$9.99 is a 2008 Australian stop-motion adult animated drama film written and directed by Tatia Rosenthal, with the screenplay by Etgar Keret. The film marks the third collaboration between Rosenthal and Keret. It features a voice cast of Geoffrey Rush, Samuel Johnson, Anthony LaPaglia and Claudia Karvan.
A Thousand and One Nights (1974)
Pohádky tisíce a jedné noci is a 1974 Czech animated film directed by Karel Zeman. The film combines the voyages of Sindbad the Sailor with elements of other tales from the Arabian Nights. Released in America as Adventures of Sinbad the Sailor, it is also known as A Thousand and One Nights. The film was animated using paper cutouts and draws its visual inspiration from Persian miniatures.
The Ultimate Weapon (1998)
A mercenary (Terry "Hulk" Hogan), just about to go into retirement, takes a stand against the terrorist who hired him.
The Line (2007)
A detective (David Barry) and an undercover lawman (Andy McPhee) try to prevent a murder from leading to a gang war.
A Long and Happy Life (2013)
Sasha and his workers reject state payoffs to sell land.
All These Women (1964)
All These Women (Swedish: För att inte tala om alla dessa kvinnor), originally released as Now About These Women in the UK, is a 1964 Swedish comedy film directed by Ingmar Bergman. It is a parody of Fellini's 8½. Along with Smiles of a Summer Night, the film is one of the few comedy films ever made by Bergman. It was Bergman's first film to be shot in colour. The late critic Roger Ebert wrote that it was "the worst film he [Bergman] has ever made."
This Is What It Is (2007)
The daily lives of people living in Los Aldeanos.
Standard Gauge (1984)
A single continuous close-up succession of pieces of 35 mm film.
48 Hours a Day (2008)
48 heures par jour (48 hours a day) is a 2008 French comedy film directed by Catherine Castel.
Chained for Life (1952)
Chained for Life is a 1952 exploitation film featuring the famous conjoined ("Siamese") Hilton Twins, Daisy and Violet. It features several vaudeville acts, including juggler Whitey Roberts, a man doing bicycle stunts, and a man, Tony Lovello, who plays the William Tell Overture and "Hungarian Dance No. 5" at breakneck speed on an accordion.
The movie incorporates aspects of the twins' real life, including their singing act, a futile attempt by one sister to obtain a marriage license, and a publicity-stunt marriage.
The twins' voices are featured in three duets, including "Every Hour of Every Day" and "Love Thief".
The movie was directed by Harry L. Fraser.
The River Within (2009)
The River Within is a 2009 film written and directed by Zac Heath. The film was produced by Inspired Life Films and Fabled Motion Pictures and released in theaters September 11, 2009 and on DVD November 10, 2009 by its distributor, Cloud Ten Pictures. It was shot on location along the Spring River in Arkansas, on an extremely tight $40,000 budget.
The Forgotten (2014)
The Forgotten is a 2014 British horror film, helmed by Oliver Frampton in his directorial debut, that premiered on 22 August 2014 at FrightFest, featuring a teenage protagonist who becomes the focus of attention of a ghost.
Bombay Summer (2010)
Friendship among three young people disintegrates in Mumbai, India.
Dead Mary (2007)
It was supposed to be the perfect weekend away… until they invited a bloodthirsty party crasher!
Homesick is a 1928 American comedy film directed by Henry Lehrman and written by John Stone and William Kernell. The film stars Sammy Cohen, Harry Sweet, Marjorie Beebe, Henry Armetta and Pat Harmon. The film was released on December 16, 1928, by Fox Film Corporation.
The Last Impresario (2014)
The Last Impresario is a 2013 documentary film about prolific British theatre impresario and film producer Michael White. The film was directed by Gracie Otto, and made its world premiere at the BFI London Film Festival in October 2013, where it was positively received by critics.
The film features interviews with Michael White and many of his close friends and colleagues, including John Cleese, Naomi Watts, Kate Moss, Rachel Ward, Yoko Ono, Barry Humphries, Wallace Shawn, Andre Gregory, John Waters, Jim Sharman, Peter Richardson (British Director), Nigel Planer, Nell Campbell, Lorne Michaels, Jeremy Thomas, Jean-Jacques Lebel, Brian Thomson, Anna Wintour, and Lyndall Hobbs.
Let's Rock Again! (2004)
Let's Rock Again! is a music documentary film following Joe Strummer as he tours across the United States and Japan with his band the Mescaleros promoting their second album Global a Go-Go. The memoir was shot by filmmaker and longtime Strummer friend Dick Rude in the 18 months leading up to Strummer's death in 2002.
Catching Dreams (2008)
A 37-year-old trapeze artist spends eight years traveling the globe to be cast in a Cirque du Soleil production.
War Brides (1916)
War Brides is a lost 1916 American silent war drama film directed by Herbert Brenon and starring Alla Nazimova. The film marked Nazimova's debut in motion pictures. The film's lost status makes it a sought-after title.
Life, Love & Celluloid (1998)
Actors, academics and others discuss the work of controversial filmmaker Rainer Werner Fassbinder and the future of independent film.
Tony Benn: Will and Testament (2014)
The life and career of the former labor minister.
Tickets is a 2005 comedy-drama anthology film directed by Ermanno Olmi, Abbas Kiarostami and Ken Loach. It was written by Ermanno Olmi, Abbas Kiarostami, and Paul Laverty. Three interconnected stories unfold on a train journey from Innsbruck to Rome.
Du Barry, Woman of Passion (1930)
Du Barry, Woman of Passion is a 1930 American Pre-Code dramatic film starring Norma Talmadge, produced by her husband Joseph Schenck, released through United Artists, and based on a 1901 stage play Du Barry written and produced by David Belasco and starring Mrs. Leslie Carter.
This film is the second talking picture of silent star Talmadge and also her last motion picture. Prints of this film survive in the Library of Congress.
Scene Of The Crime (1949)
Van Johnson cracks heads and cases in this hardboiled crime thriller co-starring Gloria DeHaven and Arlene Dahl, directed by Roy Rowland (The Girl Hunters) and written by Oscar®-winner* Charles Schnee (They Live by Night).
Assigned to investigate the murder of a plainclothes detective outside a bookie joint, homicide lieutenant Mike Conovan (Johnson) must also prove the cop was not on the take after $1,000 is found in his pocket. Following a slim set of clues, Conovan is beaten, shot and double-crossed as he sets out to catch a killer and clear the detective’s name.
A departure from MGM’s usual glamor and glitz, Scene of the Crime was part of production head Dore Schary’s effort to provide post-war audiences with grittier, more realistic entertainment. The film succeeded on all counts, returning a handsome profit to the studio and earning an Edgar® nomination from the Mystery Writers of America for Best Motion Picture.
Boulevard's End (2014)
Two immigrants on the Venice Pier share their journey through history.
Gangster's Den (1945)
Gangster's Den is a 1945 American Producers Releasing Corporation Western film of the "Billy the Kid" series directed by Sam Newfield.
Lotte in Italia (1971)
A revolutionary Italian woman falls prey to bourgeois ideology.
Blood of the Dragon (1971)
Blood of the Dragon, also known as The Desperate Chase, is a 1971 Hong Kong/Taiwanese wuxia film starring Jimmy Wang.
The Third Secret (1964)
The Third Secret is a 1964 British drama film directed by Charles Crichton. The screenplay by Robert L. Joseph focuses on an American newscaster who investigates the mysterious death of his psychoanalyst. According to the film there are three kinds of secrets; the First Secret you keep from others, the Second Secret you keep from yourself, and the Third Secret is the truth.
The Caretaker's Daughter (1925)
A man (Charley Chase) bickers and battles with his wife (Katherine Grant), but his life unravels when he sells his decrepit jalopy to a notorious gangster.
La sedia della felicità (2014)
The Chair of Happiness (Italian: La sedia della felicità) is a 2013 Italian comedy film written and directed by Carlo Mazzacurati and starring Valerio Mastandrea and Isabella Ragonese. It is Mazzacurati's last film, before his death on January 22, 2014. It was released posthumously on April 24, 2014.
Trunk to Cairo (1966)
Trunk to Cairo is a 1966 Israeli/West German international co-production spy film distributed by American International Pictures.
Dark Vengeance (1993)
Dark Vengeance is a 1993 action/Science fiction film directed by Faruque Ahmed, written by Faruque Ahmed and Ronald D. Herbst, starring James Lew and Michael Standing. The film is also known under the title "Warlords 3000".
Protesters rally against an ordinance forbidding groups to gather and sing on Sunday.
Courage is a 1930 American Pre-Code drama film, produced by Warner Bros. in 1929 and released early in 1930. The movie is based on a stage play of the same name by Tom Barry which was a hit on Broadway in 1928.
The Black Abbot (1963)
The Black Abbot (German: Der Schwarze Abt) is a 1963 West German mystery film directed by Franz Josef Gottlieb and starring Joachim Fuchsberger. It was part of a very successful series of German films based on the writings of Edgar Wallace and adapted from the 1926 novel of the same name.
Double Danger (1938)
Double Danger is a 1938 American crime drama directed by Lew Landers, using a screenplay by Arthur T. Horman and J. Robert Bren based on Horman's story. The film stars Preston Foster and Whitney Bourne, with supporting roles by Donald Meek and Samuel S. Hinds. Produced by RKO Radio Pictures, it was released on January 28, 1938.
Nerosubianco, styled as nEROSubianco and also released with the international title Attraction, is an Italian black comedy directed by Tinto Brass. The film deals with a variety of contemporary themes such as sexual freedom, racial tensions, and political radicalism from the perspective of a young upper-class Italian woman. The film has also been titled rather exploitatively like The Artful Penetration of Barbara and as Black on White, a literal translation of the Italian title.
Za co? (1996)
Za co? is a Polish historical film. It was released in 1995. It is based on the short story What For? by Leo Tolstoy published in 1906.
Portuguese renaissance poet Luis Vaz de Camoes struggles creatively while engaging in a hedonistic lifestyle.
Eternal Amazon (2012)
Filmmaker Belisario Franca examines the possibilities of sustainable use of the Amazon rain forest.
The Big Rock (1969)
A young man from a rural village turns to a life of crime to buy his wife what she wants.
Silent Dust (1949)
Silent Dust is a 1949 British drama/thriller film, directed by Lance Comfort and starring Sally Gray, Stephen Murray, Derek Farr and Nigel Patrick. The title comes from lines in Thomas Gray's Elegy Written in a Country Churchyard Can Honour's voice provoke the silent dust, or flattery soothe the dull cold ear of Death? The screenplay was by Michael Pertwee, adapted from his own play The Paragon. The film was shot in film noir style with dramatic use of light and shadow.
A contemporary review in the Australian The Age credited it as "first-class screen fare...strong drama...(which) combines a good and arresting story with first class acting". The New York Times found the film to have "considerable merit as drama" and singled out Murray's "acutely sharp characterization" for praise, but felt that overall it was somewhat let down by "(showing) its stage heritage in a number of static sequences which rob it of much-needed vitality".
The Devil Incarnate (2013)
Trevor and Holly's joy when they find out she is pregnant turns into a nightmare when they begin to suspect Holly has fallen victim to an ancient curse spawned by a demon.
Children Of The Night (1991)
Children of the Night is a 1991 American horror film directed by Tony Randel.
Septic Man (2013)
Septic Man is a 2013 horror film that was directed by Jesse Thomas Cook. The film had its world premiere at the Austin Fantastic Fest on September 19, 2013, where actor Jason David Brown won "Best Actor" in the Horror Features category. In the film Brown stars as a sewage worker who ends up transforming into a hideous mutant by way of toxic sewage.
The Legend Of Jimi Lazer (2013)
Lazer Us is an independent film by CubeCity Entertainment and Curium Films. Originally titled The Legend of Jimi Lazer, it won "Best Film - Adventure Category" at the Manhattan Film Festival and screened at Toronto's Reel Indie Film Festival. Its new name was unveiled for the DVD release in 2014. The film stars Robbie Beniuk, Patrick J. Mitchell, Amy Landon, Elijah Black, Robert Tanos, Tanya Lynne, Christopher Elliott, and Jim Yorfido.
Written and produced by Roberto Munoz, the story is inspired by his days in the music industry. In the 1980s, Munoz managed the alternative Gospel band, Level Heads, featuring Juno award-winning musician, Jim Chevalier. He promoted such acts as Phil Keaggy and Second Chapter of Acts, and Freedom 88, a three-day alternative Gospel Music festival at Bingeman Park in Kitchener, Ontario with Steve Taylor, Adam Again, and the Grammy-award winning band The Choir.
Bloodthirsty Butchers (1970)
Bloodthirsty Butchers (1970) is a horror film directed by Andy Milligan. It is an adaptation of the notorious story of Sweeney Todd.
I'm Not Racist... Am I? (2014)
Twelve teens face racism and white privilege by having conversations.
The Invincible Kung Fu Trio (1974)
During the Ching Dynasty, three kung-fu students organize resistance against the rulers of the north.
Tromatized: Meet Lloyd Kaufman (2009)
A portrait of film company Troma Inc. profiles its president, Lloyd Kaufman.
Packard: The Last Shift (2014)
The past and unknown future of the Packard Plant.
Alptraum im Airport (1998)
A woman trapped in an airport sees a man plant a bomb on the plane her ex-husband and son will soon be aboard.
Dimanche à Pekin (1956)
A glimpse into Mao's China in Beijing.
The Children (1990)
The Children is a 1990 British-German drama film directed by Tony Palmer and starring Ben Kingsley, Kim Novak and Britt Ekland. It is based on a novel by Edith Wharton.
Finding Family (2013)
Abandoned as an infant with a potentially fatal condition and shuttled through a series of orphanages during the civil war years, Oggi Tomic returns to Bosnia nearly three decades later, hoping to find answers from his long-lost biological family.
The Daltons' Women (1950)
The Daltons' Women is a 1950 American film directed by Thomas Carr starring Lash LaRue and Al "Fuzzy" St. John. It was the seventh of LaRue's films for Ron Ormond's Western Adventures Productions Inc..
The film was the first to be released by Howco, Ron Ormond's new film company composed of Ormond and drive-in movie owners Joy N. Houck and J. Francis White, and director Thomas Carr's first film in the Lash LaRue series. The film features appearances by several well known stars such as Jack Holt, Tom Tyler and Tom Neal and a lengthier running time of 77 minutes featuring a multitude of musical numbers, juggling, and a lengthy catfight. Though the Women of the title have little to do with the narrative of the film, "the frontier's first dance hall belles" were played up in the publicity with the original film trailer giving Lash LaRue last billing. The film was shot at the Iverson Movie Ranch.
The Greggs (2014)
The secluded group responsible for creating standardized tests is threatened by dissent within its ranks.
Bonnie & Clyde Vs. Dracula (2008)
Gangsters and vampires collide in a gory battle.
Palm Rot (2015)
An old crop duster finds a crate floating in the Everglades, and it ruins his day.
Rebirth: New Orleans (2013)
Journalist John Merrow looks at how New Orleans schools have changed after Hurricane Katrina.
A Bullet for the General (1966)
A Bullet for the General (Es. Quién sabe?), also known by its international title El Chucho Quién Sabe?, is a 1967 Italian Zapata Western film directed by Damiano Damiani, written by Salvatore Laurani and Franco Solinas, and starring Gian Maria Volontè, Lou Castel, Klaus Kinski and Martine Beswick. The film tells the story of El Chuncho, a bandit, and Bill Tate (or El Niňo), who is a counter-revolutionary in Mexico. Chuncho soon learns that social revolution is more important than mere money. This is one of the more famous Zapata Westerns, a subgenre of the spaghetti western which deals with the radicalizing of bad men and bandits into revolutionaries when they are confronted with injustice. Others in this subgenre include Compañeros, The Mercenary and perhaps most famously Duck, You Sucker!
Some parts of the soundtrack, composed by Luis Enríquez Bacalov, are featured in the videogame Red Dead Revolver.
Every day, 80-year-old Theodore sets off on his bicycle on a seven-kilometer journey to a bus stop in a Latvian village. He spends the rest of the day on a bench watching the world go by with several other men.
A man gets into trouble when he falls in love at first sight.
Black Mountain Poets (2015)
Two con artists go on the run after they are caught trying to steal.
Chega de Saudade (2007)
The Ballroom (Portuguese: Chega de Saudade) is a 2007 Brazilian-French romantic drama film directed by Laís Bodanzky. The action is set in a dance hall (gafieira) in São Paulo frequented by old people.
Twice Blessed (1945)
Twice Blessed is a 1945 comedy directed by Harry Beaumont and starring Preston Foster, Gail Patrick, and Lee and Lyn Wilde. This film was an MGM vehicle for the Wilde twins, who were first introduced in Andy Hardy's Blonde Trouble (1944).
East LA Interchange (2015)
The evolution of working-class, immigrant Boyle Heights, the oldest neighborhood in East Los Angeles, from multiethnic to predominately Latino and a cradle of Mexican-American culture in the U.S.
The Rainforests are Under Threat (2015)
The threats facing the rainforest in Peru, the perpetuation of climate change, and the people who are fighting to protect it.
Duke of the Navy (1942)
Duke of the Navy is a 1942 comedy film that was directed by William Beaudine from a screenplay by Beaudine, Gerald Drayson Adams, and John T. Coyle. It stars Ralph Byrd as Bill "Breezy" Duke, Stubby Kruger as Dan "Cookie" Cook, and Veda Ann Borg as Maureen.
Armored Command (1961)
Armored Command is a 1961 World War II film directed by Byron Haskin filmed in Hohenfels, Bavaria but takes place in the Vosges Mountains during the Southern France campaign. It stars Howard Keel and Tina Louise.
"It was the one picture that Howard Keel didn't sing on," reminisced Burt Reynolds later. "That was a terrible mistake."
The Class (2007)
The Class (Estonian: Klass) is an Estonian film about school violence directed by Ilmar Raag. It was released on March 16, 2007. There has also been produced a 7 episode lasting series that tells what happens after the initial movie, titled Class: Life After (Estonian: Klass: Elu pärast, can also be translated as "Class: for life").
A man accidentally gets into a time machine and travels back in time nearly an hour. Finding himself will be the first of a series of disasters of unforeseeable consequences.
A Dog Named Gucci (2015)
A Dog Named Gucci is a 2015 documentary film by Gorman Bechard that chronicles the story of an Alabama puppy set on fire, and the man who came to his rescue. The film made its American festival debut in February 2015 at the Big Sky Documentary Film Festival
The Supplement (2002)
The Supplement (Polish: Suplement) is a 2002 Polish drama film directed by Krzysztof Zanussi. It was entered into the 24th Moscow International Film Festival where it won the FIPRESCI Special Mention.
Gunfight in Abilene (1967)
Gunfight in Abilene is a 1967 western film starring Bobby Darin in a non-singing role. It is the second film based on the short story "Gun Shy" by Clarence Upson Young, the first being Showdown at Abilene (1956), starring Jock Mahoney in the role played by Darin in the remake.
Twenty-something Nestor is an ill-tempered loser who owes money to his boss, Ramiro. Meanwhile, Ramiro begins to covet Nestor's wife and tries to force a lecherous bargain.
The Creation of the Humanoids (1962)
The Creation of the Humanoids is a 1962 US science fiction film release, directed by Wesley Barry and starring Don Megowan, Erica Elliot, Frances McCann, Don Doolittle and Dudley Manlove. The film is not based on the plot of Jack Williamson's novel The Humanoids, to which it bears little resemblance, but on an original story and screenplay written by Jay Simms.
In a post-nuclear-war society, blue-skinned, silver-eyed human-like robots have become a common sight as the surviving population suffers from a decreasing birth rate and has grown dependent on their assistance. A fanatical organization tries to prevent the robots from becoming too human, fearing that they will take over. Meanwhile, a scientist experiments with creating human replicas that have genuine emotions and memories.
Killer Flick (1998)
Killer Flick is a 1998 American independent black comedy road film written and directed by Mark Weidman that follows a group of people as they go on a crime spree and film their own activities.
Tex Rides with the Boy Scouts (1938)
Song of the Gringo is a 1937 American Western film directed by Ray Taylor. The film stars singing cowboy Tex Ritter and Troop 13 Los Angeles District Boy Scouts of America. The film was shot in Old Kernville, California and premiered on Broadway in November 1937.
1870 (Italian: Correva l'anno di grazia 1870) is a 1971 Italian drama film directed by Alfredo Giannetti.
Munyurangabo is a 2007 film directed by Lee Isaac Chung. Filmed entirely in Rwanda with local actors, it is the first narrative feature film in the Kinyarwanda language. It premiered in the Un Certain Regard section at the 2007 Cannes Film Festival on 24 May and won the Grand Prize at the 2007 AFI Fest American critic Roger Ebert calls it "in every frame a beautiful and powerful film — a masterpiece."
Song Sung Blue (2008)
A married couple form a Neil Diamond tribute band.
Versus: The Life and Films of Ken Loach (2016)
Versus: The Life and Films of Ken Loach is a funny, provocative and revealing account of the life and career of one of Britain’s foremost filmmakers, Ken Loach, as he turns eighty and looks back at over fifty years of filmmaking.
Nutbag is the terrifying, true-life story of a man who murders without provocation. A lonely depraved killer stalks beautiful women in Las Vegas, where he kills at random. There seems to be no end to his madness. Nutbag welcomes viewers to enter the mind of a psychopath, feel his pain, and follow him in his daily life, watching as the blood flows. Massacre Video presents Nutbag, the first feature-length film from genre master Nick Palumbo, the director of the controversial 35mm epic Murder-Set-Pieces. Boasting an all-new transfer created from the original Nutbag master, this release is essential viewing for fans of confrontational cinema.
A teenager (Lauren Ambrose) wants to bypass college to avoid separation from her mentally impaired sister (Taylor Roberts).
Eight kids train their talents to superhero levels to stop a villain from stealing dogs.
Mokey is a 1942 MGM film.
The Last Crooked Mile (1946)
The Last Crooked Mile is a 1946 American crime film directed by Philip Ford and written by Jerry Sackheim and Jerome Gruskin. The film stars Don "Red" Barry, Ann Savage, Adele Mara, Tom Powers, Sheldon Leonard and Nestor Paiva. The film was released on August 9, 1946, by Republic Pictures.
From a Place of Darkness (2008)
A filmmaker finds himself involved with a crazed snuff-film director.
Doggy Daycare: The Movie (2015)
The guests and owners of a beloved doggy day care work together to save their home.
In the Game (2015)
In the Game is a 2015 documentary film directed by Peabody award-winner Maria Finitzo that follows the ups and downs of a girls’ soccer team. Set is a predominantly Hispanic neighborhood, this film chronicles the obstacles that struggling low-income families and students must face in their quest for higher education.
Elizabeth, captain of the girls soccer team, stresses going beyond what is expected of her teammates on and off the field. Many of the girls are juggling the pressures to get good grades, perform well for their soccer team, and help their families out financially by working. Kelly High School on Chicago’s south side is an inner city public school struggling to provide the basics for their students because of a lack of resources and funding with the school experiencing $4 million budget cuts. Many students of Kelly High School do not make it to college, either because they cannot compete academically or because their families do not have the financial resources to send them to college. The girls face an uneven playing field - or in the case of the girls at Kelly High School, no soccer field at all - little or no support, problems at home, uncertain futures, racial discrimination, and poverty, but remain driven and hopeful thanks to their teammates and the dedicated mentoring of their coach.
After a group of friends have a swimming party, headaches and heartaches give way to a terrifying race back to civilization as a deadly virus takes hold.
Iron Angel (1964)
Iron Angel is a 1964 American film directed by Ken Kennedy.
The Curious Adventures of Mr. Wonderbird (1953)
Wonderbird helps a chimney sweep and a shepherdess escape from a dictator.
Howl is a direct-to-video 2015 British indie horror monster movie, directed by Paul Hyett and starring Ed Speleers.
The Unbeatables (2015)
Table-soccer figurines come to life to battle a bully who wants to destroy them.
The ‘Ozploitation’ classic – and one of the most unique vampire movies of our time – is back like you’ve never seen it before: David Hemmings (BLOW-UP, DEEP RED) and Henry Silva (THE MANCHURIAN CANDIDATE) star as executives of an international blood-drinking cartel known as ‘The Brotherhood’. But when they abduct a descendant (Chantal Contouri of THE DAY AFTER HALLOWEEN ) of Elizabeth Bathory to reboot her depraved legacy, she must escape before the corporation can expand their human ‘blood cow’ dairies and create a vampire master race. Max Phipps (THE ROAD WARRIOR) co-stars in this gripping shocker directed by Rod Hardy (Prisoner: Cell Block H), produced by Antony Ginnane (PATRICK, TURKEY SHOOT), and now transferred in HD from the original negative for the first time ever anywhere!
Guns of Loos (1928)
The Guns of Loos is a 1928 British silent war film directed by Sinclair Hill and starring Henry Victor, Madeleine Carroll, and Bobby Howes.
Kærlighed ved første hik (1999)
Kaerlighed ved forste hik (Love at First Hiccough) is a 1999 Danish drama film based on the novel by Dennis Jürgensen.