Hatred (2012)

Hatred is a 2012 Iranian drama film directed by Reza Dormishian. It is set in Istanbul, Turkey and deals with Iranian youth immigration.

A Gentleman at Heart (1942)

A Gentleman at Heart is a 1942 romantic comedy film starring Cesar Romero, Carole Landis, and Milton Berle. A bookie acquires an interest in an art gallery.

Dawn of America (1951)

Dawn of America (Spanish: Alba de América) is a 1951 Spanish historical adventure film directed by Juan de Orduña and starring Antonio Vilar, María Martín and José Suárez. The film depicts the discovery of the Americas by Christopher Columbus in the late fifteenth century.

More (1969)

More is an English language film directed by Barbet Schroeder, released in 1969. Starring Mimsy Farmer and Klaus Grünberg, it deals with heroin addiction on the island of Ibiza. It features a soundtrack written and performed by Pink Floyd, released as the album More. The film was selected to be screened in the Cannes Classics section of the 2015 Cannes Film Festival.

Arabia 3D (2011)

An Arabian film student showcases his society's development through history.

Blue Money (1985)

Larry Gormley is a cab driver with dreams of stardom and on one special day, fate steps in. A passenger leaves a large quantity of banknotes in the back of his cab and Larry decides to take the money and run away. His action propels him on a helter-skelter journey of bizarre and hilarious encounters, backed by a fine selection of songs.

The Mayor of 44th Street (1942)

The Mayor of 44th Street is a 1942 film directed by Alfred E. Green. It stars George Murphy and Anne Shirley. It was nominated for an Academy Award in 1943.

Crackerjack (2002)

Crackerjack is a 2002 Australian comedy film starring Mick Molloy, Bill Hunter, Frank Wilson, Monica Maughan, Samuel Johnson, Lois Ramsay, Bob Hornery, Judith Lucy, John Clarke and Denis Moore.

Dancing With Crime (1947)

A dance hall is the front for black marketeers who are exposed by a resourceful taxi driver, as he investigates the death of an army friend. Featuring Dirk Bogarde’s film debut as a bobby on the beat.

Danger in the Pacific (1942)

Danger in the Pacific is a 1942 espionage thriller set on a fictional island during World War II. As a cover for his true government mission, British intelligence agent Leo Marzell (Leo Carrillo) sponsors a scientific expedition led by Dr. David Lynd (Don Terry) to find a source for a wonder drug in the jungles of the South Pacific. When Lynd agrees to the expedition over the objections of his aviator fiancée Jane Claymore (Louise Allbritton), she breaks the engagement but secretly follows him to the island. Claymore attempts to halt Lynd's expedition so they can be married, but makes the mistake of recruiting Axis espionage agent Zambesi (Edgar Barrier) to help her. Native islander Tagani (Turhan Bey) is sent by Zambesi to murder Lynd, and sets loose a tiger that injures Marzell. Most of Lynd's guides are attacked by crocodiles, but one survives to kill Tagani. Claymore ends up saving Marzall, Lynd and the remainder of the expedition by contacting the Royal Air Force which sends a rescue squad.

The Dead One (1961)

The Dead One, also known as Blood of the Zombie, is a 1961 independent film created and directed by Barry Mahon. It starred John McKay and Linda Ormond.

Amador (2010)

Amador is a 2010 film directed by Fernando León de Aranoa.

Semisweet: Life in Chocolate (2012)

Three people from around the world share a connection through chocolate.

The Country Doctor (1936)

The Country Doctor is a 1936 American drama film directed by Henry King and written by Sonya Levien. The film stars Jean Hersholt, June Lang, Slim Summerville, Michael Whalen, Dorothy Peterson and Robert Barrat. The film was released on March 12, 1936, by 20th Century Fox.

The Millionaire Kid (1936)

The Millionaire Kid is a 1936 B grade sound film produced and released by Reliable Pictures with former silent stars Bryant Washburn and Betty Compson in the leads and with several other familiar silent personalities in supporting roles.

Wacky Taxi (1972)

A Mexican-American, Pepper (John Astin), has big dreams of striking it rich, but very little capital to make those dreams a reality. But one day Pepper quits his factory job and uses his life savings -- such as they are -- to buy a beat-up jalopy, which he transforms into a taxi. He prowls the streets looking for fares, always trying to stay away from the cops, as his business is illegal. His dreams sour, though, when the car is stolen. He must get it back or lose everything.

Strong Bodies Fight (2011)

Notre Dame's boxing team hosts an intramural charity tournament, called the Bengal Bouts, to benefit Bangladesh.

Dangerous Nan McGrew (1930)

Dangerous Nan McGrew is a 1930 Pre-Code American comedy starring Helen Kane, Victor Moore and James Hall.

La espera desespera (2012)

Jorge has no money or insurance when his wife needs heart surgery, so he decides to rob a bank.

After the Reconciliation (2000)

Four Parisians (Claude Perron, Anne-Marie Miville, Jacques Spiesser) discuss philosophy, literature, romance and their own intertwined relationships.

Cycle of Fear: There Is No End (2008)

Tabetha is the only survivor of a group of teens and she has no memory of what happened.

Robo Vampire (1988)

An agent is brought back from the dead as an android.

Hail (2012)

Dan is released from jail and reunites with the love of his life, Leanne. When she is ripped away from him, Dan falls into a savage hallucinatory state as he searches for revenge.

Jensen & Jensen (2011)

In the year 2019, Denmark is run by a bank and bikers rule the streets. When the Jensen brothers cannot find a job, they become bounty hunters to make ends meet.

Murder is Easy (1982)

An American tourist (Bill Bixby) snoops around an English village that has a high number of accidental deaths.

Tibetan Dog (2011)

The Tibetan Dog is a 2011 Chinese/Japanese animated film directed by Masayuki Kojima, co-produced by Madhouse, China Film Group Corporation and Ciwen Pictures. It premiered at 51st Annecy Film Festival in June 2011. In this film, a young boy named Tenzing leaves for Tibet after his mother passes away to live with his father in the prairies and encounters a true friend in form of a golden Tibetan Mastiff. Maiden Japan will release the film on home video in the U.S..

Wolf Call (1939)

Based on Jack London's novel of the adventures of a miner and his faithful canine companion in the frozen North.

The Living Coffin (1959)

The Living Coffin (Spanish: El grito de la muerte/ Scream of Death) is a 1959 Mexican horror movie focusing on a ranch haunted by evil spirits. It incorporates the story of La Llorona (The Crying Woman).

Asientos (1996)

Disturbed by images on television, a young African seeks refuge in imagining the journey of a former slave.

Blood Guardian (2009)

Jason witnesses his father's murder and spends years in and out of jail. He tries to lead a normal life until people he is connected to are gruesomely murdered one by one and he is the prime suspect.

Final Take: The Golden Age of Movies (1986)

Final Take is a 1986 Japanese drama film directed by Yoji Yamada. It was Japan's submission to the 59th Academy Awards for the Academy Award for Best Foreign Language Film, but was not accepted as a nominee.

Stations of the Elevated (1981)

Stations of the Elevated is a 1981 documentary film by Manfred Kirchheimer about graffiti in New York City. It debuted at the New York Film Festival. It was re-released June 27, 2014 and shown at the Brooklyn Academy of Music and will be re-released throughout the United States in the fall of 2014. Reviews were generally positive.

Eszter hagyatéka (2008)

A woman (Eszter Nagy-Klzy) reunites with the man (Gyrgy Cserhalmi) who stole her heart, and money, years earlier.

Through the Glass (2008)

Through the Glass is an 2008 American-Nigerian comedy film, written, directed and produced by Stephanie Okereke. The film was nominated for Best Screenplay at the 5th Africa Movie Academy Awards in 2009.

Crackdown (1991)

An out-of-control federal agent (Cliff De Young) hunts a drug lord with a lawman (Robert Beltran) in Peru.

Trapped (2009)

As he prepares to celebrate the signing of an important contract, a wealthy businessman (Corbin Bernsen) faces betrayal from all sides.

Looks and Smiles (1981)

Looks and Smiles is a 1981 British drama film directed by Ken Loach. It is based on the novel of the same name, written by Barry Hines. The film was entered into the 1981 Cannes Film Festival, where Loach won the Young Cinema Award.The film was shot in black-and-white entirely on location in Sheffield. There is some Yorkshire dialect in the film, although not as much as in previous Loach-Hines collaborations such as Kes and The Price of Coal. Despite this, the review in the New York Times complained that "a great deal of the dialogue remains unintelligible to the American ear."Ken Loach considered the film a failure and turned to making documentaries for several years afterwards, saying that the film failed to "create the outrage in the audience that should have been there". He also considered it "the end of an era" as he avoided long camera shots in subsequent films. A 2016 Guardian article wrote, "Even the most devoted fan found 1981’s Looks & Smiles painfully miserable". In support of the film, it has been held up as one of Ken Loach's film that does not propagate one political view heavily, as opposed to Fatherland or Land and Freedom

The Wife Master (2014)

When Bora turns 40, he still has no job and lives with his parents, but they finally kick him out, and his sleazy uncle offers him a chance to make money by marrying Cambodian women for green cards.

The Monster (1903)

The Monster is a 1903 French short silent trick film directed by Georges Méliès.

What Price Goofy? (1925)

A jealous woman (Katherine Grant) thinks her husband (Charley Chase) is having an affair.

Fort Courageous (1965)

Fort Courageous is a 1965 American Western film directed by Lesley Selander and written by Richard H. Landau. The film stars Fred Beir, Don "Red" Barry, Hanna Landy, Harry Lauter, Walter Reed and Joe Patridge. The film was released on May 1, 1965, by 20th Century Fox.

Night Claws (2012)

A scientist and a sheriff track a killer bigfoot while a professional hunter and his crew use human bait to lure the beast into their cross hairs.

Together (2009)

A widower (Fridtjov Sheim) finds that he is ill-equipped to deal with the responsibilities of single parenthood.

Assisted Living (2005)

Assisted Living is a 2003 American comedy film directed and written by Elliot Greenbaum. It depicts a day in the life of Todd, a janitor at an assisted living facility. He befriends the residents, one of whom confuses him for her son. Assisted Living won 4 awards at film festivals, including the Grand Jury Prize at the 2003 Slamdance Film Festival.

We Were One Man (1979)

In 1943 after rescuing a wounded German soldier (Piotr Stanislas), a man (Serge Avedikian) becomes his friend and then his lover.

Lovespell (1981)

Lovespell is a 1981 fantasy romantic tragedy film featuring Richard Burton as King Mark of Cornwall. It was directed by Tom Donovan. Originally filmed in 1979, this film got released for limited screenings in theaters in 1981. It is based on the classic saga of Tristan and Isolde, which was also the basis for the 2006 film Tristan and Isolde.

This Filthy Earth (2001)

Based upon the novel by Émile Zola, This Filthy Earth, tells the tragic story of two sisters whose lives are disrupted by two men. Amidst a landscape of rural hardship and a community consumed with superstition, events unfurl which threaten their sibling bond.

Disgraced (1933)

Disgraced! is a 1933 American Pre-Code mystery film directed by Erle C. Kenton and written by Francis Martin and Alice D.G. Miller. The film stars Helen Twelvetrees, Bruce Cabot, Adrienne Ames, William Harrigan, Ken Murray, Charles Middleton and Adrienne D'Ambricourt. The film was released on July 7, 1933, by Paramount Pictures.

Gone Hollywood (2011)

A struggling actor (Fernando Carrillo) finds love when he least expects it after he goes back home to collect his inheritance and reopen his late father's bar.

Beyond the Seventh Door (1987)

More than 30 years later, it remains one of the most ambitious, sought-after and totally bizarre low-budget Canadian features of all: Yugoslavian-born actor Lazar Rockwood - in a debut performance Canuxploitation.com calls creepy, astonishingly uncharismatic, and displaying a complete disregard for the craft of acting - is Boris, an ex-con and career thief who convinces his ex-girlfriend (Bonnie Beck) to help him rob her wealthy boss' castle. But when Boris discovers that the eccentric millionaire has booby-trapped the building, they'll have to survive six riddle-triggered rooms of homicidal mayhem in order to claimthe treasure.

Disobedient (1953)

Intimate Relations is a 1953 British drama film directed by Charles Frank. It was entered into the 1953 Cannes Film Festival.

After The Cup: Sons Of Sakhnin United (2009)

Soccer couldn't build a new Middle East, but one team showed the world what it would look like.

The New Republic (2011)

In the near future, a powerful government agency blackmails a young journalist to spy on a nationalist group.

Topless Women Talk About Their Lives (1997)

Topless Women Talk About Their Lives is a 1997 New Zealand film about a group of twenty something friends. It was based on a TV series.

The Wall Street Conspiracy (2012)

Activists work tirelessly to expose the corruption of the financial markets.

The Hiding Place (2000)

Family secrets and the onset of senility in his mother (Kim Hunter), about to be admitted to a geriatric hospital, weigh heavily upon a 49-year-old man (Timothy Bottoms).

The Five (2010)

The lives of five children start to resemble a character in a series of mythological books.

My Heart Is an Idiot (2010)

Davy Rothbart tours the country, promoting his magazine, and gets advice about his love life.

Suckerfish (1999)

Two salesmen (Dan Donovan, Tim Orr) selling wholesale pet supplies encounter and try to discredit a third who threatens their profits.


Filmmakers focus on the stories of more than a dozen Roman Catholic nuns who play prominent roles in the great social movements that followed Vatican II.

Neowolf (2010)

Terror strikes when a rock band comprised of werewolves seduces a young musician (Michael Frascino).

American Reel (1999)

American Reel is a 1999 drama film directed by Mark Archer and starring David Carradine, Michael Maloney, and Mariel Hemingway. The film is set in Chicago, Illinois, though primary filming locations included Fort Wayne, Indiana, Waterloo, Indiana, and Hicksville, Ohio.

Dead to the World (1961)

Suspected of murdering a high government official, a State Department employee sets out to hunt down the real killer.

Deadwood Pass (1933)

A federal agent disguises himself as a notorious outlaw to trick a gang into revealing the whereabouts of stolen loot.

Death Drives Through (1935)

The race car designer Kit Woods is in love with Kay Lord. Kay's father is against her relationship with Kit. Kit also has to do with the competition from his rival Garry Ames.

Scoumoune (1972)

La Scoumoune ("Bad luck") is a 1972 French film directed by José Giovanni, starring Jean Paul Belmondo, Claudia Cardinale and Michel Constantin. It is an adaption of Giovanni's novel L'Excommunié. La Scoumoune is a remake of a 1961 French movie, A Man Named Rocca, directed by Jean Becker, also based on Giovanni's novel and starring Belmondo in the same part.

Sube y baja (1959)

A fool achieves to be given a job in a department store, not knowing that this will become his nightmare.

Le téléphone rose (1975)

A French factory owner forsakes virtually everything for the love of a prostitute who cares more for her work than him.

The Undying Monster (1942)

Few film directors have mastered the art of suspense, thrills and intriguing plot twists the way that John Brahm (Hangover Square) did – when Helga Hammond (Heather Angel, The Informer) hears about a legend whereby a male member of her family is about to be sacrificed every few years, she discounts the legend as nonsense.

Fate of a Man (1959)

Fate of a Man (Russian: Судьба человека, translit. Sudba Cheloveka), also released as A Man's Destiny and Destiny of a Man is a 1959 Soviet film adaptation of the novel by Mikhail Sholokhov, and also the directorial debut of Sergei Bondarchuk. In the year of its release it won the Grand Prize at the 1st Moscow International Film Festival; Bondarchuk would win again for the first part of his colossal adaption of Tolstoy's War and Peace, titled Andrei Bolkonsky, six years later.

Seoul Train (2004)

Seoul Train is a 2004 documentary film that deals with the dangerous journeys of North Korean defectors fleeing through or to China. These journeys are both dangerous and daring, since if caught, they face forced repatriation, torture, and possible execution. Seoul Train has been broadcast on television around the world, including on the PBS series Independent Lens. In January 2007, Seoul Train was awarded the Alfred I. duPont – Columbia University Silver Baton for excellence in broadcast journalism. In April 2007, "Seoul Train" was named runner-up in the National Journalism Awards. The film was produced, directed, and filmed by Jim Butterworth, a technology entrepreneur in Colorado in the United States, and Lisa Sleeth of Incite Productions. It was co-directed and edited by Aaron Lubarsky, a documentary filmmaker in New York City.

The Fruit Hunters (2012)

The Fruit Hunters is a 2012 feature documentary film about exotic fruit cultivators and preservationists. It is directed by Yung Chang and co-written by Chang and Mark Slutsky, and inspired by Adam Leith Gollner’s 2008 book of the same name.

The Devil Is Driving (1937)

The Devil Is Driving is a 1937 American drama film directed by Harry Lachman and starring Richard Dix, Joan Perry and Nana Bryant.

Bienvenido-Welcome (1995)

The lover of a husband ruins his life, when she leaves in the mirror the message 'welcome to the world of AIDS.'

The Devil's Daffodil (1961)

The Devil's Daffodil (also known as Daffodil Killer or German: Das Geheimnis der gelben Narzissen) is a 1961 British-West German black-and-white crime film directed by Ákos Ráthonyi. The film was produced in an English and a German version, starring different actors in the lead roles but otherwise featuring an almost identical cast and crew. It starred William Lucas in the English version and Joachim Fuchsberger in the German one.

Tackle Happy (2000)

Tackle Happy is an Australian documentary film released in 2000 about the live performance show Puppetry of the Penis starring Simon Morley and David Friend. It was produced and directed by comedian Mick Molloy, whose radio show Martin/Molloy had chronicled the chaotic 1998 tour captured in the film. Tackle Happy also features guest appearances by Stephen Curry, Paul Hester, Tony Martin, Andrew Denton, Amanda Keller, Pete Smith and Jimeoin.

Awaken the Dragon (2011)

Cancer survivors take part in an ancient Chinese sport known as dragon-boat racing as a means to find the inner strength necessary to fight the disease.

24 Nights (1999)

A lovelorn gay man (Kevin Isola) thinks that his new co-worker (Stephen Mailer) was sent to him by Santa Claus in answer to his Christmas wish for a boyfriend.

Street Hero (1984)

Street Hero is a 1984 Australian film directed by Michael Pattinson and starring Vince Colosimo, Sigrid Thornton, Sandy Gore, Bill Hunter and Ray Marshall. The film won an AFI award.

Nature Girl and the Slaver (1957)

A lawman (Adrian Hoven) flies into Africa to find a teenage girl (Marion Michael) who can help stamp out slave trading.

Maker (2014)

The maker movement and its impact on society, culture and the economy of the United States.

Nan dou guan san dou bei shao ye (1984)

Tou Kuan, a clever young man, takes on the Three Northern Witty Young Masters in a series of contests.

New Girl (1985)

A college sportswriter (David Andrews) is blackmailed into posing as a player on the women's basketball team.

Studs Lonigan (1960)

An Irish-American youth comes of age on Chicago's poverty-stricken South Side during the 1920s--in violent fluctuation between middle-class respectability and skid row self-destruction.

Joyride (1997)

Joyride is a 1996 American film directed by Quinton Peeples.

The Cocksure Lads Movie (2015)

A British band arrives in Toronto to start their first North American tour, and they immediately get into a fight and break up. Over the course of the day they scatter across the city and learn what it means to be apart.

The Stitcher (2007)

A killer with a thing for needles and thread stalks weekend guests (Scott Gaffen, Carmen Garrison, Justin Boyd) at a remote lakehouse.

Breaking Out (1999)

Breaking out (Swedish title: Vägen ut) is a Swedish drama/comedy film from 1999, starring Björn Kjellman, Shanti Roney, Peter Haber, Viveka Seldahl and Michael Nyqvist.

Check Your Guns (1948)

Check Your Guns is a 1948 film directed by Ray Taylor. It stars Eddie Dean.

Eskil & Trinidad (2013)

Eskil arrives in his 11th home in as many years and befriends the town eccentric, a man whose secret project holds the key to a new life.

Girl on Approval (1961)

Girl on Approval is a 1961 British drama film directed by Charles Frend and starring Rachel Roberts, James Maxwell and Annette Whiteley. A middle-class married couple who have two young sons, foster a troubled 14-year-old girl from a children's home to replace their daughter, who died.

Deranged: Confessions of a Necrophile (1974)

Deranged is a Canadian-American horror film made in 1974 and directed by Alan Ormsby and Jeff Gillen. It is also known by the title Deranged: The Confessions of a Necrophile in the USA. It is a low-budget movie that has since become something of a cult film and is based on the life of Ed Gein. The title is, however, misleading since Ed Gein never experimented with necrophilia; although a necrophile is also defined as "an obsessive fascination with death and corpses."

Cape Spin: An American Power Struggle (2011)

Jim Gordon battles the Kennedy family, oil magnates and conservationists to build a wind farm in the middle of Nantucket Sound.

Barrymore (2012)

Barrymore is a 2011 Canadian drama film written and directed by Eric Canuel and based on William Luce's 1996 play of the same name. It stars Christopher Plummer reprising his Tony Award-winning role as John Barrymore.

Breathing (2011)

Breathing (German: Atmen) is a 2011 Austrian art house drama film filmed by cinematographer Martin Gschlacht, directed and written by Karl Markovics. The film concerns a 19-year-old inmate in a detention facility for juveniles, with a pending application for parole, who is challenged to reconsider his identity by a trial work-release job at a morgue . Starring Thomas Schubert, Karin Lischka and Gerhard Liebmann, it was screened at the 2011 Cannes Film Festival. Schubert won Best Actor at the 17th Sarajevo Film Festival for his performance, presented to him by Angelina Jolie. The film was selected as Austria's submission to the 84th Academy Awards for Best Foreign Language Film, but it did not make the final shortlist.

Mad About Men (1954)

Caroline is a prim and pretty sports mistress. Miranda is a beautiful mermaid. One day they meet in a smuggler’s cove, discover that they look alike and Miranda decides she wants to spend a fortnight ashore impersonating her new friend. All that is needed is a bath chair, a suitable excuse for Caroline hurting her legs, and a Nurse to join in the fun. Miranda sets about casting her seductive spell over two men in particular, but other women, sensing a change in Caroline’s character, are determined to expose her.

You Lucky People (1955)

You Lucky People is a 1955 British comedy film directed by Maurice Elvey and starring Tommy Trinder, Mary Parker and Dora Bryan. Originally titled Get Fell In, the film was renamed to match Trinder's familiar catchphrase. It was shot in a rival French process to CinemaScope, called 'CameraScope', with the attendant publicity describing "the first feature to be made with an anamorphic lens in black and white! It's a camerascoop!".

Patriots (1994)

Patriots is a 1994 American film, starring Linda Amendola, Mark Newell, Aidan Parkinson. It was written, produced and directed by Frank Kerr.

Dual Flying Kicks (1978)

A martial-arts master tries to thwart a corrupt mayor.

Big Joy: The Adventures of James Broughton (2013)

A chronicle of the iconoclastic life of gay poet, filmmaker, and spiritual visionary James Broughton, one of the defining voices of the sexual revolution, whose groundbreaking artistic celebrations of sexuality and the body influenced generations of the 1960's and 70's to profoundly embrace life and 'follow your own weird.'