The Dupes (1973)

The Dupes is a 1973 Syrian drama film directed by Tewfik Saleh and starring Mohamed Kheir-Halouani, Abderrahman Alrahy, Bassan Lotfi, Saleh Kholoki and Thanaa Debsi. Based on Ghassan Kanafani's 1963 novel, "Men in the Sun", the film portrays the lives of three Palestinian refugees after the 1948 Nakba by following three generations of men who made their way from Palestine to Iraq on the hope of reaching Kuwait to pursue their dreams of freedom and prosperity. The Dupes received very positive reviews from critics and won multiple awards locally and internationally. It was entered into the 8th Moscow International Film Festival, where it was nominated for the Golden Prize, and the 1972 Carthage Film Festival, where it won the Tanit d'Or.

The Hunter (2010)

The Hunter (Persian: Shekarchi‎‎) is a 2010 Iranian drama film directed by and starring Rafi Pitts. It was nominated for the Golden Bear at the 60th Berlin International Film Festival.

Destination Murder (1950)

Destination Murder is a 1950 American crime film noir directed by Edward L. Cahn. The drama features Joyce MacKenzie, Stanley Clements and Hurd Hatfield.

Sweet Revenge (1984)

An Army major's (Alec Baldwin) wife (Kelly McGillis) spots a colonel (Kevin Dobson) as the killer who framed her brother for murder 14 years before.

Devil's Island (1996)

Devil's Island (Icelandic: Djöflaeyjan) is a 1996 Icelandic film directed by Friðrik Þór Friðriksson. It is a dark comedy filmed in the Grótta area of South west Iceland. The story depicts a group of otherwise homeless families living in barracks abandoned by the US Air Force after the Second World War. The film was selected as the Icelandic entry for the Best Foreign Language Film at the 69th Academy Awards, but was not accepted as a nominee. The film's themes include an ambivalence towards America and Americans, poverty and the accompanying social stigma, superstition and the spirit world, and a destructive family dynamic. The sound-track combines American pop (some of it performed in Icelandic) and a score by Hilmar Örn Hilmarsson.

Endless Summer (2012)

Keith (Gordon Timothy) spends his entire life dreaming about Alicia and spends his last day in town trying to be noticed by her. His plans get foiled by his embarrassing grandmother, bullying sister, demanding father, and Alicia's boyfriend.

Escape (2012)

Escape is a 2012 action-thriller film directed by Roar Uthaug. It stars Isabel Christine Andreasen and Milla Olin as girls in 14th century Norway who must escape bandits led by Ingrid Bolsø Berdal. It premiered at the Slash Film Festival and was released in Norway in September 2012.

Karamoja (1955)

Karamoja was a 1954 film produced by exploitation filmmaker Kroger Babb. A documentary film of a native tribe from Uganda, the film was marketed by Babb to focus on the imagery that would be shocking to an American audience, including advertising which claimed that the tribe wore "only the wind and live[d] on blood and beer."

Black Zoo (1963)

Black Zoo is a 1963 American horror film produced and co-written by Herman Cohen. It is a violent, gore-filled tale directed by Robert Gordon.

Puce Moment (1949)

Puce Moment is a short 6-minute film by Kenneth Anger. Filmed in 1949, Puce Moment resulted from the unfinished short film Puce Women. The film opens with a camera watching 1920s-style flapper gowns being taken off a dress rack. The dresses are removed and danced off the rack to music. A long-lashed woman, Yvonne Marquis, dresses in the purple puce gown and walks to her vanity to apply perfume. She lies on a chaise longue which then begins to move around the room and eventually out to a patio. Borzois appear and she prepares to take them for a walk.

Inauguration of the Pleasure Dome (1954)

Inauguration of the Pleasure Dome is a 38-minute short film by Kenneth Anger, filmed in 1954. Anger created two other versions of this film in 1966 and the late 1970s. According to Anger, the film takes the name "pleasure dome" from Samuel Taylor Coleridge's atmospheric poem "Kubla Khan". Anger was inspired to make the film after attending a Halloween party called "Come as your Madness". The film has gained cult film status. Early prints of the film had sequences that were meant to be projected on three different screens. Anger subsequently re-edited the film to layer the images. The film—primarily the 2nd and 3rd revisions—was often shown in American universities and art galleries during the 1960s, 1970s, and 1980s. The original edition soundtrack is a complete performance of Glagolitic Mass by the Czech composer Leoš Janáček (1854–1928). In 1966, a re-edited version known as The Sacred Mushroom Edition was made available. In the late 1970s, a third revision was made, which was The Sacred Mushroom Edition re-edited to fit the Electric Light Orchestra album Eldorado, omitting only "Illusions in G Major," a blues-rock tune which Anger felt did not fit the mood of the film. The differences in the visuals of the 1954 original and the two revisions are minor. An early version, just shown once on German television in the early 1980s and hold until today by the NDR (Germany) includes an additional 3 minutes at the beginning, including a reading of the poem "Kubla Khan" by Samuel Taylor Coleridge. The film reflects Anger's deep interest in Thelema, the philosophy of Aleister Crowley and his followers, as indicated by Cameron's role as "The Scarlet Woman" (an honorific Crowley bestowed on certain of his important magical partners). The film uses some footage of the Hell sequence from the 1911 Italian silent film L'Inferno. Near the end, scenes from Anger's earlier film Puce Moment are interpolated into the layered images and faces.

Kustom Kar Kommandos (1965)

Kustom Kar Kommandos is a 1965 experimental film by Kenneth Anger. The 3-minute short features panning shots of a young man buffing a customized hot rod in front of an amorphous pink background, to the tune of "Dream Lover" by The Paris Sisters. Imagery and the choice of camera angles imply an intense eroticism.

The Black Balloon (2012)

After a stressed man accidentally releases 100 balloons into the sky, a lone black balloon escapes the rest and comes to life. It returns to the city and learns that humans are very complicated, while it searches for a companion.

Invocation of My Demon Brother (1969)

Invocation of My Demon Brother (1969) is an 11-minute film directed, edited, and photographed by Kenneth Anger. The music was composed by Mick Jagger playing a Moog synthesizer. It was filmed in San Francisco at the Straight Theater on Haight Street and the William Westerfeld House (the former "Russian Embassy" nightclub). According to Kenneth Anger, the film was assembled from scraps of the first version of Lucifer Rising. It includes clips of the cast smoking out of a skull, and the publicly filmed Satanic funeral ceremony for a pet cat. Invocation of My Demon Brother won the tenth Film Culture award for Kenneth Anger.

Harmony Lessons (2013)

Harmony Lessons is a 2013 Kazakh-German drama film directed by Emir Baigazin. The film premiered in competition at the 63rd Berlin International Film Festival where Aziz Zhambakiyev was awarded for a Silver Bear for outstanding artistic contribution for camera work.

Bunohan: Return to Murder (2011)

Bunohan is a Malaysian drama thriller film, written and directed by Dain Iskandar Said and released in Malaysia on 8 March 2012. The film features actors Faizal Hussein, Zahiril Adzim and Pekin Ibrahim in leading roles. Bunohan is the second film to be directed by Dain Said. Bunohan had its world premiere at the 2011 Toronto International Film Festival where it was praised for its solid, visceral storytelling and arresting photography.

Lenny Cooke (2013)

Lenny Cooke, a once top-ranked high-school basketball player, learns a heartbreaking lesson in 2002 when he decides to skip college and place all his hopes on the NBA draft.

Will You Still Love Me Tomorrow? (2013)

In this zany Taiwanese coming-out rom-com, a man’s questioning of his cookie-cutter marriage & family leads him to revisit his gay past in search of true love.

Bottled Up (2013)

In this modern day drama, Oscar®-winner Melissa Leo beautifully conveys the heart-wrenching struggle that comes with love and addiction, while also lightheartedly depicting a woman rediscovering romance. She plays hopelessly hopeful Faye, mother to Sylvie (Marin Ireland) who, many months after a car accident, continues to complain of back pain. After refusing physical therapy, it becomes clear to everyone but Faye that her daughter is addicted to pain killers. When earnest environmentalist Beckett (Josh Hamilton) moves to town, Faye quickly befriends him, hoping that he will be the solution to Sylvie’s problems. As Beckett finds himself further intertwined in their lives, he inadvertently helps Faye realize the depth of her family’s problem, even as he brings a touch of happiness. Before too long Faye’s hand is forced, and she must decide whether to protect her daughter or find the happiness that she has long denied herself.

Stranger from Santa Fe (1945)

Stranger from Santa Fe is a 1945 American Western film directed by Lambert Hillyer and written by Adele Buffington. The film stars Johnny Mack Brown, Raymond Hatton, Beatrice Gray, Joan Curtis, Jimmy Martin and Jack Ingram. The film was released on May 15, 1945, by Monogram Pictures.

Deep Powder (2013)

Deep Powder is a 2013 American thriller drama film starring Shiloh Fernandez and Haley Bennett.

Hors la loi (2010)

A thrilling post-WWII story of three brothers who become separated after losing their family home in Algeria.

Sucker Punch (2008)

An enigmatic bare-knuckle fighter teams up with a small-time con man who is a low-life fringe player in the seedy underworld, managing and betting on backstreet fighters in illegal fights. He has one goal in life, to bring down The Man, a loan shark and manager of the best fighter in town. Harley hasn’t managed a decent fighter in years until Buchinsky walks into his life after swiftly disposing of his competition, to suddenly find himself coerced into a partnership by the fast-talking Harley. What follows is a series of hard-hitting encounters as Harley edges ever closer to his goal, but Buchinsky has his own reasons for fighting. When it comes to the final fight, two questions will remain unanswered: who is going to walk away with everything, and who is going down from...a Sucker Punch!

Florent: Queen Of The Meat Market (2011)

The history depicts the final days of New York City's Florent diner, an all-night eatery that hosted a mix of A-list celebrities for 23 years.

Secrets of a Secretary (1931)

Secrets of a Secretary is a 1931 Pre-Code drama film directed by George Abbott, and starring Claudette Colbert and Herbert Marshall. The film was stage actress Mary Boland's first role in a talkie.

Florentina Hubaldo, CTE (2012)

A young woman is held captive by her father and forced to become a prostitute.

The Darkness Is Close Behind (2011)

Jesse is forced to grow up too quickly so he can protect his younger brother, Joe, from their drug-dealing father. His only distraction is Amy, and spending time with her could cost him everything he has tried to protect.

The United States of Autism (2013)

The United States of Autism weaves the tale of a broad spectrum of American life in all its faiths, disparities, colors, and cultures – and the story of one man’s 40-day, 11,000 mile journey across America to find answers for his family and son.

The Snows of Kilimanjaro (2011)

The Snows of Kilimanjaro (French: Les Neiges du Kilimandjaro) is a 2011 French drama film directed by Robert Guédiguian. It premiered in the Un Certain Regard section at the 2011 Cannes Film Festival. It won the audience award and the Silver Spike at the Valladolid International Film Festival.

The Daughter of Dawn (1920)

The Daughter of Dawn is an 83-minute-long American silent film released in 1920. Between its production and restoration in 2012, it was shown only a few times — once in Los Angeles in 1920, and in Kansas City, Tulsa and a handful of other cities. On December 18, 2013, the film was selected for preservation in the United States National Film Registry by the Library of Congress as being "culturally, historically, or aesthetically significant".

Die Sturmflut (2006)

A presumed-dead man returns in time to save his family from a flood.

The Conquest (2011)

The Conquest or La conquête is a 2011 French Biographical film on Nicolas Sarkozy directed by Xavier Durringer.

Methodic (2007)

Sentenced to life at a state mental hospital, a young man fights to control the demonic presence that lurks within him and forced him to murder his parents.

The Naked Venus (1959)

A French nudist (Patricia Conelle) must fight for custody of her daughter after her husband (Don Roberts) caves in to his mother's demands and files for divorce.

My Pink Shirt (2007)

After her mother contracts the AIDS virus, a 15-year-old (Milly Crnogorac) must work as a prostitute to survive.

Deformed Monsters (1997)

The Creeps is a 1997 American comedy horror film written by Benjamin Carr and directed by Charles Band.

Killer God (2010)

A professor tries to prevent Balinese gods from avenging the desecration of their statues.

What a Hero! (1992)

What a Hero! is a 1992 Hong Kong action comedy film directed by Benny Chan and starring Andy Lau and Maggie Cheung.

For Love of Amy (2009)

A black man faces problems when he is left in the care of his white friends daughter.

The Murder Game (2006)

The Murder Game is an American horror film starring Steve Polites, Katie Sirk, Samuel Klein and directed by Robert Harari. The film is distributed by Warner Bros. and Lightyear Entertainment.

Steppin' in Society (1945)

Steppin' in Society is a 1945 American comedy film directed by Alexander Esway and written by Bradford Ropes. The film stars Edward Everett Horton, Gladys George, Ruth Terry, Robert Livingston, Jack La Rue and Lola Lane. The film was released on July 9, 1945, by Republic Pictures.

Final Hour (1995)

A down-and-out lawyer gets back on his feet with help from a singer who later retains him to defend her on a murder charge.

Hemorrhage (2012)

A killer's dark nature re-emerges following his release from a mental institution.

They Met in Moscow (1941)

They Met in Moscow is a 1941 Soviet musical-comedy film directed by Ivan Pyryev.

That First Glide (2011)

Filmmakers Duwayne Dunham and Mike Waltze delve into the origins of stand-up paddling, one of the fastest growing sports in the world.

The Big Tease: Here Comes Another One (1984)

Candid camera with an alien spaceship in Tel Aviv, a Mohel with a butcher's knife, a speaking ATM and a shaving cream cake. Topping it off, a pedestrian is fooled into exposing her huge breasts and later having them exploited.

Bidder 70 (2012)

Economics student Tim DeChristopher makes a startling bid to save 22,000 acres of Utah wilderness at the 2008 BLM Oil and Gas Lease Auction.

Teenager Hamlet (2010)

Margaux and her neighbors have a game of make-believe to find something truthful.

Jake Speed (1986)

Jake Speed is a 1986 action/comedy film directed by Andrew Lane, produced by Lane, Wayne Crawford, and William Fay, written by Lane and Crawford, and starring Crawford in the title role.

The Pinochet Case (2001)

Augusto Pinochet, who ruled Chile from the early 1970s through 1990, is the focus of this documentary. South American filmmaker Patricio Guzman, who himself was forced to leave Chile after Pinochet rose to power, chronicles the collapse of Pinochet's violent and corrupt reign. Guzman interviews various people who were tortured during the dictator's regime and aims to make the case that a South American court ultimately threw out -- that Pinochet was indeed a war criminal.

Música en espera (2009)

Música en espera (Music on hold) is an Argentine film starring Natalia Oreiro and Diego Peretti. It premiered on March 19, 2009, and was the most seen movie in its starting week.

Kingdom of Gladiators (2011)

Humanity's fate hangs in the balance when a demon returns to collect on a debt owed by a once-victorious king (Bryan Murphy).

Waxie Moon (2009)

Waxie Moon is a documentary directed by Wes Hurley and centered on the gender-bending Juilliard-trained burlesque performer, Waxie Moon. The film captures the burgeoning and mostly-queer neo-burlesque community in Seattle in the 2000s. It features interviews with dozens of performers and artists, including the burlesque icons Miss Dirty Martini and Tigger!, author and performer Marya Sea Kaminski, drag superstar BenDeLaCreme, and many others. The film also includes the original song, titled "Waxie Moon", which was inspired by James Bond scores. The song was composed by Eric Lane Barnes of the Seattle Men's Chorus and Seattle Women's Chorus, and performed by Sarah Rudinoff and Paul Rosenberg. Waxie Moon premiered in Austin, Texas and went on to screen at the Anthology Film Archives, Echo Park Film Center, and at many festivals around the world, including a dozen screenings in Seattle. The film won Best Local Film at the Seattle Lesbian & Gay Film Festival, Jury Award for Best Film at Queer Fruits Film Festival in Australia, and Best Film, Best Director, Best Cinematography, Best Editing and Best Soundtrack at Love Unlimited Film Festival. It is available on video from TLAvideo.

$10 Raise (1935)

$10 Raise is a 1935 American comedy film directed by George Marshall, written by Henry Johnson and Lou Breslow, and starring Edward Everett Horton, Karen Morley, Alan Dinehart, Glen Boles, Berton Churchill and Rosina Lawrence. It was released on May 4, 1935, by Fox Film Corporation.

The Cry of the Children (1912)

The Cry of the Children is a 1912 American silent short drama film directed by George Nichols for the Thanhouser Company. The 29 minute picture, based on the poem by Elizabeth Barrett Browning about child labor, stars Marie Eline, Ethel Wright, and James Cruze. The film was released on 30 April 1912. Controversially it featured real footage of child labor in factories. The film was selected into preservation in the National Film Registry by the Library of Congress for being "culturally, historically, or aesthetically significant" in 2011.

At Midnight I'll Take Your Soul (1964)

At Midnight I'll Take Your Soul (Portuguese: À Meia-Noite Levarei Sua Alma) is a 1964 Brazilian horror film directed by José Mojica Marins. Marins is also known by his created alter ego Coffin Joe (Zé do Caixão). It is also Brazil's first horror film, and it marks the first appearance of Marins' character Zé do Caixão (Coffin Joe). The film is the first installment of Marins' "Coffin Joe trilogy", and is followed by This Night I'll Possess Your Corpse (1967), and Embodiment of Evil (2008).

The Anderson Platoon (1967)

The Anderson Platoon (French: La Section Anderson, released in 1966 in Europe, 1967 in the US) is a documentary feature by Pierre Schoendoerffer about the Vietnam War, named after the leader of the platoon - Lieutenant Joseph B. Anderson - with which Schoendeorffer was embedded. Two decades later, a sequel was released as Reminiscence.

Divergence (2005)

Divergence is a 2005 Hong Kong action-crime film produced and directed by Benny Chan, from a screenplay by Ivy Ho. The film stars Aaron Kwok, Ekin Cheng and Daniel Wu.

Lowlands (2009)

The unlikely relationship between the 1996 trial of a Bosnian Serb for crimes against humanity and the paintings of Johannes Vermeer.

The Man on Lincoln's Nose (2000)

The Man on Lincoln's Nose is a 2000 American short documentary film directed by Daniel Raim about Hollywood art director Robert F. Boyle. It was nominated for an Academy Award for Best Documentary Short. The title is derived from the Alfred Hitchcock film North by Northwest (1959), which has a climactic scene of two characters dangling from the carving of Abraham Lincoln's face on Mount Rushmore. One of the producers was Hitchcock's daughter, Patricia Hitchcock.

YERT: Your Environmental Road Trip (2011)

Filmmakers travel across the U.S. to explore options for environmental sustainability.

Before Snowfall (2013)

Siyar, the oldest man in his household, is forced to chase down his older sister after she flees from an arranged marriage to restore the family honor.

A Birder's Guide To Everything (2013)

David Portnoy, a 15-year-old birding fanatic, thinks that he's made the discovery of a lifetime. So, on the eve of his father's remarriage, he escapes on an epic road trip with his best friends to solidify their place in birding history.

The Trouble With Bliss (2012)

The Trouble with Bliss (formerly titled East Fifth Bliss) is an American drama film released on March 23, 2012 in the United States.

Lily (2013)

As she wanders the streets of New York, a cancer survivor (Amy Grantham) re-evaluates a relationship with an older lover and confronts her feelings about her long-absent father.

Taboor (2013)

A frail man wakes up in a foil-lined room, dons his protective aluminum body suit and travels through an alternate future Tehran.

Keep Smiling (2013)

A mischievous young girl visits Hollywood and sets the movie capital on its ear.

Night of the Beast (1993)

Starlets are kidnapped by a horror-film producer's creepy minions and find themselves locked up in the bowels of the studio.

The First Traveling Saleslady (1956)

The First Traveling Saleslady is a 1956 American film, starring Ginger Rogers and Carol Channing. Commercially unsuccessful, it was among the films that helped to close RKO Pictures.

Crisis (1950)

Crisis is a 1950 drama film starring Cary Grant and José Ferrer and directed by Richard Brooks (making his directorial debut). The story of an American couple who inadvertently become embroiled in a revolution, it was based on the short story "The Doubters" by George Tabori.

Different Drummers (2013)

Lyle and his best friend, David, test their grade-school principal, the laws of gravity, and the existence of God.

Pieces (2013)

Cops and crooks hound three brothers (Jonathan Rea, Joe Russo, Steve Shindle) operating a wig clinic as a front for illegal activity.

Poisoned Paradise: The Forbidden Story of Monte Carlo (1924)

Poisoned Paradise: The Forbidden Story of Monte Carlo is a 1924 American silent romantic drama film directed by Louis Gasnier and starring Kenneth Harlan and Clara Bow. B. P. Schulberg, Bow's new mentor at the time, produced the picture.

Slime City Massacre (2010)

Slime City Massacre is a 2010 science fiction comedy-horror sequel film directed by Greg Lamberson and starring Jennifer Bihl, Kealan Patrick Burke, Debbie Rochon and Robert Sabin. It is a sequel to Greg Lamberson's earlier Slime City.

Playing for Change (2003)

Music producer Mark Johnson, founder of the global music education initiative Playing for Change Foundation, examines the passions that drive some musicians to take to the streets with their art. Drawing on interviews with and footage of a diverse range of musical talents from Los Angeles, New Orleans and New York City, Johnson celebrates the unbridled yearning to create and perform that is common to these performers, who span all musical styles and walks of life.

Pripyat (1999)

In the aftermath of the 1986 Chernobyl nuclear catastrophe, nearby Pripyat was rendered a virtual ghost town. Austrian documentary filmmaker Nikolaus Geyrhalter travels to the once-bustling city to tell the story of the residents who chose to stay behind. Focusing on the lives of Pripyat's largely elderly population and the Soviet government's heavy-handed response to the calamity, Geyrhalter uncovers the dark secrets behind one of the worst environmental disasters in history.

Tokyo Rose (1946)

Tokyo Rose is a 1946 American drama film written and directed by Lew Landers. The film stars Byron Barr, Osa Massen, Donald Douglas, Richard Loo, Keye Luke and Grace Lem. The film was released on February 8, 1946, by Paramount Pictures.

Ek Baar Kaho (1980)

Ek Baar Kaho is a 1980 Hindi-language film produced by Tarachand Barjatya and directed by Lekh Tandon. The film stars Navin Nischol and Shabana Azmi in lead roles, with a supporting cast of Kiran Vairale, Madan Puri, Rajendra Nath, Jagdeep, Anil Kapoor, Dilip Dhawan and Suresh Oberoi.

Simba: The King of the Beasts (1928)

Simba: The King of the Beasts is an 1928 American black-and-white silent documentary film, directed by Martin and Osa Johnson, which features the couple's four-year expedition to track the lion across Kenyan veld to his lair. The film, which went on nationwide general release on January 25, 1928 (1928-01-25), was premiered at the Earl Caroll Theatre in New York on January 23, 1928 (1928-01-23).

Miracle Banana (2005)

When a young Japanese woman goes to Haiti as a representative and learns that paper can be made from bananas, she embarks on a personal mission to make paper for the residents of the country.

Zombiefied (2012)

A zombie plague breaks out, leaving locals to fight the walking dead, while a serial killer picks off survivors.

Mystery Woman: Vision of a Murder (2005)

Invited to a health spa for the weekend, an amateur sleuth (Kellie Martin) investigates the killing of a fellow guest.

The Perfect Gift (2009)

The Perfect Gift is a 2009 spinoff of the 2005 Christian drama movie The Perfect Stranger, and its first sequel, Another Perfect Stranger. It stars Christina Fougnie, Amy Hess, Matt Wallace, and Jefferson Moore once again as Jesus Christ. It was filmed almost entirely in Kentucky, where the first two movies in the series were not.

Bad Batch (2010)

College students gorge themselves on the world's strongest pot brownies.

Armored Car (1937)

Armored Car is a 1937 American crime film directed by Lewis R. Foster and written by Lewis R. Foster and Robert N. Lee. The film stars Robert Wilcox, Judith Barrett, Cesar Romero, Irving Pichel, David Oliver and William Lundigan. The film was released on June 1, 1937, by Universal Pictures.

My Universe in Lowercase (2013)

My Universe in Lower Case is a 2011 Mexican drama film directed by Hatuey Viveros. It was screened at the International Film Festival of Kerala.

The Silent Call (1961)

The Silent Call is a 1961 American drama film directed by John A. Bushelman and written by Tom Maruzzi. The film stars Gail Russell (in her final role), David McLean, Roger Mobley, Roscoe Ates, Milton Parsons and Dal McKennon.It was released in May 1961, by 20th Century Fox.

The Totenwackers (2007)

A ghost haunts the new home of a girl (Elisa Drabben) and her family.

Bastards of the Party (2005)

Bastards of the Party is a 2005 documentary film produced by Alex Demyanenko and directed by former Bloods gang-member Cle Sloan. The film explores the creation of two of Los Angeles’s most notorious gangs, the Crips and the Bloods, from the perspective of the Los Angeles community. The film also denounces gang violence and presents meaningful solutions from former gang-members to stop this problem.

To Stay Alive (2002)

To Stay Alive is a 2002 Iranian drama film directed by Dariush Mehrjui. It was screened in the Un Certain Regard section at the 2002 Cannes Film Festival.

Not in Tel Aviv (2012)

A repressed high school teacher loses his job and his sanity.

Vicious Kiss (1995)

A millionaire's widow will stop at nothing to convince the man of her dreams that she is the only one for him.

Leaving Baghdad (2010)

Sadik, Saddam Hussein's personal cameraman, flees Iraq and is pursued from country to country. He experiences paranoia and constant fear as he is pursued by the secret police who want the evidence of atrocities he carries with him.

Dark Crossing (2010)

A young man risks his humanity and life to help his sister in Mexico.

Puissance de la parole (1988)

A young man makes a living selling all kinds of cheap articles in Santiago, Chile.

Séraphin: un homme et son péché (2002)

Séraphin: un homme et son péché (English title: Séraphin: Heart of Stone) is a Quebec film released in 2002. The script is based on a novel by Claude-Henri Grignon. The film won six Prix Jutra for Best Actor (Lebeau), Brst Actress (Vanasse), Cinematography, Art Direction, Musical Score and Sound. An earlier film, Un homme et son péché, based on the same novel, was released in 1950.

Time Bomb (1984)

Time Bomb is a 1984 made for TV movie.

King Arthur, the Young Warlord (1975)

Brave Arthur (Oliver Tobias) unites ancient tribes of Britons against sixth-century Saxon invaders.

The Ballad Of Genesis And Lady Jaye (2011)

Genesis P-Orridge has been one of the most innovative and influential figures in music and fine art for the last 30 years. Celebrated by critics and art historians as a progenitor of "industrial music", his innovations have transformed the character of rock and electronic music while his prodigious efforts to expand the boundaries of live performance have radically altered the way people experience sound in a concert setting. Defying artistic boundaries, Genesis has re-defined his art as a challenge to the limits of biology. In 2000, Genesis began a series of surgeries in order to more closely resemble his love, Lady Jaye (née Jacqueline Breyer), who remained his other half and artistic partner for nearly 15 years. It was the ultimate act of devotion, and Genesis's most risky, ambitious, and subversive performance to date: he became a she in a triumphant act of artistic self-expression. This is a love story, and a portrait of two lives that illustrate the transformative powers of both love and art. In warm and intimate images captured handheld, Marie Losier crafts a labyrinthine mise-en-scene of interviews, home movies, and performance footage.

Acts of Violence (2010)

Flyn (Il Lim) lives a double life as he hunts down and kills the men who raped his wife, then he finds an unexpected friend in a priest (Ron Perlman) who helps him deal with the gravity of his acts.