Leatherface: Texas Chainsaw Massacre III (1990)

Leatherface: The Texas Chainsaw Massacre III is a 1990 American slasher film directed by Jeff Burr. The film is the second sequel to the 1974 film The Texas Chain Saw Massacre and stars Kate Hodge, William Butler, Ken Foree, Tom Hudson, Viggo Mortensen, Joe Unger, and R.A. Mihailoff. The film was distributed by New Line Cinema, who bought the rights to the franchise from The Cannon Group. Initially, this film was given an X-rating by the Motion Picture Association of America, which limited the studio's release possibilities. After the studio made cuts, it was re-rated R, and New Line released it on January 12, 1990. It was refused classification in the UK upon its initial release. It has since been released on home video in both unrated and rated versions, and a cut version was accepted with an 18 certificated in the UK. The film was both a critical and commercial failure, grossing less than $6 million in the US box office.

Le polygraphe (1996)

Polygraph (French: Le Polygraphe) is a film by Canadian director Robert Lepage, released in 1996. The film stars Marie Brassard as Lucie Champagne, an actress who is given the role of Marie-Claire in a film dramatizing a real-life murder, and Patrick Goyette as François, Lucie's former boyfriend who was Marie-Claire's neighbour and is a suspect in the real crime. The film's cast also includes Josée Deschênes, Maria de Medeiros, Peter Stormare, Marie-Christine Le Huu and Richard Fréchette.

The Adventures of Felix (2000)

Drôle de Félix (literally meaning Comedy of Félix or Amazing Félix; also known as (The) Adventures of Felix) is a 2000 French film, a road movie written and directed by Olivier Ducastel and Jacques Martineau. It stars Sami Bouajila as the title character.

Decommissioned (2016)

Retired CIA agent John Niles’s quiet life is shattered when he’s kidnapped and tortured one night to reveal his part in an upcoming mission. With his wife (Estella Warren) and son held captive, Niles is forced to take part in a presidential assassination, so he turns to his old mentor, Price (Vinnie Jones), to uncover the CIA’s covert role in this dark operation.

Wild Bill Hickok (1923)

Wild Bill Hickok is a 1923 American Western silent film directed by Clifford Smith, and written by William S. Hart and J.G. Hawks. It stars William S. Hart, Ethel Grey Terry, Kathleen O'Connor, James Farley, Jack Gardner, Carl Gerard and William Dyer. The film was released on November 18, 1923, by Paramount Pictures. It was the first film to depict Wyatt Earp, although in a very brief role, and the only film made before he died in 1929 that included his character, until Law and Order was released in 1932. A print of the film exists in the Museum of Modern Art film archive.

Hide (2008)

An unseen killer targets a violent, escaped convict (Christian Kane) and his lawless lover (Rachel Miner).

A Close Call for Ellery Queen (1942)

A Close Call for Ellery Queen is a 1942 American mystery film directed by James P. Hogan and written by Eric Taylor and Gertrude Purcell. It is based on the 1939 novel The Dragon's Teeth: A Problem in Deduction by Ellery Queen. The film stars William Gargan, Margaret Lindsay, Charley Grapewin, Ralph Morgan, Kay Linaker, Edward Norris and James Burke. The film was released on January 29, 1942, by Columbia Pictures.

The Last Of The Mohicans (1920)

The Last of the Mohicans is a 1920 American film adapted from James Fenimore Cooper's novel of the same name. Clarence Brown and Maurice Tourneur directed an adaption by Robert Dillon — a story of two English sisters meeting danger on the frontier of the American colonies, in and around the fort commanded by their father. The adventure film stars Wallace Beery, Barbara Bedford, Lillian Hall and Alan Roscoe.

Kamikaze Taxi (1995)

Kamikaze Taxi is a 1995 Japanese action and crime film by director Masato Harada. The film is about Tatsuo, a gangster and pimp who sends out his only prostitute to service a politician. When she returns beaten, Tatsuo's girlfriend complains but is killed by crime boss Animaru. Tatsuo seeks revenge as he and his gang vandalize the politician's house and steal money. In retaliation, Tatsuo's bosses put a hit out on them. He flees, riding in the taxi driven by a Peruvian Japanese named Kantake. The film was shown at the 1995 London Film Festival and actor Mickey Curtis won the Kinema Junpo Award for best supporting actor in 1996 for his work in the film.

Personal Property (1937)

Personal Property is a 1937 American romantic comedy film starring Jean Harlow and Robert Taylor and directed by W.S. Van Dyke. It is based on the play The Man in Possession by H. M. Harwood. It was the last film released with Harlow in it during her lifetime.

Reveille with Beverly (1943)

Reveille with Beverly is a 1943 American film starring Ann Miller, Franklin Pangborn, and Larry Parks directed by Charles Barton, released by Columbia Pictures, based on the Reveille with Beverly radio show hosted by Jean Ruth Hay. It is also the name of the subsequent soundtrack album. The film featured a number of notable cameo appearances, from such important big band era musicians as Duke Ellington, Count Basie, Frank Sinatra, The Mills Brothers, Bob Crosby, Vernon Alley, Freddie Slack, and Ella Mae Morse. In his narration for the 1977 documentary film Life Goes to War, Johnny Carson remarked that while he was stationed on Guam during World War II, he had "memorized the entire score - and most of the dialogue - of Reveille with Beverly".

Summer (2008)

Summer is a 2008 film directed by Kenneth Glenaan and starring Robert Carlyle and Rachael Blake. It tells the story of a lively and wayward spirit coming to terms with the realities of age and death. Shaun (Carlyle) has to confront past demons as his first love re-appears and his best friend, Daz, is terminally ill. The film is set mainly in Shaun's present day life but he also reflects on his childhood in flashbacks.

Komodo (1999)

Komodo is a 1999 monster movie directed by Michael Lantieri.

Knocking on Heaven's Door (2011)

A couple's seemingly perfect marriage begins to show cracks when a dark secret from one's past emerges.

The Conquering Power (1921)

The Conquering Power (1921) is an American silent romantic drama directed by Rex Ingram and starring Rudolph Valentino, Alice Terry, and Ralph Lewis. The film was based on the novel Eugénie Grandet by Honoré de Balzac. Its sets were designed by Ralph Barton.

Keys To Tulsa (1997)

Keys to Tulsa is a 1997 film directed by Leslie Greif, and starring Eric Stoltz and James Spader. It is based on the novel of the same name by Brian Fair Berkey.

Get Out and Get Under (1920)

Get Out and Get Under is a 1920 American silent comedy film directed by Hal Roach and starring Harold Lloyd and Mildred Davis.

Shadows on the Stairs (1941)

Shadows on the Stairs is a 1941 American film directed by D. Ross Lederman.

In Our Time (1944)

In Our Time is a 1944 romantic drama film set in the days leading up to World War II. It stars Ida Lupino and Paul Henreid.

Delta Heat (1992)

Delta Heat is a 1992 film directed by Michael Fischa and written by Sam A. Scribner. The buddy police film was shot in New Orleans, Louisiana. The screenplay was originally written by Bruce Akiyama to be a television pilot, commissioned by Sawmill Entertainment, but after producer Richard L. Albert made The Forbidden Dance, he decided to hire writer Sam Scribner to expand the script to feature film length. During production, producer Albert spent six hours in the bayous north of New Orleans convincing alligator hunter Bob Raymond to catch 40 alligators which appear in the final scene.

To Sleep with a Vampire (1993)

Scott Valentine is a vampire who is torn between his need to feed and his desire to learn about the world of humans. But when he kidnaps Nina, a beautiful but troubled stripper, his world is turned upside down. For after she discovers that he cannot be hurt physically, Nina tries a new tactic of seduction.

Falling for You (1933)

Falling for You is a 1933 British comedy film directed by Robert Stevenson and Jack Hulbert, and starring Jack Hulbert and Cicely Courtneidge.

Fish Don't Blink (2002)

A young couple, on the run from the mob, take refuge in a run-down desert restaurant only to find themselves smack dab in the middle of a dysfunctional family that makes the Mafia look benign.

Music in My Heart (1940)

Music in My Heart is a 1940 Columbia Pictures romantic musical starring Tony Martin and Rita Hayworth. Hayworth's first musical for the studio, the film was recognized with an Academy Award nomination for the song, "It's a Blue World", performed by Martin and Andre Kostelanetz and His Orchestra.

Triple Justice (1940)

Triple Justice is a 1940 film directed by David Howard and starring George O'Brien, Virginia Vale and Peggy Shannon. The supporting cast includes Paul Fix and Glenn Strange.

The Fighting Trooper (1934)

Fighting Trooper is a 1934 American film directed by Ray Taylor. The film is also known as The Trooper in the United Kingdom.

Something New (1920)

An American (Bert Van Tuyle) rescues a female writer (Nell Shipman) kidnapped by Mexican bandits.

Where Are My Children? (1916)

Where Are My Children? is a 1916 American drama film in which a district attorney, while prosecuting a doctor for illegal abortions, finds out that society people, including his wife, used the doctor's services. It stars Tyrone Power, Sr., Juan de la Cruz, Helen Riaume, Marie Walcamp, Cora Drew, A.D. Blake, Rene Rogers, William Haben and C. Norman Hammond.

The Silver Cord (1933)

The Silver Cord is a 1933 American Pre-Code film produced and released by RKO Radio Pictures, directed by John Cromwell, and based on a 1926 Broadway play, The Silver Cord by Sidney Howard, that starred Laura Hope Crews as an overly possessive mother. Crews reprises her domineering mother role in this film with Joel McCrea and Irene Dunne as her son and daughter-in-law. Another Hollywood film dealting with an overbearing mother figure was Broken Laws (1924), produced by and starring Dorothy Davenport.

Mortuary (1983)

Mortuary (also known as Embalmed in the UK and Hall of Death in West Germany) is a 1983 slasher film/horror movie which starred Bill Paxton, Mary Beth McDonough, David Wallace, Lynda Day George, with Michael Berryman (who only appears in the film's trailer) and Christopher George in one of his final roles. It centered on a hooded face painted killer who stabbed or impaled his victims with/on an embalming trocar. On May 25, 2012 the film was release for the first time on DVD.

Unexpected Uncle (1941)

Unexpected Uncle is a 1941 American comedy-drama film directed by Peter Godfrey, and starring Charles Coburn, Anne Shirley, and James Craig.

Prototype (1992)

Prototype, also known as Prototype X29A, is a 1992 post-apocalyptic science fiction film.

Bright Lights, Big Sparkle! (2016)

Twinkle Toes dreams of having the best summer vacation, but when her dad is hired to direct a musical in New York City, Twinkle Toes has to go to Broadway instead.

Up Against Amanda (2000)

A former mental patient will stop at nothing to have her married neighbor all to herself.

The Wrong Girl (2015)

A teen's (Sarah Grey) budding friendship with a new student takes a sinister turn when the girl starts to disrupt the lives of her family.

Riding High (1943)

Riding High (also known as Melody Inn) is a 1943 American film starring Dorothy Lamour and Dick Powell, made in Technicolor, and released by Paramount Pictures. It was nominated for the Academy Award for Sound Recording (Loren L. Ryder).

The Mugger (2007)

A chronicle of two and a half hours in the life of a man who plans a criminal act.

The Adventures of Pepper and Paula (2015)

Paula, a world champion gunslinger working for a Wild West show, has a terrible car accident and loses everything. With help from Pepper, a dog she rescued, she recovers and wins her old job back.

Off the Grid (2013)

A retired FBI agent gets back together with his former partner to stop a child trafficking circuit.

Satan's Blade (1984)

Satan's Blade is a 1984 American slasher film directed by L. Scott Castillo, Jr. It follows two groups of people lodging at a mountain resort who are stalked by a mysterious killer potentially linked to a supernatural entity in the mountains. Shot in 1980 in Big Bear, California, Satan's Blade was released on video in 1984, and later received Blu-ray releases by Olive Films in the United States in 2015, and by Arrow Films in the United Kingdom in 2016.

L'Orchestra di Piazza Vittorio (2006)

Mario Tronco is a musician living in Rome who wants to revive the run-down Apollo Theatre in his neighborhood of Piazza Vittorio. His big idea is to tap the talents of foreign musicians playing in the streets and recruit them into a multi-cultural band to perform onstage. This uplifting musical documentary follows Tronco as he organizes his "orchestra" and then takes the group on tour in Italy, challenging the government's anti-immigration policies while making some beautiful music.

Romance in the Dark (1938)

Romance in the Dark is a 1938 film directed by H. C. Potter and starring Gladys Swarthout, John Boles, John Barrymore, and Claire Dodd. It is one of five films produced by Paramount in the 1930s featuring Gladys Swarthout, a very popular Metropolitan Opera mezzo-soprano. The studio was attempting to build on the popularity of Grace Moore, another opera singer, who had also expanded her talents into films.

All Hell Breaks Loose (2014)

When Satan's Sinner, a motorcycle gang from hell, kidnaps a man's wife, he sets out to save her any way he can.

The Passage (1986)

The Passage (French: Le Passage) is a 1986 French supernatural thriller film starring Alain Delon. The movie was a success with admissions of 1,998,983 in France.

The Man Behind the Gun (1953)

Tall Randolph Scott is every inch a hero in three bullet-laced Westerns compiled together in one DVD Collection! The secessionist fervor of the 1850s comes to California, and undercover Army officer Scott aims to thwart the separatist passions in The Man Behind the Gun. There's Thunder Over the Plains and lightning in Scott's holsters in the second film. He portrays an army captain assigned to a lawless area of Texas after the Civil War. Next, Scott is Riding Shotgun and heading into a whirlwind of trouble: a mob bent on vigilante justice wrongly suspects him of robbing a stagecoach. An action bull's-eye all the way!

Days And Nights (2014)

Days and Nights is a 2013 American drama film directed and written by Christian Camargo. The film is inspired by The Seagull by Anton Chekhov and set in rural New England in the 1980s.

Eye Witness (1950)

Your Witness is a 1950 British drama film directed by and starring Robert Montgomery. It also featured Leslie Banks, Felix Aylmer and Andrew Cruickshank. It was released in the U.S. as Eye Witness. A leading American lawyer travels to London to defend an old friend from the Second World War who is facing a charge of murder. It was the last film of Leslie Banks.

Cocoanut Grove (1938)

Cocoanut Grove is a 1938 American comedy film directed by Alfred Santell and written by Sy Bartlett and Olive Cooper. The film stars Fred MacMurray, Harriet Hilliard, Ben Blue, Eve Arden, Rufe Davis, Billy Lee and George Walcott. The film was released on May 20, 1938, by Paramount Pictures.

Jack to a King - The Swansea Story (2014)

Jack to a King – The Swansea Story is a 2014 British documentary film directed by Marc Evans about Swansea City Football Club over the period July 2001 to May 2011. It focuses on the club's rise from almost going out of business at the bottom of the Football League to the glamour of the Premier League. The documentary was released on 12 September 2014.

Attentat (1980)

A policeman (Jesper Langberg) and his intelligence unit search for a man who attempted to assassinate the energy minister.

Blackenstein (1973)

Blackenstein, also known as Black Frankenstein, is a low budget 1973 blaxploitation horror film loosely based on Mary Shelley's Frankenstein. It was made in an attempt to cash in on the success of Blacula, released the previous year by American International Pictures. However, Blackenstein fared poorly in comparison to its predecessor, with most reviews agreeing that the movie was "a totally inept mixture of the worst horror and blaxploitation films".

Let's Ruin It with Babies (2014)

A woman (Kestrin Pantera) is certain that having a baby will ruin her fairy-tale life.

High Lonesome (1950)

High Lonesome is a 1950 American Technicolor Western, period movie, written and directed by Alan Le May, who is famous as the writer for the classic Westerns The Searchers and The Unforgiven. It is his only directing credit. This film stars John Drew Barrymore (billed as "John Barrymore, Jr.") and features Chill Wills and Jack Elam. It is set in the Big Bend country of West Texas.

Swami (2007)

Swami is a 2007 Indian Hindi drama film, directed and also choreographed by Ganesh Acharya and Screenplay Muazzam Beg. The main cast consists of Juhi Chawla and Manoj Bajpai. In a first of its kind attempt, the background music score of Swami was recorded before shooting the film. The music of this film is by Nitz 'N' Sony. They are the First Music Composers in the history of World Cinema, to have recorded the Background Music Score of a Movie, even before the film was shot. Also, they are the first one's to have recorded a Folk Ganpati Mandal, live in 5.1 channels, overnight in an open-air makeshift studio, constructed specifically in an open ground in Film City Mumbai; for the movie Swami. This is the only 5.1 recording of a Folk Ganpati Mandal ever done. The Music of the film has been incorporated in a U.S film school curriculam as well, while drawing immense critical acclaim from music critiques worldwide.

L.A. Bounty (1989)

A bounty huntress (Sybil Danning) tracks a drug kingpin (Wings Hauser) who has kidnapped a candidate for mayor of Los Angeles.

Crime Doctor (1943)

Crime Doctor (1943) is a crime film adapted from the radio series of the same name. The film stars Warner Baxter as a man with amnesia determined to remember his past. The film was released by Columbia Pictures. Nine sequels followed, all starring Baxter. These later movies were somewhat more conventional mysteries than the original film. Baxter finished his career with the series, which was relatively easy work for him after a nervous breakdown he had suffered. He died two years after the final "Crime Doctor" movie.

The Crime Doctor's Gamble (1947)

The Crime Doctor's Gamble is a 1947 American mystery film directed by William Castle and starring Warner Baxter, Micheline Cheirel and Roger Dann. It is part of the Crime Doctor series of films made by Columbia Pictures. While in Paris, Doctor Robert Ordway assists the local police to investigate a murder.

Crime Doctor's Man Hunt (1946)

Crime Doctor's Man Hunt is a 1946 American mystery film directed by William Castle and starring Warner Baxter, Ellen Drew and William Frawley. It is part of the Crime Doctor series of films made by Columbia Pictures. The film's sets were designed by the German art director Hans Radon.

The Bloodstained Butterfly (1971)

Una farfalla con le ali insanguinate (a.k.a. The Bloodstained Butterfly) is a 1971 giallo film directed by Duccio Tessari. It was distributed internationally as The Bloodstained Butterfly, and in West Germany as Das Geheimnis der Schwarzen Rose (Secret of the Black Rose) which was the name of the Edgar Wallace story on which the film was based. It starred Helmut Berger and Evelyn Stewart (a.k.a. Ida Galli).

As You Were (1951)

As You Were is a 1951 American comedy film directed by Bernard Girard and starring William Tracy, Joe Sawyer and Russell Hicks. It is a Service comedy, released as B movie by the low-budget Lippert Pictures company. It was one of eight films featuring Tracy as Sergeant Dorian 'Dodo' Doubleday and features footage from their first 1941 film Tanks a Million.

None But the Lonely Heart (1944)

None but the Lonely Heart is a 1944 American drama romance film which tells the story of a young Cockney drifter who returns home with no ambitions but finds that his family needs him. Adapted by Clifford Odets from the novel by Richard Llewellyn and directed by Odets, the movie stars Cary Grant, Ethel Barrymore, and Barry Fitzgerald. The title of the film is taken from one of Tchaikovsky's best-known songs, which is featured in the background music.

Wet Gold (1984)

Wet Gold is a 1984 American made-for-television adventure film directed by Dick Lowry and starring actress-model Brooke Shields. The film originally aired on October 28, 1984 on ABC.

The Moth (1934)

The Moth is a 1934 film about an irresponsible, disinherited heiress who heads for New Orleans and crosses paths with a jewel thief known as The Moth.

The Last Warrior (1989)

A tense and compelling story of men at war with one another, in the spring of 1945 as the Second World War is about to end. US marine Gibb, lives on an island in the Pacific. It's his safe haven until he can go home and rebuild his shattered life. His life is disturbed when the wounded Japanese battleship Yamato, comes into harbour to be fixed. It is the mission of a Japanese marine to make the island safe, but Gibb stands in his way. The life of a novice missionary nun stranded on the island, hangs in the balance of the personal war between these two men who must face victory or death.

Downhill Willie (1996)

A nice guy (Keith Coogan) enters a kamikaze skiing competition to win cash to save his friend's business.

En Route (2004)

En Route (German: Unterwegs) is a 2004 German film written and directed by Jan Krüger. The movie won the "Tiger Award" at the 2004 Rotterdam Film Festival.

Eve Knew Her Apples (1945)

Eve Knew Her Apples is a 1945 musical comedy remake of It Happened One Night directed by Will Jason and starring Ann Miller. The movie was produced by Columbia Pictures, owner of the rights to the original version, and would be remade as a musical comedy again in 1956 as You Can't Run Away from It with June Allyson and Jack Lemmon.

Body Fever (1969)

Body Fever or Super Cool is a 1969 American low-budget crime drama film, directed by Ray Dennis Steckler. It stars Carolyn Brandt as a cat burglar and Bernard Fein as a down and out detective searching for her. Rotten Tomatoes mentions that in the film a "lackadaisical gumshoe is caught between a glamorous thief, a gang of ruthless hoodlums and a handful of vicious drug peddlers in this quirky crime drama".

Der Letzte Mentsch (2014)

Marcus returns to the Hungarian village he grew up in to find proof he is Jewish.

Jugnu (1973)

Jugnu is a 1973 Indian Hindi movie produced and directed by Pramod Chakravorty. The story is about an extremely intelligent crook with a "Golden" heart (Dharmendra), who has the remarkable ability to steal from the most protected setups. The movie also stars Hema Malini, Lalita Pawar, Mehmood, Prem Chopra, Nazir Hussain, Ajit and Pran. The music is by S. D. Burman and the lyrics by Anand Bakshi. It went on to become a box-office "Superhit", becoming the second highest-grossing film of 1973. It had good songs. Another notable feature of the film is the popular dialogue written by Sachin Bhowmick, "Baap ke naam kaa sahara kamzor log lete hai", Meaning: "The weak seek to be known by their father's reputation", which was said on two occasions by Dharmendra and Pran. It went on to become one of the most loved and famous dialogues of all-time in Hindi cinema. Jugnu Remains a cult classic of Hindi cinema and represents one of Dharmendra's finest performances. This film was remade into Tamil in 1980 as Guru.

Sexwork, Love and Mr. Right (2013)

Lina, a prostitute in Amsterdam, thinks she found true love when she meets a guy from America.

80,000 Suspects (1963)

80,000 Suspects is a 1963 British film, directed by Val Guest which concerns an outbreak of smallpox in Bath, England. DVD Release October 2015 Network British Film.

The Deadly Trap (1971)

The Deadly Trap (French: La Maison sous les arbres) is a 1971 French drama film directed by René Clément. It was screened at the 1971 Cannes Film Festival, but was not entered into the main competition.

The Marauders (1955)

The Marauders is a 1955 Western film.

Utz (1992)

Utz is a 1992 dramatic film directed by George Sluizer, produced by John Goldschmidt and starring Brenda Fricker, Peter Riegert and Armin Mueller-Stahl. Mueller-Stahl won the Silver Bear for Best Actor at the 42nd Berlin International Film Festival. The film is based on the 1988 novel Utz by Bruce Chatwin, who also co-wrote the screenplay.

Under the Lighthouse Dancing (1997)

Under the Lighthouse Dancing is a 1997 Australian romantic drama film directed by Graeme Rattigan, based on a true story.

F.B.I. Girl (1951)

FBI Girl is a 1951 American film noir crime film about a female FBI employee who becomes involved in government plot involving corruption and murder. The film was directed by William A. Berke, and stars Cesar Romero, Margia Dean, Audrey Totter and George Brent. It was made by Lippert Pictures.

Night People (1954)

A US intelligence officer, stationed in Germany, is caught in a political dilemma when the Russians kidnap a young Army private, the son of prominent American businessman. In exchange for the soldier’s return, the Russians attempt to barter a trade for an elderly German couple who they want for treason.

Gedo (2000)

A detective attempts to sort out the true villains in a war between Los Angeles drug lords and the yakuza.

M'Liss (1918)

M'Liss is a 1918 American silent film directed by Marshall Neilan, written by Frances Marion and based on a Bret Harte story. The film was made previously in 1915 and was remade again in 1922 as The Girl Who Ran Wild, starring Gladys Walton. Another same-titled remake was released in 1936, starring Anne Shirley.

Sergeant Ryker (1968)

Sergeant Ryker is a 1968 drama–war film directed by Buzz Kulik and starring Lee Marvin and Bradford Dillman. The film was originally broadcast on television as "The Case Against Paul Ryker", a 1963 two-part episode of Kraft Suspense Theatre. It was released as a feature film in 1968 to capitalise on Marvin's popularity from The Dirty Dozen. Its second run paired it as a double feature with Counterpoint.

Hawaii Calls (1938)

Hawaii Calls is a 1938 American film directed by Edward F. Cline, produced by Sol Lesser Productions and Bobby Breen Productions, and released by RKO Radio Pictures.

Maytime in Mayfair (1949)

Maytime in Mayfair is a 1949 British musical comedy film directed by Herbert Wilcox and starring Anna Neagle, Michael Wilding, Nicholas Phipps, and Tom Walls. It was the sequel to Spring in Park Lane. The film was the second most popular movie at the British box office in 1949.

Bomba On Panther Island (1949)

Bomba on Panther Island is a 1949 American film. It is the second in the 12-film Bomba series following Bomba the Jungle Boy (1949).

The Young and the Guilty (1958)

The Young and the Guilty is a 1958 British drama film directed by Peter Cotes and starring Phyllis Calvert, Andrew Ray and Edward Chapman. Parents misconstrue the innocent nature of a teenage romance. The film's art direction was by Terence Verity.

Fort Worth (1951)

Fort Worth is a 1951 western film directed by Edwin L. Marin and starring Randolph Scott. It is Marin's final directing work, as he died two months before the release.

Lord of the Vampires (2002)

Filmmaker Brad Sykes, the man behind such B-movie fare as "Babes in the Woods" and "The Zombie Chronicles," wrote and directed this low-budget sex horror flick about a trio of unsuspecting people who find themselves in the home of a threesome of vampires.

Desert Age: A Rock and Roll Scene History (2016)

The origins of California's desert rock scene, which had its roots in the early 1980s.

Hunter (2013)

Two friends return to their apartment after a night out to find a stranger passed out on their stoop. Intrigued, they vie for his attention over the rest of the weekend.

Lonely Boy (2013)

Lonely Boy is a 2013 American comedy-drama film directed by Dale Fabrigar and starring Alev Aydin, who also wrote the screenplay.

Gundam Wing: The Movie - Endless Waltz (1998)

In an age of peace, the leader of a new colony declares war by kidnapping a high-ranking official.

The Leather Saint (1956)

The Leather Saint is a 1956 film, directed by Alvin Ganzer in black-and-white VistaVision, about a priest who boxes. It stars John Derek, Paul Douglas and Jody Lawrance.

7 Days in Syria (2015)

7 Days in Syria is a 2015 American documentary film directed and produced by Robert Rippberger. Filmed in November 2012, it captures the human side of war and what life is like in Syria for the millions trying to escape. The film has played in over 50 cities worldwide, on television in Denmark, Sweden, and China, to Angelina Jolie, to senior members of the United Nations, and at Britain's House of Lords. The film was released internationally by Ro*co films, throughout North America by FilmBuff, by Gathr films for theatrical-on-demand, and online through Hulu.

Illegal (1955)

Illegal is a 1955 American film noir directed by Lewis Allen. It stars Edward G. Robinson, Nina Foch, Hugh Marlowe and Jayne Mansfield.

Take the Stand (1934)

Take the Stand is a 1934 American mystery film directed by Phil Rosen and starring Jack LaRue, Thelma Todd, and Gail Patrick. It was released on September 7, 1934.

Love or Money (1990)

Two struggling, young real estate partners on the verge of bankruptcy try to close the biggest deal of their lives. At stake is a million- dollar commission from a giant sporting goods manufacturer owned by two brothers and bitter rivals who the men must win over to get the account. Finalizing the deal becomes very complicated and very funny as we find one partner sleeping with the client's wife, the other partner with client's daughter. The outcome finally comes down to being determined by the final score of a tennis match.

Faraar (2015)

Faraar is a 2015 Indian Punjabi-language film starring Gippy Grewal and Kainaat Arora in lead roles. Gippy Grewal played a double role character in the movie. Movie was released on 28 August 2015.

The Turandot Project (2000)

A fascinating chronicle of an unprecedented cross-cultural collaboration. In 1997 renowned conductor Zubin Mehta and celebrated Chinese film director Zhang Yimou (RAISE THE RED LANTERN) joined forces on a production of Puccini’s opera Turandot in the Forbidden City of Beijing. The production was an undertaking on an epic scale with enormous sets, breathtaking hand-sewn Ming Dynasty costumes and hundreds of soldiers posing as extras. A fascinating chronicle of an unprecedented cross-cultural collaboration, THE TURANDOT PROJECT combines the pageantry of this opulent opera production with a spectacular cinematic portrait of the struggles and triumphs of Zubin Mehta and Zhang Yimou to mount their production in this most historic venue of China.

Dead on Course (1952)

Wings of Danger, released in the United States as Dead on Course, is a 1952 British crime film directed by Terence Fisher and starring Zachary Scott, Robert Beatty and Kay Kendall.

Lorna Doone (1951)

Lorna Doone is a 1951 American drama film directed by Phil Karlson for Columbia Pictures and starring Barbara Hale, Richard Greene and Carl Benton Reid. It is an adaptation of the novel Lorna Doone by R.D. Blackmore, set in the English West Country during the 17th century.