Requiescant (1967)

Requiescant, also known as Kill and Pray, is a 1967 Spaghetti Western film directed by Carlo Lizzani.

All The Rage (1997)

All the Rage is a 1997 film by New York City-based writer Roland Tec. It was released theatrically in the U.S., was widely reviewed in numerous publications and continues to be a top-grossing film among gay-themed titles on Netflix and Amazon.[citation needed] All the Rage had its world premiere at the Castro Theatre during the San Francisco International Film Festival of 1997 after which it was released theatrically in the U.S. by Jour de Fete, a division of Rialto Pictures. In 2001, Strand Releasing brought the film out on DVD and in 2003, it was released internationally by Media Luna, GHB. Hailed by Los Angeles Times film critic Kevin Thomas as "One of the sharpest, sexiest and most amusing satires of gay life and values ever filmed," it widely considered a hallmark of the Queer Independent Film movement of the late 1990s. This unique aspect of the film was highlighted in one of its first reviews by Dennis Harvey, writing about the film for Variety. The film features music by a number of indie artists, including Merle Perkins, who recorded the song "Military Man".

The Call (2013)

In this heart-pounding, edge-of-your-seat thriller, veteran 911 operator Jordan (Academy Award® Winner Halle Berry, Monster’s Ball, 2001) takes a life-altering call from a teenage girl (Academy Award® nominee Abigail Breslin, Little Miss Sunshine, 2006) who has been kidnapped and thrown into the trunk of a madman’s car. But with the clock ticking, Jordan soon realizes she must confront a killer from her past to put an end to a serial killer’s haunting rampage. Also starring Morris Chestnut.

Honeymoon (1947)

Teenager Barbara Olmstead (Shirley Temple) flies to Mexico City to marry her fiancé, Corp. Phil Vaughn (Guy Madison), who's arriving from Panama on two days' leave. When Phil's plane is delayed for one day, Barbara looks for lodging in vain and then turns to young American vice consul David Flanner (Franchot Tone) for help. Unaware that Phil has caught a military flight to town, David postpones a date with his own fiancée to assist Barbara, but his kindness brings about startling complications.

Muckman (2009)

Muckman is a 2009 direct-to-video horror film B movie, directed by Brett Piper. It stars A.J. Khan, Allison Whitney,and Ian Piper .

Naughty But Nice (1939)

Naughty but Nice is a 1939 Warner Bros. musical comedy film directed by Ray Enright, starring Dick Powell and Ann Sheridan and featuring Gale Page, Ronald Reagan, and Helen Broderick, with Allen Jenkins, ZaSu Pitts, and Maxie Rosenbloom in supporting roles. The original story and screenplay were written by Richard Macaulay and Jerry Wald, and the film includes songs with music by Harry Warren and lyrics by Johnny Mercer, as well as music adapted from Bach, Beethoven, Liszt, Mozart, Robert Schumann, and Wagner.

Tornado and the Kalahari Horse Whisperer (2009)

A disheartened young man and a horse whisperer turn a tormented horse into something special.

John Ford: Dreaming the Quiet Man (2012)

Home-movie footage and commentary by Maureen O'Hara, Martin Scorsese and others illustrate a look at the making of John Ford's classic film, "The Quiet Man."

Mirch (2010)

Mirch is a 2010 Indian drama film written and directed by Vinay Shukla. The film featured Konkona Sen Sharma and Raima Sen in pivotal roles. The film began filming in Bikaner, Rajasthan.

I Think I Do (1998)

I Think I Do is a 1997 American gay-themed romantic comedy film written and directed by Brian Sloan and starring Alexis Arquette.

A Magnificent Haunting (2012)

An aspiring actor (Elio Germano) discovers that his spacious new apartment comes complete with eight friendly ghosts.

The Trouble With Dee Dee (2005)

Although in her 40s, abrasive Dee Dee Rutherford (Lisa Ann Walter) has never had to grow up. Coddled by her perplexed though indulgent rich father, William (Kurtwood Smith), Dee Dee has frittered away her life dreaming up impractical schemes that go nowhere. But when her dad retires and cuts off her cash flow, and her son (Mason Gamble) wants nothing to do with her any more, bratty Dee Dee is forced to get practical and reclaim her life -- and possibly rebuild her relationships with loved ones.

Witchcraft IX: Bitter Flesh (1997)

Witchcraft IX: Bitter Flesh is a 1997 horror film directed by Michael Paul Girard. The film is the ninth in the Witchcraft series.

Cosmo Jones, Crime Smasher (1943)

Cosmo Jones, Crime Smasher is a 1943 American film directed by James Tinling. The film is also known as Cosmo Jones in 'Crime Smasher' (American poster title).

Children Without A Shadow (2009)

Holocaust survivor Shaul Harel, aka Charles David Hilsberg, spent his childhood in Belgium hiding from the Nazis under an assumed identity.

The Window (1949)

The Window is a 1949 American black-and-white suspense film noir, based on the short story "The Boy Cried Murder" (reprinted as "Fire Escape") by Cornell Woolrich about a lying boy who suspects that his neighbors are killers. The film, which was a critical success, was produced by Frederic Ullman, Jr. for $210,000 but earned much more, making it a box office hit for RKO Pictures. The film was directed by Ted Tetzlaff, who worked as a cinematographer on over 100 films, including another successful suspense film, Alfred Hitchcock's Notorious (1946). For his performance in this film, Bobby Driscoll was presented with a miniature Oscar statuette as the outstanding juvenile actor of 1949 at the 1950 Academy Awards ceremony.

Spring Tonic (1935)

Spring Tonic is a 1935 American comedy film directed by Clyde Bruckman and written by H.W. Hanemann, Patterson McNutt and Howard Irving Young. The film stars Lew Ayres, Claire Trevor, Walter Woolf King, Jack Haley, ZaSu Pitts and Tala Birell. The film was released on April 19, 1935, by Fox Film Corporation.

Lady Magdalene's (2008)

Lady Magdalene's is a film directed, written and produced by J. Neil Schulman and starring Nichelle Nichols (who also received an executive producer credit). The movie was J. Neil Schulman's debut as a director, and Nichelle Nichols's as a producer.

The Bride Wore Crutches (1940)

The Bride Wore Crutches is a 1941 American comedy film directed by Shepard Traube and written by Edward Verdier. The film stars Lynne Roberts, Ted North, Edgar Kennedy, Robert Armstrong, Lionel Stander and Richard Lane. The film was released on May 25, 1941, by 20th Century Fox.

El Camino del Vino (2010)

A world-famous sommelier (Charlie Arturaola) tries to restore his sense of smell by finding the best wine in the region.

Young Sherlocks (1922)

Young Sherlocks is a 1922 silent short subject, the fourth entry in Hal Roach's Our Gang series. Directed by Robert F. McGowan and Tom McNamara, the two-reel short was released to theaters in November 1922 by Pathé.

Todos a la cárcel (1993)

Victims of the Franco repression meet in a jail.

The Screen Illusion (2010)

A woman (Julie Sicard) will do anything to prevent a rival from romancing the man (Loc Corbery) she loves.

Meet the Feebles (1989)

Meet the Feebles is a 1989 New Zealand musical black comedy film directed by Peter Jackson, and written by Jackson, Fran Walsh, Stephen Sinclair, and Danny Mulheron. It features Jim Henson-esque puppets in a perverse comic satire. Like Henson's Muppets, the Feebles are animal-figured puppets (plus some people in suits) who are members of a stage troupe. However, whereas Henson's Muppets characterize positivity, naïve folly, and innocence, the Feebles present negativity, vice, and other misanthropic characteristics, apart, it could be argued, from Robert the hedgehog, who is portrayed as positive, innocent and naive. It is the first Jackson film that was co-written by his future wife Fran Walsh, who has gone on to act as co-writer for all his subsequent films. A commercial failure on release, the film went on to win a cult following, and won over new viewers following Jackson's success with The Lord of the Rings trilogy. During his acceptance speech at the 2004 Academy Awards, Jackson mentioned Meet the Feebles (along with Bad Taste), joking that it had been "wisely overlooked by the Academy."

Ayurveda: The Art Of Being (2001)

This visually lush documentary travels 10,000 miles throught India, Greece, and the U.S. to accompany practitioners of AYURVEDA - probably the oldest continually practiced holistic healthcare system in the world.

Smart Money (1931)

Smart Money is a 1931 American Pre-Code drama film produced and distributed by Warner Bros., directed by Alfred E. Green, and starring Edward G. Robinson and James Cagney, the only time Robinson and Cagney made a movie together despite being the two leading gangster actors at Warner Bros. studios throughout the 1930s. Smart Money was shot after Robinson's signature film Little Caesar had been released, and during the filming of Cagney's breakthrough masterpiece The Public Enemy, which is how Cagney came to play, just this once, the kind of supporting role usually portrayed by Humphrey Bogart later in the 1930s. This was nominated at the 4th Academy Awards for the now defunct Best Story category. The nominated duo was Lucien Hubbard and Joseph Jackson.

Celestial Clockwork (1995)

Just as she is about to get married in Venezuela, the lovely Ana (Ariadna Gil) suddenly dashes off and boards a plane to Paris. Upon arriving in the City of Light, she finds refuge in an apartment with other immigrants and begins to pursue her dream of becoming a singer. Although Ana faces significant challenges, she gradually builds an eclectic support network of friends and admirers who are determined to help her win her ideal role in a film adaptation of the classic Cinderella tale.

Mr. Vincent (1997)

A teacher (Frank John Hughes) turns stalker when his girlfriend (Lisa LoCicero) ends their deteriorating relationship.

Panama Red (1976)

Gangsters and police officers complicate an expectant father's attempts to make some extra money by peddling marijuana.

Nürnberg und seine Lehre (1948)

The official film on the first Nuremberg trial.

Pardon My Blooper (1974)

Radio and TV microphones and cameras catch unintended indiscretions.

Torero por un día (1963)

By mere accident, a man realizes his dream of becoming a bullfighter, but his technique is very funny.

In The Woods (1999)

Strange creatures menace a man (DJ Perry) and his friend after they disturb a burial site while on a hunting trip.

L'uomo nero (2009)

The Cézanne Affair (Italian: L'uomo nero) is a 2009 Italian comedy drama film written, directed and starred by Sergio Rubini. For her performance Valeria Golino was nominated in the category for best actress at the Nastro d'Argento Awards.

Stones in the Sun (2012)

Stones in the Sun is a 2012 Haitian American film written and directed by Patricia Benoit and starring Edwidge Danticat, Michele Marcelin, Diana Masi, Thierry Saintine, Patricia Rhinvil, James Noel, and Carlo Mitton. It premiered at the 2012 Tribeca Film Festival, where it won the Special Jury Prize for Best Narrative Director.

La culpa del cordero (2012)

At Jorge and Elena's party, the family members reveal every little secret they have kept swept beneath the rug for years.

Goodbye, My Lady (1956)

Good-bye, My Lady is a 1956 American film adaptation of the novel Good-bye, My Lady (1954) by James H. Street. The book had been inspired by Street's original 1941 story which appeared in The Saturday Evening Post. Street was going to be the principal advisor on the film when he suddenly died of a heart attack. A boy learns what it means to be a man by befriending and training a stray Basenji dog and then is forced to surrender her to its rightful owner. Both readers of the story and film-goers found the boy's eventual loss of the dog unexpected. Directed by William A. Wellman, the film starred Walter Brennan and Brandon deWilde, with Sidney Poitier and Phil Harris in supporting roles. Brennan and Harris previously co-starred in 1951's The Wild Blue Yonder, and Brennan and deWilde would reunite for the cameras in 1965 for Disney in Those Calloways. That same year, deWilde would play producer John Wayne's son in In Harm's Way. The film was produced by John Wayne's Batjac Productions.

Dying To Have Known (2006)

Filmmaker Steve Kroschel investigates the legitimacy of a holistic cancer treatment.

Angel's Wild Women (1972)

Angels' Wild Women (originally titled Screaming Angels) is a 1972 biker film written and directed by cult director Al Adamson. Preceded by Satan's Sadists (1969) and Hell's Bloody Devils (1970), it is the last in a trio of (unrelated) motorcycle gang films directed by Adamson for Independent-International Pictures Corp., a company he co-founded with Sam Sherman. The plot centers on a group of tough biker babes who leave their cycle gang boyfriends to go on a violent rampage. When a cult leader kills one of the girls, the others go out for revenge.

Waters Rising (2007)

Filmed in the backdrop of the counrty's worst natural disaster, Hurricane Katrina, took more than 1800 lives.... but how many did it save? Two brothers from the Desire Projects in New Orleans just before the storm, not caring about anythng and leading a destructive life, and then just barely surviving Katrina, realizing how precious life really is. After serving time for auto theft committed by Killer, his younger brother, Gangsta vows to go straight for his first love, with the financial benefit of stashed drug money he found in the stolen drug dealer's car. However, after his release, Killer convinces Gangsta to back him, and his crew, up on one last job. The job involves Killers' gang rival JayDee. During the job, Gangsta kills JayDee's cousin, Chicago, and now JayDee wants revenge. Then Hurricane Katrina hits New Orleans…and a vicious act of nature changes EVERYTHING!

Take a Chance (1918)

Take a Chance is a 1918 American short comedy film featuring Harold Lloyd.

Three Godfathers (1936)

Three Godfathers is a 1936 western film, adapted from the novel of the same name by Peter B. Kyne. Three bank robbers find a newborn baby and his dying mother in the desert. Director John Ford remade the story in 1948 with 3 Godfathers, starring John Wayne.

Cinderella 2000 (1977)

A space-age fairy godfather helps a repressed 18-year-old reform her society's laws governing romance and sex.

A Yank on the Burma Road (1942)

A Yank on the Burma Road is a 1942 film. It is also known as China Caravan and Yanks on the Burma Road.

Federal Bank Heist (2011)

Federal Bank Heist (Portuguese: Assalto ao Banco Central) is a 2011 Brazilian thriller film directed and produced by Marcos Paulo Simões, starring Milhem Cortaz, Hermilia Guedes, Eriberto Leão and Lima Duarte. It is based on the 2005 Banco Central burglary at Fortaleza.

Bora Bora (1968)

Bora Bora is a 1968 Italian sexploitation film, directed and written by Ugo Liberatore starring Haydée Politoff, Corrado Pani, Doris Kunstmann, and Rosine Copie.

Young Mr. Jazz (1919)

Young Mr. Jazz is a 1919 American short comedy film featuring Harold Lloyd. A print of the film survives in the film archive of the Museum of Modern Art.

Roadracers (1959)

Roadracers is a 1959 American film.It was released by American International Pictures as a double feature with Daddy-O.

The Marathon (1919)

The Marathon is a 1919 American short comedy film starring Harold Lloyd. A print of the film survives in the film archive at George Eastman House.

A Song for Miss Julie (1945)

A Song for Miss Julie is a 1945 American film directed by William Rowland.

Now or Never (1921)

Now or Never is a 1921 short comedy film starring Harold Lloyd.

Masters of the Congo Jungle (1958)

This documentary explores the jungles of the area known as the Belgian Congo (later Zaire and then Democratic Republic of Congo), as filmmaker Henry Brandt shows many of the customs of the tribesmen that were previously unknown to Western audiences. However, this film delves into all the life in the region, spending considerable time with both the animals and the vast plant life of the Congo. Narrators Orson Welles and William Warfield provide information to accompany the impressive images.

Miracle in Harlem (1948)

Miracle in Harlem is a 1948 American film directed by Jack Kemp and starred an all African American cast.

Beauty Beneath the Dirt (2012)

A lawyer, an Ivy League graduate and a woman from the city plan to hike the Appalachian Trail from Georgia to Maine.

Waterfront (1939)

Waterfront is a 1939 action–crime drama film directed by Terry O. Morse. It was adapted from the play Blind Spot by Kenyon Nicholson. It is preserved at the Library of Congress and produced & released by Warner Brothers. Waterfront stars Gloria Dickson, Dennis Morgan, and Marie Wilson.

Outlaw Queen (1957)

The fast-shooting daughter (Andrea King) of a Greek immigrant family saunters into a small Western town and soon develops a thriving business empire.

The Silent Enemy (1930)

The Silent Enemy is a 1930 American drama film directed by H.P. Carver and written by W. Douglas Burden, Richard Carver and Julian Johnson. The film stars Chief Yellow Robe, Chief Buffalo Child Long Lance, Chief Akawanush and Mary Alice Nelson Archambaud. It was released on August 2, 1930, by Paramount Pictures.

Outlaw Treasure (1955)

Outlaw Treasure is a 1955 Western. It was one of the first movies released by American Releasing Corporation which became American International Pictures. (Samuel Z. Arkoff of AIP had worked with Johnny Carpenter previously before on The Lawless Rider.)

Give Us The Moon (1944)

Give Us the Moon is a 1944 British comedy film directed and written by Val Guest and starring Vic Oliver, Margaret Lockwood, and Peter Graves.

Hotel for Women (1939)

Hotel for Women (or Elsa Maxwell's Hotel for Women) is a 1939 American drama film directed by Gregory Ratoff and starring Ann Sothern, Linda Darnell, and James Ellison. It was Darnell's screen debut.

Dangerously Yours (1937)

Dangerously Yours is a 1937 American crime film directed by Malcolm St. Clair and starring Cesar Romero, Phyllis Brooks and Jane Darwell. A detective goes on the track of some jewel thieves, but falls in love with one of the gang. It was a B Movie made by Twentieth Century Fox, with sets designed by the art director Lewis H. Creber.

Killer's Moon (1978)

Killer's Moon is a 1978 British horror film written and directed by Alan Birkinshaw, with uncredited dialogue written by his novelist sister, Fay Weldon. In spite of its low budget, and other drawbacks, the film has gained a cult following.

The Three Musketeers (1921)

Douglas Fairbanks stars in this historical romance and elaborate costume drama based on the novel by Alexandre Dumas. Fairbanks was born to play D’Artagnan, the best swordsman in France, who with his musketeers saves the throne of France. This film stands out among the many screen versions of this popular tale.

Westfront 1918 (1930)

As World War I draws to a close, a German lieutenant (Claus Clausen) leads his troops on a dispiriting tour of duty through France. In between horrifying intervals of bloodshed in the trenches, one soldier, Karl (Gustav Diessl), is granted a brief reprieve and allowed to return home to his wife (Hanna Hoessrich), only to find that wartime conditions have left her both morally and financially bankrupt. Returning to the front, the disillusioned Karl willfully volunteers for a harrowing mission.

The Matinee Idol (1928)

A Broadway matinee idol anonymously joins an amateur acting troupe and falls in love with the leading lady.

Personal Best (2012)

Filmmaker Sam Blair spends four years filming up-and-coming British sprinters as they train to compete in the 2012 Olympic games.

Magdalena's True Vocation (1972)

A young girl is shy and repressed by the influence of her mother, but one day she meets a musician and becomes totally uninhibited.

Cross My Heart and Hope to Die (1994)

Cross my Heart and Hope to Die (Norwegian: Ti kniver i hjertet) is a 1994 Norwegian film directed by Marius Holst. It is loosely based on Lars Saabye Christensen's novel Gutten som ville være en av gutta. The film was selected as the Norwegian entry for the Best Foreign Language Film at the 67th Academy Awards, but was not accepted as a nominee.

Domingo Salvaje (1967)

A man tries to help a prostitute after he accidentally kills her son, but she believes he is the killer.

Fishnet (2010)

A woman with an insatiable thirst for pleasure is placed in mortal danger by her quest for real love.

Metropolitan (1935)

Metropolitan is a 1935 back-stage drama film interlaced with songs and musical segments from opera. Directed by Ryszard Bolesławski (credited as Richard Boleslawski), it featured the famous baritone Lawrence Tibbett (in his penultimate movie role), with Virginia Bruce as his leading lady. Tibbett was America's leading baritone and a major star of the New York Metropolitan Opera, where he sang more than 600 times. Metropolitan was the first production for the 20th Century Fox film studio, which had been newly formed from the merger of Twentieth Century Pictures and Fox Film Corporation.

The Texas Chainsaw Massacre 2 (1986)

Over ten years after making the original Texas Chainsaw Massacre, Tobe Hooper returns to his deranged family of reclusive cannibals for another round of chainsaw chases and non-stop screaming.

Barbra Streisand: One Voice (1986)

Hawaiian teenagers sing in their native language in an annual choir competition called the Kamehameha Schools Song Contest.

A Love (2007)

A Love is a 2007 South Korean film starring Joo Jin-mo and Park Si-yeon and directed by Kwak Kyung-taek.

Big Wars (1993)

Big Wars: Red Zone, Divine Annihilation is a 1993 Japanese science fiction anime film. It was released in the United States by Central Park Media.

The Education of Dee Dee Ricks (2011)

Diagnosed with stage 2 breast cancer, successful businesswoman Dee Dee Ricks begins a life-changing journey that opens her eyes to the financial and personal costs of the disease.

Breakfast in Paris (1982)

Breakfast in Paris is 1982 Australian romantic comedy.

Deceptive Practice: The Mysteries And Mentors Of Ricky Jay (2012)

Deceptive Practice: The Mysteries and Mentors of Ricky Jay is an American 2012 documentary film about the magician Ricky Jay.

Jimi Hendrix at the Isle of Wight (1991)

The legendary guitarist performs at a festival.

Mexican Spitfire Out West (1940)

Mexican Spitfire Out West is a 1940 American comedy film directed by Leslie Goodwins and written by Charles E. Roberts and Jack Townley. It is the sequel to the 1940 film Mexican Spitfire and the second of the film series. The film stars Lupe Vélez, Leon Errol, Donald Woods, Elisabeth Risdon and Cecil Kellaway. The film was released on November 29, 1940, by RKO Pictures.

Kabaddi Once Again (2012)

Shingara dreams of making the game of Punjab from muddy fields to the green turf of international sports.

Les Distractions (1960)

Trapped by Fear is a 1960 French film originally entitled Les distractions starring Jean Paul Belmondo and directed by Jacques Dupont. It had admissions in France of 955,037.