Brother and Sister (2010)

Brother and Sister (Spanish: Dos hermanos) is a 2010 Argentine comedy film directed by Daniel Burman.

The Middle Course (1961)

The Middle Course is a low budget 1961 British war film.

Phone Call from a Stranger (1952)

Phone Call from a Stranger is a 1952 American drama film directed by Jean Negulesco, who was nominated for the Golden Lion at the Venice Film Festival. The screenplay by Nunnally Johnson and I.A.R. Wylie, which received the award for Best Scenario at the same festival, centers on the survivor of an aircraft crash who contacts the relatives of three of the victims he came to know on board the flight. The story features via flashbacks that accentuate the character's past lives.

Delayed Reaction (2004)

A Tel Aviv DJ confronts his past as an Israeli officer during the war in Lebanon.

1:1 (2006)

Per is found beaten and unconscious in a suburb, and his family and friends try to find out who is responsible.

The Beach of the Greyhounds (2002)

When not taking care of his mother (Montserrat Salvador), Martin (Carmelo Gmez) searches for his fugitive brother, Pablo (Gustavo Salmern), who has been in hiding for years. After falling for former terrorist Berta (Claudia Gerini), Martin follows the trail of evidence to Denmark. Hoping to learn Pablo's location from psychiatrist Dubbini (Miguel ngel Sol), Martin is distracted from his pursuit when a love triangle emerges, involving himself, Dubbini and the fiery Berta.

Rollover (1981)

Rollover is a 1981 political and financial thriller directed by Alan J. Pakula and starring Jane Fonda and Kris Kristofferson. The film was nominated for a Razzie Awards for Worst Actor for Kristofferson.

Pearls of the Deep (1966)

A manifesto of sorts for the Czech New Wave, this five-part anthology shows off the breadth of expression and the versatility of the movement’s directors. Based on stories by the legendary writer Bohumil Hrabal, the shorts range from the surreally chilling to the caustically observant to the casually romantic, but all have a cutting, wily view of the world.

Gentle Costume (1975)

Brandos Costumes (1974) is a Portuguese film directed by Alberto Seixas Santos which was a part of the Novo Cinema movement – influenced by the cinematographic neo-realism and specially by the Nouvelle Vague. It was released in 1975, when the political regime portrayed in the film (the Estado Novo) had already been destroyed. The film was released in Cinema Londres, in Lisbon, on September 18, 1975.

Money Shot (2012)

Having blown their entire budget on a night filled with drugs and booze, filmmakers hatch an alternative plan to film a horror movie using unsuspecting guests at a Halloween birthday party.

The Player (2010)

Filmmaker John Appel explores the causes of his father's destructive gambling mania.

Down Among the Sheltering Palms (1953)

Down Among the Sheltering Palms is a 1953 musical starring Mitzi Gaynor, William Lundigan and Jane Greer.

Shakira Oral Fixation Tour 2007 (2006)

Recorded during Shakira's blockbuster 2006-2007 tour, Oral Fixation Tour features the greatest multilingual hits from the Colombian singer-songwriter, including La Tortura with Alejandro Sanz and Hips Don’t Lie with Wyclef Jean.

Tail Spin (1939)

Tail Spin (aka Tailspin) is a 1939 aviation film. The screenplay was written by Frank Wead and directed by Roy Del Ruth. It was based on the book, "Women with Wings: A novel of the modern day aviatrix" (Ganesha Publishing, 1935), authored by Genevieve Haugen, who was also an advisor and stunt pilot in the film. Tail Spin starred Alice Faye, Constance Bennett, Nancy Kelly, Joan Davis, Charles Farrell and Jane Wyman.

Lone Wolf And Cub: Baby Cart In The Land Of Demons (1973)

Balancing physical action with Buddhist musings on life and death, the most spiritual of the Lone Wolf and Cub films finds Ogami’s combat skills put to the test by five different warrior-messengers.

Badge Of The Assassin (1985)

Badge of the Assassin is a 1985 television film starring James Woods, Yaphet Kotto and Alex Rocco. It was directed by Mel Damski. The film first aired on the Columbia Broadcasting System network on November 2, 1985. The film's production company was Blatt-Singer Productions.

Come Back, Africa (1959)

Come Back, Africa (1959) is the second feature-length film written, produced, and directed by American independent filmmaker Lionel Rogosin. The film had a profound effect on African Cinema, and remains of great historical and cultural importance as a document preserving the heritage of the townships in South Africa in the 1950s. It may be classified as reportage, documentary, historical movie or political cinema, since it portrays real events and people. On the other hand, it reveals an interpretation of meaningful social facts and a strong ethical assumption towards human behaviours like racism. Like Rogosin's feature debut On the Bowery, Come Back, Africa is a scripted film based on fictional narrative, in which actors play invented roles. However, unlike mainstream films and against Hollywood traditions, its actors are street people, improvising lived experiences: they play their own lives or those of people like them. That is why Come Back, Africa is a fiction / non-fiction, a hybrid of fictional film and documentary: a docufiction. Additionally, it is a rare combination in film history of docufiction and political film. Both Lionel Rogosin in America and Jean Rouch in France, at the same time, considered themselves as Robert Flaherty's heirs for similar reasons. Both used amateur actors, "street people" playing their own roles in search of truth or to unveil some hidden mystery beyond crude reality: Rogosin, contrary to Flaherty, sustained by strong ideological beliefs, Rouch, beyond Flaherty, inspired by surrealism, which he believed to be a useful means to reveal the '’truth of cinema'’ (the cinéma-vérité) and also an important tool to be used by an ethnographer for scientific research. Following different paths to reach similar results, both converged in ethnofiction with surprising results (See: Glossary).

Turn Off the Lights (2012)

Three young men rediscover their lives of aggression after a stint in prison.

The Sheriff of Fractured Jaw (1958)

The Sheriff of Fractured Jaw (a.k.a. La Bionda e Lo Sceriffo/The Blonde and the Sheriff) is a 1958 British/American CinemaScope Western comedy film directed by Raoul Walsh, starring Kenneth More and Jayne Mansfield. Mansfield's singing voice is dubbed by Connie Francis. It was one of the first Westerns to be shot in Spain.

Cat Scratch Fever (2012)

After discovering that they can observe alternate realities online, two women (Kara Elverson, Starsha Gill) become obsessed with stalking their alternate selves.

Ghosts of the 7th Cavalry (2008)

Retired Maj. Robert "Snuffy" Gray crosses the country visiting fellow veterans to confront their demons from the Vietnam War.

The Master of Bankdam (1947)

The Master of Bankdam is a 1947 British historical film directed by Walter Forde and based on the novel The Crowthers of Bankdam by Thomas Armstrong. It stars Anne Crawford, Dennis Price, Tom Walls, Stephen Murray, Linden Travers and David Tomlinson. The story concerns two generations of brothers who struggle for control of the family business in 19th-century Yorkshire.

Redemption (2002)

Fired from an elite SWAT team, a desperate man (Don "The Dragon" Wilson) becomes involved in an underworld caper.

Voodoo Tailz (2002)

Three beautiful women from Los Angeles encounter black magic on the bayou.

Escape from Hong Kong (1942)

Escape from Hong Kong is a 1942 American comedy film. Valerie Hale (Marjorie Lord) is a double agent working for the British, with information on a secret plan for the Allies to help Chiang Kai-shek repel the Axis powers from Hong Kong. She is believed to be the last person to see Col. J. A. Crosley alive and is suspected of his murder. She inadvertently crosses paths with three vaudeville performers Pancho (Leo Carrillo), Blimp (Andy Devine) and Rusty (Don Terry) who falls in love with her. Hale blows her cover by revealing her assignment to the man she believes is Major Colin Reeves (Leyland Hodgson), but is in reality the German spy Von Metz. Pancho, Blimp and Rusty run interference for her and capture the real spies.

The Woman with the 5 Elephants (2010)

Svetlana Geier dedicates her life to translating the great works of Russian literature into German, and she returns to Kiev for the first time in 56 years.

The Good Companions (1957)

The Good Companions is a 1957 British musical film directed by J. Lee Thompson and starring Eric Portman. It is based on the novel of the same name and is a remake of the 1933 film version.

Highway Gospel (2011)

Long-boarders race down mountain highways, while a middle-aged skateboarder tries to keep riding with blown-out knees.

Poor Cow (1967)

Poor Cow is a 1967 British drama film, directed by Ken Loach and based on Nell Dunn's novel of the same name. It was Ken Loach's first feature film, after a series of successful TV productions.

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.

12th & Delaware (2010)

12th & Delaware is a documentary film set in a crisis pregnancy center and an abortion clinic across the street from it in Fort Pierce, Florida. The film was produced and filmed by Rachel Grady and Heidi Ewing and covers the center and its patients over the period of a year. The film shows interviews of staff at both facilities, as well as pregnant women who are going to them. 12th & Delaware premiered on January 24, 2010 at the 2010 Sundance Film Festival in the U.S. Documentary Competition. It won a Peabody Award that same year "for its poignant portrait of women facing exceedingly difficult decisions at a literal intersection of opposing ideologies."

The Devil in Love (1966)

The Devil in Love (Italian: L'arcidiavolo) is a 1966 Italian fantasy-comedy film. It stars Vittorio Gassman and Gabriele Ferzetti.

The Devil's Blast (1960)

Haroum Tazreff focuses on the phenomenon of volcanoes, capturing the brilliant display of an actual eruption.

The Satanic Rites Of Dracula (1973)

When Scotland Yard police investigators think they have uncovered a case of vampirism, they call in an expert vampire researcher named Van Helsing – a descendant of the great vampire-hunter himself – to investigate the mystery. Soon, it becomes apparent that the culprit is none other than the legendary Count Dracula, whose disguised as a reclusive property developer as part of a secret plot to unleash a fatal virus upon the world.

Ghost Dog: A Detective Tail (2003)

After a police dog is killed while helping its partner (Jack Wagner), its spirit possesses the body of a criminal and searches for the killer.

Wild Horse Stampede (1943)

Wild Horse Stampede is a 1943 American Western film, directed by Alan James and starring Ken Maynard and Hoot Gibson playing marshals with their own names in the manner of Gene Autry and Roy Rogers. It was the first of eight Monogram Pictures "The Trail Blazers" film series, replacing the studio's Range Busters series.

Strange Alibi (1941)

Strange Alibi is a 1941 American crime film directed by D. Ross Lederman and written by Kenneth Gamet, Leslie T. White and Fred Niblo Jr.. The film stars Arthur Kennedy, Joan Perry, Jonathan Hale, John Ridgely, Florence Bates and Charles Trowbridge. The film was released by Warner Bros. on April 19, 1941.

Mr. X in Bombay (1964)

Mr. X in Bombay, directed by Shantilal Soni, is a 1964 Indian science fiction thriller film starring Kishore Kumar, Kumkum and Madan Puri.

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.

Pale Blood (1990)

Pale Blood is a 1990 direct-to-video vampire film directed by V.V. Dachin Hsu and Michael W. Leighton. It was written by Hsu an Takashi Matsuoka, and produced by Omar Kaczmarczyk and Leighton. The film starred George Chakiris, Wings Hauser and Pamela Ludwig, and featured music and performance by the punk rock band Agent Orange.

Sudden Death! (2010)

Los Angeles is overtaken by a deadly disease that causes people to break into song and dance before suddenly dying.

Deadtime Stories: Volume 2 (2011)

Three horror tales depict three friends on a hike become trapped in cave, a strict professor is haunted after a student commits suicide, and a security guard steals a possible cure for cancer to give to his dying wife with disastrous results.

Sun Don't Shine (2012)

Sun Don't Shine is a 2012 independent thriller film written and directed by Amy Seimetz and starring Kate Lyn Sheil and Kentucker Audley. It first premiered on March 10, 2012 at the South by Southwest Film Festival, where it won a special jury award. The film was released in a limited release and through video on demand on April 26, 2013, by Factory25.

The Cleaner (2012)

The Cleaner (Spanish: El limpiador) is a 2012 Peruvian drama film written and directed by Adrián Saba. The film was selected as the Peruvian entry for the Best Foreign Language Film at the 86th Academy Awards, but it was not nominated.

Saving Face (2008)

Matt Kern is followed through the Florida Criminal Justice System.

The Daredevil Drivers (1938)

Daredevil Drivers is a 1938 American crime film directed by B. Reeves Eason and written by Sherman L. Lowe. The film stars Beverly Roberts, Dick Purcell, Gloria Blondell, Gordon Oliver, Charley Foy and Donald Briggs. The film was released by Warner Bros. on February 12, 1938.

Pay As You Exit (1936)

Pay as You Exit is a 1936 Our Gang short comedy film directed by Gordon Douglas. It was the 148th Our Gang short that was released.

Penthouse Rhythm (1945)

Penthouse Rhythm is a 1945 American comedy film directed by Edward F. Cline and written by Stanley Roberts and Howard Dimsdale. The film stars Kirby Grant, Lois Collier, Edward Norris, Maxie Rosenbloom, Eric Blore, Minna Gombell and Edward Brophy. The film was released on June 22, 1945, by Universal Pictures.

Vasantha Maligai (1972)

Vasantha Maligai is a 1972 Indian Tamil-language romance film, directed by K. S. Prakash Rao and produced by D. Ramanaidu. The film stars Sivaji Ganesan and Vanisri, and is a remake of the 1971 Telugu film Prema Nagar.

Children Galore (1955)

Children Galore is a 1955 comedy film directed by Terence Fisher. It stars Eddie Byrne and June Thorburn.

Ngaak ngo che sei (1999)

Murders occur when two newly released convicts (Francis Ng, Simon Lui) plot to steal money.

Getting Back to Abnormal (2014)

Race, politics and culture collide in post-Katrina New Orleans as Councilwoman Stacy Head -- a self-styled corruption fighter -- fights to maintain her seat in a black majority district.

Nosferatu's Crush (2006)

Vladimir Dracula III (Mike M. Burke) is blamed for deaths around his town, so he hires a lawyer to clear his name.

Killer from Above (1977)

Kung fu masters band together to battle a mysterious, deadly fighter.

Top Secret Rosies: The Female 'Computers' of WWII (2009)

Top Secret Rosies: The Female "Computers" of WWII is a 2010 documentary film directed by LeAnn Erickson. The film is focused on recognizing the contributions of women during WWII, serving as human computers and six of whom went on to program one of the earliest computers, the ENIAC. Their work helped the United States improve the accuracy of weaponry as most conducted ballistics analysis. The film officially premiered on November 1 on PBS. At the time, in the 1940s, when these women were doing this work, it was considered classified, moreover contemporaries considered programming a clerical task. Because of this, and because of their invisibility during the media coverage of ENIAC, the work of these women was largely unrecognized. Herman Goldstine selected the programmers from women who had been calculating ballistics tables with desk calculators and a differential analyzer prior to and during the development of ENIAC. Under Herman and Adele Goldstine's direction, the programmers studied ENIAC's blueprints and physical structure to determine how to manipulate its switches and cables, rather than learning a programming language, which had not yet been invented. According to Jamie Gumbrecht in an article by CNN: They handed out its punch cards as souvenirs. They'd taught the massive machine do math that would've taken hours by hand. [...] But their work during the war was little known, unacknowledged or left out of official histories of the war and the development of computers. The film focuses on the contributions of several women, namely the Blumberg twins, Doris Polsky (née Blumberg) and Shirley Melvin (née Blumberg), Marlyn Meltzer (née Wescoff), Jean Bartik (a.k.a. Billie Jean Jennings). Kathleen Antonelli, is another ENIAC computer programmer recognized in the film. It has been taught widely in schools and universities and is credited for recognizing the little-known contributions of classified women technology workers during World War II and making that history available to public audiences. In the publication for American Association of University Women (AAUW), Erickson stated that the film is held in over 500 libraries worldwide. In 2015 the film was adapted for the iPad in an interactive book app, The Computer Wore Heels. The app allows users to follow key figures from the film, and highlights social issues, the day-to-day experience or working long shifts, and the wartime context.

Lucas Booth: Journey to Unknown (2009)

In 1999, two filmmakers set out to find long-missing filmmaker Lucas James Booth.

The National Parks Project (2011)

The National Parks Project is a Canadian music and film project. Released in 2011 to mark the 100th anniversary of the creation of the National Parks of Canada system, the project sent three Canadian musicians and a filmmaker to each of 13 Canadian national parks, one in each province and territory, to create and score a short documentary film about the park.

Do No Harm (2012)

A psychiatrist (Lauren Holly) kidnaps one of her patients, a woman (Deanna Russo) who bears a striking resemblance to her daughter.

Dragonslayer (2011)

Dragonslayer is a 2011 documentary film about skateboarder Josh "Skreech" Sandoval. It was directed by Tristan Patterson and won the best documentary prize at the 2011 South by Southwest Film Festival and Best International Feature at Hot Docs.

Paris After Dark (1943)

Paris After Dark is a 1943 American war drama film directed by Léonide Moguy and starring George Sanders, Philip Dorn and Brenda Marshall. It portrays the activities of the French resistance in occupied Paris during World War II. The portrayal of the resistance was modeled on the Communist-led Front National, possibly due to the influence of screenwriter Harold Buchman who was known for his left-wing views. The film's sets were designed by art directors James Basevi and John Ewing.

Running Scared (1972)

Running Scared is a 1972 film directed and co-written by David Hemmings. This was Hemmings' only film as a writer, and his first time directing. It was based on a 1964 novel of the same name written by Gregory Mcdonald.

The Great Profile (1940)

The Great Profile is a 1940 film directed by Walter Lang and starring John Barrymore and John Payne. Barrymore lampoons himself. A famous actor, given to drink, nearly destroys the show, but his leading lady returns to save it. Meanwhile, a young girl tries to reform him.

Undaunted... The Early Life of Josh McDowell (2011)

Josh McDowell finds faith after enduring abuse as a child.

Old Scores (1991)

Old Scores is a 1991 television film jointly produced by New Zealand and Wales, about the two countries' mutual national sport of rugby union. It is notable for the appearance of a large number of legendary Welsh and New Zealand international rugby players in supporting roles. Old Scores was primarily intended as theatrical release in New Zealand but was shown as a television movie in Wales.

Outlaws of Sonora (1938)

Outlaws of Sonora is a 1938 American Western "Three Mesquiteers" B-movie directed by George Sherman.

60 Second Assassin (1978)

Growing weary of his assignments, a contract killer known for his brisk efficiency becomes a marked man, himself, when his boss decides his time is up.

Birds of Prey (1985)

A homicide detective finds himself being stalked by the killer responsible for a series of brutal murders.

48 (2011)

Filmmaker Susana Sousa Dias traces Portugal's period of fascism from 1926 until 1974.

El Mago (1949)

The Magician (Spanish:El Mago) is a 1949 Mexican comedy film directed by Miguel M. Delgado and starring Cantinflas, Leonora Amar and José Baviera. The film's sets were designed by the art director Gunther Gerszo. A lookalike is hired from an agency to take the place of a magician while he goes on holiday.

Insurance Investigator (1951)

Insurance Investigator is a 1951 American crime film directed by George Blair and written by Gertrude Walker. The film stars Richard Denning, Audrey Long, John Eldredge, Hillary Brooke, Reed Hadley and Jonathan Hale. The film was released on March 23, 1951, by Republic Pictures.

Michel Petrucciani (2011)

Despite having brittle-bone disease, a French musician becomes a successful jazz pianist.

Lost Persons Area (2009)

People do not get what they want -- they get what they need.

Watchtower (2001)

Watchtower (aka Cruel and Unusual) is a 2001 Canadian film, starring Tom Berenger, Rachel Hayward and Tygh Runyan. It was directed by George Mihalka.

The Frame-Up (1937)

The Frame-Up is a 1937 American crime film directed by D. Ross Lederman.

Duel in the Forest (1958)

Der Schinderhannes is a 1958 film directed by Helmut Käutner, starring Curd Jürgens and Maria Schell. It was also known as Duel in the Forest. The story depicts the life of the 18th century outlaw Schinderhannes. It is based on a 1927 play Schinderhannes by Carl Zuckmayer.

Ski Troop Attack (1960)

Ski Troop Attack is a 1960 American war film directed by Roger Corman and starring Michael Forest, Frank Wolff, Richard Sinatra, and Wally Campo. Filmgroup released the film as a double feature with Battle of Blood Island (1960).

The Duke Wore Jeans (1958)

The Duke Wore Jeans is a 1958 British film by producer Nat Cohen starring Tommy Steele and June Laverick. The songs for the film were released on a 10" LP and in compilation CDs.

Beyond A Reasonable Doubt (1956)

Beyond a Reasonable Doubt is a 1956 film noir directed by Fritz Lang and written by Douglas Morrow. The film stars Dana Andrews, Joan Fontaine, Sidney Blackmer, and Arthur Franz, and was the last American film directed by Lang.

The Deserted City (1984)

When a man reads a newspaper article about a tragic fire in Yanagawa, he recalls the summer he spent there as a student.

The Youth Killer (1976)

After a young man has a psychic breakdown, his family disintegrates.

The Bronx War (1991)

A petty drug hustler tricks his followers into a gang war so that he can safely romance his seductive sister-in-law.

The Price of Air (2000)

A young hoodlum (Josh Evans) agrees to deliver a new, highly addictive drug for a dealer (Michael Madsen), but a sour deal leads to murder.

Ganga Zumba (1963)

Ganga Zumba is a film made in 1963 and released in 1972 about slavery in Brazil.

Three to Dance (2011)

When a Latvian legionnaire is sentenced to death for deserting the German army, his girlfriend gets involved in a love triangle with a German officer to save the life of her beloved.

Enjo-kôsai monogatari: shitagaru onna-tachi (2005)

Frog Song originally released as Paid Companionship Story: Girls Who Want to Do It is a 2005 Japanese Pink film directed by Shinji Imaoka. It was chosen as Best Film of the year at the Pink Grand Prix ceremony. According to author Jasper Sharp, the title, "Frog Song" is a pun referring both to a full-sized frog costume found outside a train station and worn by one of the characters, and to the Japanese verb kaeru "to go home". The translation of the title of the film could thus also be "Going Home Song".

Sea Rex 3D: Journey to a Prehistoric World (2010)

An underwater journey through the Triassic, Jurassic and Cretaceous periods.

A Murder of Quality (1991)

A Murder of Quality is a 1991 television film directed by Gavin Millar and a screenplay written by John le Carré, based on his 1962 novel A Murder of Quality, first screened on 10 April 1991 on ITV in the United Kingdom and shown in the United States of America on 13 October 1991 on the A&E network.

Wrestling For Jesus: The Tale of T-Money (2011)

A man from rural South Carolina tries to overcome the demons from his past by starting a Christian professional wrestling league.

Finding Cooper's Heaven (2008)

After the death of their brother, two siblings (Ethan Collins, Kierna Conner) embark on a search to find heaven.

Nights, Gambled Away (1997)

A Greek woman (Viki Volioti) travels to Berlin to find her sister (Jasmin Tabatabai) when she doesn't come to their father's funeral.

Stevie (1978)

Stevie is a 1978 British biographical film directed by Robert Enders and starring Glenda Jackson, Trevor Howard, Mona Washbourne and Alec McCowen. It was based on the play Stevie by Hugh Whitemore. Studios that distrubuted the film included 20th Century Fox in the U.S., Hoyts in Australia, and Universal Pictures internationally. The film is about the life of the British poet Stevie Smith (played by Glenda Jackson) and centers on Smith's relationship with her aunt (Mona Washbourne), with whom she lived for many years in a house in Palmers Green, London.

Jologs (2002)

Jologs is a 2002 Filipino teen, comedy-drama film directed by Gilbert Perez and released by Star Cinema. The film featured an ensemble cast as well as cameos from well-known Filipino celebrities. Jologs is a Filipino pejorative that is used to describe a tawdry person who belongs to the lower class.

Dream and Silence (2012)

Dream and Silence (Spanish: Sueño y silencio) is a 2012 Spanish drama film directed by Jaime Rosales. The film was screened in the Directors' Fortnight section at the 2012 Cannes Film Festival.

Flying Monsters 3D (2011)

Flying Monsters 3D is a natural history documentary about the pterosaurs. It was written and presented by David Attenborough and was produced by National Geographic and Atlantic Productions for Sky 3D. Originally broadcast on Christmas Day 2010, it was the first 3D documentary to be screened on British television and was released in theatres and IMAX cinemas the following year. Flying Monsters 3D went on to become the first 3D programme to win a BAFTA award.

No Retreat, No Surrender 2: Raging Thunder (1987)

No Retreat, No Surrender 2 (aka No Retreat, No Surrender 2: Raging Thunder) is a 1987 Hong Kong-American martial arts film directed by Corey Yuen, and starring Loren Avedon, Matthias Hues, Max Thayer and Cynthia Rothrock. This film does not continue the story of the original No Retreat, No Surrender. The film's original title is Raging Thunder.

Nowhere To Hide (1987)

Nowhere to Hide is a 1987 thriller directed by Mario Azzopardi. It stars Amy Madigan, Daniel Hugh Kelly and Robin MacEachern, as a family on the run from corrupt Marine officers. It also stars Michael Ironside, John Colicos, Maury Chaykin and Clark Johnson.

Nightwing (1979)

Nightwing is a 1979 American horror film directed by Arthur Hiller. The screenplay by Martin Cruz Smith, Steve Shagan, and Bud Shrake is based on the 1977 novel of the same title by Smith. Its tagline is "Day belongs to man, but night is theirs!" It was one of many Jaws rip-offs that were popular in the late 1970s and early 1980s, including Orca: The Killer Whale (1977), Tentacles (1977), The Pack (1977), Piranha (1978), Alligator (1980) and Great White (1980). It also was Hiller's only horror film.

The Night of the Hunted (1980)

La Nuit des Traquées (English title: The Night of the Hunted) is a 1980 film directed by Jean Rollin, about people who have lost their memories in an environmental accident and are confined in a hospital.

Nynne (2005)

Nynne is a Danish film directed by Jonas Elmer, starring Mille Dinesen. It is based on the bestselling Danish novel Nynnes dagbog (en. Nynne's Diary) by Henriette Lind, Lotte Thorsen and Anette Vestergaard, which again was based on a popular newspaper column in Politiken. Nynne was the fourth-most seen film total in theaters in Denmark in 2005, with 429,301 tickets sold. (The most seen was Harry Potter and the Goblet of Fire). Dinesen reprised the role in a short series the following year.

Now You Know (2010)

Snowboarding's brightest up and comers and veteran pros as they film over the 2009/2010 season, shot on location in Whistler, Vancouver, Alberta Rockies, Calgary, Edmonton, Toronto, California, New York, Japan and The DC Mountain Lab in Utah.