1971 British horror film directed by Michael Winner and starring Marlon Brando, Stephanie Beacham, Thora Hird, Harry Andrews and Anna Palk. It is a prequel to Henry James' The Turn of the Screw, which had already been adapted into the 1961 film The Innocents. The manor house in the film is Sawston Hall, a 16th-century Tudor manor house in Sawston, Cambridgeshire.

Out Of Bounds (1986)

Out of Bounds is a 1986 American action-thriller feature film directed by Richard Tuggle and starring Anthony Michael Hall. It is currently not available on DVD.

The Pallbearer (1996)

The Pallbearer is a 1996 American romantic comedy film co-written and directed by Matt Reeves and starring David Schwimmer, Gwyneth Paltrow, Toni Collette, Michael Vartan, Michael Rapaport, and Barbara Hershey. It was screened in the Un Certain Regard section at the 1996 Cannes Film Festival.

The Puffy Chair (2005)

The Puffy Chair is a 2005 road movie mumblecore, film written and directed by Mark Duplass and Jay Duplass. It stars Mark Duplass, Katie Aselton and Rhett Wilkins. The film had its world premiere at the Sundance Film Festival in January 2005, and went onto screen at South by Southwest in March 2005, winning the Audience Award. The film was released on June 2, 2006, by Netflix and Roadside Attractions.

Priest Of Love (1981)

Priest of Love is a British biographical film about D. H. Lawrence and his wife Frieda (née Von Richthofen). It was produced and directed by Christopher Miles and co-produced by Andrew Donally. The screenplay was by Alan Plater from the biography A Priest of Love by Harry T. Moore. The music score was by Francis James Brown and Stanley Joseph Seeger, credited jointly as "Joseph James", and the cinematography was by Ted Moore. The film was first released by Filmways in New York on 11 October 1981 and then by Enterprise Pictures Ltd in London with a Royal Premiere on 18 February 1982.

Patrick (1978)

Patrick is a 1978 Australian science fiction horror film directed by Richard Franklin and written by Everett De Roche. The film popularised Ozploitation films in other territories. A remake, Patrick, was released in 2013.

Spike (2009)

Spike is a 2008 horror-romance directed by Robert Beaucage, produced by String And A Can Productions, and starring Edward Gusts, Sarah Livingston Evans, Anna-Marie Wayne, Nancy P. Corbo, and Jared Edwards. The film has been described by Robert Hope as "Angela Carter rewriting La Belle et la Bête as an episode of Buffy the Vampire Slayer."

Side Sho (2007)

Side Sho is a 2007 horror film directed by Michael D'Anna. The film was shot in and around Savannah, Georgia, and won the awards for Best Feature Film and Best Original Score at the 2007 Terror Film Festival. It was released on DVD July 29, 2008 by Lionsgate Entertainment.

Shapeshifter (2005)

Shapeshifter is a 2005 horror film with supernatural elements created by the independent film group The Asylum.

Still Life (2006)

Still Life (Chinese: 三峡好人; pinyin: Sānxiá hǎorén; literally: "Good people of the Three Gorges") is a 2006 Chinese film directed by Jia Zhangke. Shot in the old village of Fengjie, a small town on the Yangtze River which is slowly being destroyed by the building of the Three Gorges Dam, Still Life tells the story of two people in search of their spouses. Still Life is a co-production between the Shanghai Film Studio and Xstream Pictures. The film premiered at the 2006 Venice Film Festival and was a winner of the Golden Lion Award for Best Film. The film premiered at a handful of other film festivals, and received a limited commercial release in the United States on January 18, 2008 in New York City. Like The World, Jia Zhangke's previous film, Still Life was accepted by Chinese authorities and was shown uncensored in both mainland China and abroad.

Strings (2005)

Strings is a mythic fantasy film about the son of an ostensibly assassinated ruler who sets out to avenge his father but through a series of revelations comes to a much clearer understanding of the conflict between the two peoples concerned. The film was made with marionettes and the strings are part of the fictional world as life strings. It is famed for its innovative cinematography and scenic design. Strings is directed by Dane Anders Rønnow Klarlund and is a Danish-Swedish-Norwegian-British co-production. The film has received several awards.

Stealing Time (2015)

A thief who is always stealing things teams up with a rather insane scientist who has an obsession with time travel. The two of them get into all sorts of mischief that is reminiscent of a number of epic adventure films, and the robber finally learns a powerful lesson about the negative consequences of resorting to a life of thievery. Meanwhile, the scientist figures out that it's not a good idea to mess around with time travel.

Southie (1999)

Southie is a 1999 American film directed by John Shea and starring Donnie Wahlberg. The film centers on Danny Quinn (Wahlberg) who returns home to South Boston from New York City and gets stuck between his friends, who are supported by one Irish gang, and his family, which are members of another. The film also stars Rose McGowan, Anne Meara, Will Arnett, Lawrence Tierney, Robert Wahlberg, and Amanda Peet. Memorable scenes were shot at the South Boston Yacht Club and Bowlarama on East Broadway.

Short Time (1990)

Burt Simpson is a divorced and depressed cop, whose only joy in life is his son. Then, one week before his retirement, he is told he is dying of a fatal disease. His life insurance policy, however, will only pay out if he is killed on active duty. Burt must get himself killed within a week. So he ventures to the most dangerous neighbourhood in the hope of meeting his death, but instead saves the day and is considered a hero. As his attempts escalate, he tries to make the most of his remaining time.

Santa and the Three Bears (1970)

Santa and the Three Bears is a 1970 animated featurette, which aired on television regularly during the holiday season. It was later released on video in 1992 by Kids Klassics and distributed by GoodTimes Home Video in the VHS format with the original live-action sequences at the beginning and end of the film edited out.

Tempo (2003)

Tempo (film) is a 2003 film set primarily in Paris about a love triangle that gets increasingly complicated as criminal enterprises go wrong.

Temptress (1995)

A trip to India leaves a photographer (Kim Delaney) possessed by the spirit of an ancient evil seductress.

The Time Of Your Life (1948)

The Time of Your Life is a 1948 comedy drama film starring James Cagney adapted from the 1939 William Saroyan play of the same title. A Cagney Production, The Time of Your Life was produced by Cagney's brother William, adapted by Nathaniel Curtis, and directed by H. C. Potter. Cinematography was by James Wong Howe. The supporting cast features William Bendix, Jeanne Cagney, Wayne Morris, Broderick Crawford and Ward Bond.

The Watch (2008)

The Watch is a 2008 made for TV movie starring Clea DuVall, James A. Woods, and Elizabeth Whitmere.


A father and son retrace the 1,000 mile journey of the Marquette/Joliet group from the top of Michigan to the Mississippi at St. Louis.

Ride in the Whirlwind (1966)

Ride in the Whirlwind is an Eastman Color 1965 western directed by Monte Hellman, starring Jack Nicholson, Millie Perkins, and Harry Dean Stanton. Nicholson also wrote and co-produced the film.

Saints and Sinners (1994)

Saints and Sinners is a 1994 crime and drama film starring Damian Chapa, Jennifer Rubin, and Scott Plank. It was written, directed and produced by Paul Mones. The film's production company was MDP Worldwide.

This Is the Army (1943)

This Is the Army is a 1943 American wartime musical comedy film produced by Hal B. Wallis and Jack L. Warner, and directed by Michael Curtiz, adapted from a wartime stage musical with the same name, designed to boost morale in the U.S. during World War II, directed by Ezra Stone. The screenplay by Casey Robinson and Claude Binyon was based on the 1942 Broadway musical by Irving Berlin, who also composed the film's 19 songs and broke screen protocol by singing one of them. The movie features a large ensemble cast, including George Murphy, Ronald Reagan, Joan Leslie, Alan Hale, Sr. and Rosemary DeCamp, while both the stage play and film included soldiers of the U.S. Army who were actors and performers in civilian life.

First Yank Into Tokyo (1945)

First Yank into Tokyo is a 1945 United States war film; it takes place during World War II. It was directed by Gordon Douglas.

Zatôichi Challenged (1967)

A dying woman begs Zatoichi to reunite her son with the father he has never met, but when the blind masseur searches for the man, he discovers that he has been forced by a local yakuza boss to pay off his gambling debts in an unusual way: by painting illegal erotica. Determined to bring father and son together, Zatoichi pits his skills against the gangsters and a ronin who is not entirely what he seems.

The Return Of Chandu (1934)

The Return of Chandu is a 1934 American 12 episode fantasy film serial based on the radio series Chandu the Magician. It was produced by Sol Lesser and directed by Ray Taylor, and starred Béla Lugosi as Frank Chandler (aka Chandu the Magician). The serial was originally released to be booked by theaters in any one of three ways: as a conventional serial of twelve chapters of equal running times; as a 60-minute feature film comprising the first four episodes, to be followed by the remaining 8 episodes in serial format; or as a stand-alone feature (the fourth episode ends not with a cliffhanger, but with an apparent resolution to the story). In 1935, the remaining 8 episodes of the serial were also edited into a feature film, of 65 minutes, released as Chandu on the Magic Island. This serial marked one of the few times that Lugosi played a protagonist rather than an antagonist: in fact, Lugosi had played the main villain, Roxor, in the previous year's film called (Chandu the Magician.)

The Blood Drinkers (1964)

Five years after TERROR IS A MAN became the first international horror hit from the Philippines, producer Cirio Santiago (THE BIG BIRD CAGE) and director Gerry de Leon (BRIDES OF BLOOD) delivered Hemisphere's next landmark shocker: Ronald Remy (MAD DOCTOR OF BLOOD ISLAND) - in a performance Critic After Dark calls "perhaps the most compelling incarnation since Christopher Lee" - stars in this orgy of gothic terror and Filipino pulp, complete with rubber bats, hunchback henchmen, theremin, whippings, rampant Catholicism and radical color tinting that remains unnerving more than half a century later. Amalia Fuentes (CURSE OF THE VAMPIRES) co-stars in "one of the more unusual vampire movies you'll ever see" (DVD Drive-In) - also known as BLOOD IS THE COLOR OF NIGHT and VAMPIRE PEOPLE - now scanned from the only complete 35mm print known to exist.

High on Crack Street: Lost Lives in Lowell (1995)

High on Crack Street: Lost Lives in Lowell is a 1995 American documentary film directed by Richard Farrell, Maryann DeLeo and Jon Alpert. It was a co-production of HBO and DCTV, produced by Farrell, DeLeo, and Alpert. The documentary takes place about 30 miles northwest of Boston in the economically depressed former mill city of Lowell, Massachusetts.

Walking to the Cage (2009)

Mixed Martial Arts is an incredibly demanding and brutal sport. Jeff, Coby, and Josh are three decidedly different individuals who have different motivations for their pursuit of a career in this sport.

Panda! Go Panda! (1972)

Panda Kopanda is a children's Japanese animated film, first released in 1972. It was created by the team of Isao Takahata (director), Hayao Miyazaki, Yoichi Kotabe and Yasuo Otsuka. This short movie was released in Japan at the height of the panda craze, initiated in September 1972, when the government announced the loan of a pair of giant pandas from China to the Ueno Zoo as part of panda diplomacy.

The Long Voyage Home (1940)

The Long Voyage Home is a 1940 American drama film directed by John Ford. It features John Wayne, Thomas Mitchell, Ian Hunter, Barry Fitzgerald, Wilfrid Lawson, John Qualen, Mildred Natwick, and Ward Bond, among others. The film was adapted by Dudley Nichols from the plays The Moon of the Caribbees, In the Zone, Bound East for Cardiff, and The Long Voyage Home by Eugene O'Neill. The original plays by Eugene O'Neill were written around the time of World War I and were among his earliest plays. Ford set the story for the motion picture, however, during the early days of World War II. While not one of Ford's best-known works, The Long Voyage Home continues to be well received. Film critics and scholars have noted Gregg Toland's distinctive cinematography, which serves as a precursor of the film noir aesthetic and would hint at his work for Orson Welles' landmark film Citizen Kane (1941).

El enamorado (1952)

A retired hero returns to his adventures to help a beleaguered friend.

Desert Victory (1943)

Desert Victory is a 1943 film produced by the British Ministry of Information, documenting the Allies' North African campaign against Field Marshal Erwin Rommel and the Afrika Korps. This documentary traces the struggle between General Erwin Rommel and Field Marshal Bernard Montgomery, from the German's defeat at El Alamein to Tripoli. The film was produced by David MacDonald and directed by Roy Boulting who also directed Tunisian Victory and Burma Victory. Like the famous "Why We Fight" series of films by Frank Capra, Desert Victory relies heavily on captured German newsreel footage. Many of the most famous sequences in the film have been excerpted and appear with frequency in History Channel and A&E productions. The film won a special Academy Award in 1943 and the 1951 film The Desert Fox: The Story of Rommel took sections of the film for its battle footage. The film has been criticised for emphasizing the British role in the victory, while playing down the American contribution to the battle. Mark Harris, author of the "Five Came Back: A Story of Hollywood and the Second World War," a book about the role that five prominent Hollywood directors played in the war, has stated in an interview on Turner Classic Movies that when asked about the omission, the British war department retorted that the Americans "didn't have any good footage." A sequel, "Tunisian Victory," was produced as a co-allied production between British and American propaganda agencies, with American film makers Frank Capra and John Huston allegedly restaging actual events, such as liberations, as well as tank and air battles (some of which was actually filmed in Orlando, Florida) to achieve high quality footage that the British couldn't refuse. The British supposedly knew immediately that the footage was fake, but since they themselves restaged much of the footage, this uneasy collaboration continued.

The Pie-Covered Wagon (1932)

Shirley Temple's first films were part of the "Baby Burlesque" theater in which young toddlers acted the parts of adults.

The Van Halen Story: The Early Years (2003)

The Van Halen Story: The Early Years chronicles the rise of four young musicians from their formative years to their transformation into a worldwide phenomenon.

Audrey Hepburn: In the Movies (2012)

One of a kind documentary focusing on 15 of Hepburn's best known films

Marilyn Monroe: In the Movies (2012)

Tracing Marilyn's film career from her first role to her last, complete with more than 50 of her most acclaimed scenes from more than a dozen of her best films

Bob Saget: That's What I'm Talkin' About (2013)

In "That's What I'm Talkin’ About," Bob Saget tells his favorite dirty jokes, and stories of his dad, the guy who made him like this. He also pulls out a guitar for some songs that will make you roll in the aisles.

The Muppets All-Star Comedy Gala (2012)

Kermit the Frog, Miss Piggy, and the rest of your favorite Muppets host a night of star-studded comedy you won't soon forget. Featuring humans Jim Breuer, Adam Hills, and more.

Puppy Party (2009)

Join Milo, the adorable Labrador Puppy that has invited all his favorite breeds to his party! Featuring over 25 breeds, facts about each breed and hilarious puppy antics.

Abominations of Humanity: The Evil Within (2014)

The history of mankind's abuse of its own species.

Tim Allen: Men Are Pigs (1990)

In "Men are Pigs" , you'll see the groundwork for Tim Allen's successful show, "Home Improvement". With is signature grunts, Tim proves men are pigs as he discusses family and the differences between women and men.

The Bullet Vanishes (2012)

Gripping, visually stunning and dripping with era-appropriate flare – The Bullet Vanishes is a gorgeous whodunnit set in 1930s Tiancheng Province, China. When a killing at an arms factory leaves behind a body but no bullet, an eccentric detective must team up with an expert gunman to solve the mysterious case of the “Phantom Bullet.”

Freeload (2014)

Filmmaker Daniel T. Skaggs spends a year documenting the people who still ride in America's freight trains.

American Jihadist (2010)

The motivations of soldiers willing to kill and die for God.

Hong quan xiao zi (1975)

A wandering martial artist takes a job in a textile mill and teaches his co-workers how to defend themselves against attacks from their rivals at another mill.

Hercules Reborn (2014)

When a young man's bride is kidnapped by an evil king, he turns to Hercules for help. The fallen hero has been living in exile, banished for killing his family, but the young man's courage inspires Hercules. Together, they fight to rescue the bride and reclaim the honor of Hercules.

I Want To Be An American (2013)

In the spirit of the surrealist parlor game Exquisite Corpse, seven filmmakers join together to make a global independent filmmaking experience.