An adolescent boy (Nilo Mur) must make a major adjustment after he moves in with his aunt in a working-class community near Madrid.
Every Young Man (1966)
Soldiers deal with every day life under socialism.
Flesh And Fantasy (1943)
Flesh and Fantasy is a 1943 American anthology film directed by Julien Duvivier, starring Edward G. Robinson, Charles Boyer and Barbara Stanwyck. The making of this film was inspired by the success of Duvivier's previous anthology film, the 1942 Tales of Manhattan. Flesh and Fantasy tells three stories, unrelated but with a supernatural theme, by Oscar Wilde and László Vadnay, among others. Tying together the three segments is a conversation about the occult between two clubmen, one played by humorist Robert Benchley.
The Little Tin Man (2013)
A struggling dwarf actor gets tired of being overlooked for roles, so he auditions to be the Tin Man in a remake of "The Wizard of Oz."
The Equation of Love and Death (2008)
The Equation of Love and Death is a 2008 Chinese dramatic film written and directed by Cao Baoping and starring Zhou Xun. The film is a Chinese and Hong Kong co-production. It is Cao's second solo feature after 2006's Trouble Makers.
The Cannibals (1988)
The Cannibals (Portuguese: Os Canibais) is a 1988 Portuguese drama film directed by Manoel de Oliveira. It was entered into the 1988 Cannes Film Festival. The film was selected as the Portuguese entry for the Best Foreign Language Film at the 62nd Academy Awards, but was not accepted as a nominee.
Nom de code: DP (2005)
A secret agent must infiltrate a group of terrorists.
Flying Wild (1941)
Flying Wild is a 1941 film and the fifth installment of the East Side Kids series with location scenes shot at the Alhambra, California airport. The film is the team's first one in the spy film genre.
Smoke in the Wind (1975)
Smoke in the Wind is a 1975 Western film directed by Andy Brennan and Joseph Kane, and starring John Ashley and Walter Brennan in his final appearance.
Axe Raiders (2011)
Fingal is sold to Egil, a ship captain, as punishment for opposing Roderick's ascension to king. When Egil sees Fingal's fighting skills, he promises to set him free if he marries Egil's sister and swears to fight for Egil when called upon.
See My Lawyer (1945)
Two comics try to renege on a nightclub contract in order to make themselves available to accept movie roles.
Lucifer Rising (1972)
Lucifer Rising is a short film by director Kenneth Anger. Although virtually completed in 1972, the film was only widely distributed in 1980, after Bobby Beausoleil delivered the finished soundtrack master.
Koon learns his son has been killed in a motorcycle crash in the city, and he must somehow bring the body back to their remote village and ensure that there is a proper funeral.
W.C. is an independent Irish film about two toilet attendants working in a jazz bar. The film premiered at the 2007 Dublin Film Festival and has screened at numerous other international film festivals worldwide, it won the Best Foreign Film award at the 2009 Las Vegas Film Festival and Best Film at the Waterford Film Festival. The film was released theatrically in 2009.
Soldier In The Rain (1963)
Soldier in the Rain is a 1963 American comedy film starring Jackie Gleason and Steve McQueen, and directed by Ralph Nelson. Tuesday Weld portrays Gleason's character's romantic partner.
Produced by Martin Jurow and co-written by Maurice Richlin and Blake Edwards, the screenplay is based upon a 1960 novel by William Goldman and concerns the friendship between an Army Master Sergeant (Gleason) and a young country bumpkin buck sergeant (McQueen). The music is by Henry Mancini.
The film was released five days after President John F. Kennedy's assassination, which didn't help its box office take.
The Meaning of Tea (2008)
Filmmaker Scott Chamberlin Hoyt sheds light on the character of tea.
A Year Ago in Winter (2008)
A Year Ago in Winter (German: Im Winter ein Jahr) is a 2008 German drama film directed by Caroline Link. It is based on the novel Aftermath by American author Scott Campbell, tellings the story of a "complicated family situation". The painting featured in the film was made by the Munich artist Florian Sussmayr. The film score is composed by Niki Reiser.
The film was premiered at the 2008 Toronto International Film Festival, and its theatrical release was on 13 November 2008.
Second Thoughts (1983)
Second Thoughts is a 1983 American drama film directed by Lawrence Turman and starring Lucie Arnaz, Craig Wasson, Ken Howard and Anne Schedeen.
Game Over: Kasparov And The Machine (2003)
Game Over: Kasparov and the Machine is a 2003 documentary film by Vikram Jayanti about the match between Garry Kasparov, the highest rated chess player in history (at the time) and the World Champion for 15 years (1985–2000), and Deep Blue, a chess-playing computer created by IBM. It was coproduced by Alliance Atlantis and the National Film Board of Canada.
The Thoughts That Once We Had (2015)
Inspired by the work of Gilles Deleuze.
Lissi and the Wild Emperor (2007)
Lissi und der wilde Kaiser is a 2007 German animated film comedy parody of the Sissi films.
General Stone (1977)
When his father dies mysteriously, a vengeful young man learns kung fu from a female master and war spirits that inhabit a magical stone.
Flight of the Albatross (1996)
A German girl (Julia Brendler) turns a Maori teen (Taungaroa Emile) away from crime and toward first love and a life-and-death adventure.
A.C.A.B. All Cats Are Brilliant (Sygharitiria stous aisiodoxous?) (2012)
Helectra, a woman in her early 30s, has a directionless life until Argyris helps her find her rhythm.
Approaching the Elephant (2015)
The inaugural year of the Teddy McArdle Free School, where all classes are voluntary and rules are voted on by adults and children.
Escape from Atlantis (1997)
Escape from Atlantis is a 1997 made-for-TV movie, starring Jeff Speakman. The movie originally aired on Starz was written by Arne Olsen and directed by Strathford Hamilton.
A Dream of Flying (2013)
A boy is willing to do anything to help a girl learn to fly.
Public Cowboy No. 1 (1937)
Public Cowboy No. 1 is a 1937 American Western film directed by Joseph Kane and starring Gene Autry, Smiley Burnette, and Ann Rutherford. Based on a story by Bernard McConville, the film is about a singing cowboy who chases down rustlers who are using airplanes, shortwave radios, and refrigerated trucks to steal cattle.
Angel Wars: Guardian Force - Episode 4: The Messengers (2009)
Angels work together to save the Earth from demons.
The Right Hand Man (1987)
A stagecoach driver (Hugo Weaving) goes to work for a dying, one-armed aristocrat (Rupert Everett) in 1860s Australia.
Glorious Betsy (1928)
Glorious Betsy is a 1928 silent film with talking sequences. It is based on a play of the same name by Rida Johnson Young and starring Dolores Costello. It was produced by Warner Bros. and was nominated for (but did not win) an Academy Award for Best Writing, Adaptation in 1929. The film was directed by Alan Crosland with cinematography by Hal Mohr. A mute print of this film survives in the Library of Congress, and while their copy of this film is missing some of the sound reels, it is unknown whether other copies of the sound have been preserved elsewhere. Vitaphone track survive incomplete at UCLA Film and Television Archive.
Although the film was written by both Anthony Coldeway and Jack Jarmuth (the latter credited only for title cards), only Coldeway was nominated for the Academy Award.
C.I.D. is a 1956 Indian Hindi film directed by Raj Khosla and Produced by Guru Dutt. It stars Dev Anand, Shakila, Johnny Walker, K. N. Singh and Waheeda Rehman. The film is a crime thriller and has Dev Anand playing the role of a police inspector investigating a murder case. The music is by O. P. Nayyar and the lyrics by Majrooh Sultanpuri and Jan Nisar Akhtar. It was Waheeda Rehman's screen debut, and future directors Pramod Chakravorty and Bhappi Sonie worked as assistant directors.
A young woman (Ashley Jensen), her boyfriend (Justin Allen) and his brother (Matt Siegan) make a pact to commit suicide.
The Wizard of Oz (1982)
A young Kansas girl finds adventure in the enchanted land of Oz in this animated version of L. Frank Baum's classic.
The Witching of Ben Wagner (1987)
Ben Wagner and his family are moving to a new town. On the shores of Lake Ontario, he meets Regina. Strange things start to happen whenever Regina is around. Ben wonders if the rumors are true: could she come from a family of witches?
To New Shores (1937)
To New Shores (German: Zu neuen Ufern) is a 1937 German drama film directed by Hans Detlef Sierck (later Douglas Sirk) and starring Zarah Leander, Willy Birgel and Viktor Staal. It was Leander's first film for the German studio UFA, and its success brought her into the front rank of the company's stars. It was shot at the Babelsberg Studio in Berlin.
The Girl from the Marsh Croft (1935)
The Girl from the Marsh Croft (German: Das Mädchen vom Moorhof) is a 1935 German drama film directed by Douglas Sirk and starring Hansi Knoteck, Ellen Frank and Kurt Fischer-Fehling. It was adapted from the novel The Girl from the Marsh Croft by Selma Lagerlöf. It has been described as a "prototype Heimatfilm. It was remade in 1958.
Melody of the Plains (1937)
Rancher Steve Condon (Fred Scott) is attacked by outlaw Cass (Charles "Slim" Whitaker) and his gang. In the ensuing gunfight, Steve's cohort Bud Langley is killed. Thinking he fired the fatal shot, Steve is morose. It gets worse when he takes a job on a ranch and realizes that owner "Dad" Langley (Lafe McKee) is the dead man's father. Land developer Gorman (Hal Price) is after Langley's cattle and gets Cass to spread rumors that Steve killed Langley's son to get him out of the picture.
Living is Winning (2008)
Andrew Johnston recounts the challenges he has overcome in his life.
The Long Shadow (1992)
A Hungarian actor (Michael York) visits his father's Jerusalem grave and confronts his heritage and his stepmother (Liv Ullmann).
A Cigarette and a Glass (1955)
A Glass and a Cigarette is a 1955 Egyptian melodrama directed by Niazi Mostafa. It stars Samia Gamal and it is also the first film to feature Dalida in a supporting role.
Lost Junction (2003)
Lost Junction is a 2003 thriller film directed by Peter Masterson and written by Jeff Cole.
Hot Shots (1956)
Hot Shots is a 1956 comedy film starring The Bowery Boys. The film was released on December 23, 1956 by Monogram Pictures and is the forty-third film in the series. It was directed by Jean Yarbrough and written by Jack Townley.
King of the Bullwhip (1950)
A whip-cracking federal marshal goes under cover as a masked bandit to ferret out a gold-bullion thief.
Vote for Me! (2003)
Elderly Leo Rodriguez (Ricardo Barber), a proudly Puerto Rican building superintendent, enters politics with homemade signs and a vow to drive out drug dealers. He soon becomes a real contender when he picks up a guitar and sings and dances his way into voters' hearts.
Freaks In Love (2011)
The underground rock scene of the '80s as experienced by the psychedelic-punk band Alice Donut.
Miss Minoes (2001)
This utterly charming classic family film tells the tale of Miss Minoes, a cat who is transformed into a young woman (Carice van Houten) and befriends Tibbe (Theo Maassen), a shy bumbling cub reporter for the local newspaper. Miss Minoes, still recognized as a cat by the neighborhood felines despite her new appearance, organizes them into a news-gathering service and helps Tibbe become a star reporter. He soon turns investigative and discovers that the popular chairman of the 'Club For Friends of Animals' and boss of a nearby factory has evil plans.
Topaze is a 1933 American Pre-Code film based on the French play of the same name by Marcel Pagnol. Another film version of Topaze, this one made in the original French, and directed by Pagnol himself, was also made that year, starring Louis Jouvet in the title role.
The Young, the Evil and the Savage (1968)
The Young, the Evil and the Savage (Italian: Nude... si muore; English: Naked... You Die; also known as School Girl Killer and The Miniskirt Murders) is a 1968 Italian giallo film directed by Antonio Margheriti.
The Sum Of Us (1994)
Harry (Jack Thompson), a middle-aged father who suffered through the death of his wife, is ready to get back into dating. Harry shares a home with his gay son, Jeff (Russell Crowe), who is also looking for a serious relationship. Harry and Jeff, who are very close, decide to help each another look for potential partners. Jeff finds a boyfriend who is still in the closet, and Harry begins dating Joyce (Deborah Kennedy). She has a bias against gays, which puts Harry in a tough spot.
Uuf Kya Jaadoo Mohabbat Hai... (2004)
The daughter (Pooja Kanwal) of a wealthy man (Sachin Khedekar) falls in love with a poor dancer (Sammir Dattani).
13: Game of Death (2006)
13 Beloved (Thai: 13 เกมสยอง or 13 Game Sayong, also 13: Game of Death) is a 2006 Thai horror comedy film written and directed by Chukiat Sakveerakul and starring Krissada Sukosol Clapp. The story, about a man who is led through progressively challenging, degrading, and dangerous stunts by mysterious callers from an underground reality game show, is adapted from the 13th Quiz Show episode in the My Mania comic-book series by Eakasit Thairaat. It was the second feature-length film for Chukiat, who previously directed the horror film, Pisaj.
The film won several awards in Thailand and from film festivals. Remake rights for the film were purchased by The Weinstein Company.
Casablanca Calling (2014)
A new generation of women in Morocco campaign against early marriage and encourage girls education.
Mask of the Avenger (1951)
Mask of the Avenger is a 1951 adventure film starring John Derek, Anthony Quinn and Jody Lawrance.
Derek portrays Renatu Dimorna, the son of an Italian aristocrat, who vows revenge after his father is murdered during the European political upheaval of 1848.
Six Men Getting Sick (1967)
Six Men Getting Sick is a 1967 experimental animated short film, directed by David Lynch. A student project that was developed over the course of a semester, it is Lynch's first film and was shot while he was attending the Pennsylvania Academy of the Fine Arts in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. The film consists of an animated painting, depicting six dysmorphic figures regurgitating in sequence with the sound of a siren loop.
True to the Navy (1930)
True to the Navy is a 1930 Romantic comedy film directed by Frank Tuttle for Paramount Pictures. The film stars Clara Bow as a counter girl at a San Diego drugstore with a predilection for sailors. Eventually she sets her sights on Bull's Eye McCoy (Fredric March), a stiff-necked gunners mate.
My Bill (1938)
My Bill is a 1938 drama film starring Kay Francis as a poor widow raising four children. It was based on the play Courage by Tom Barry.
A Moment of Silence (2013)
The election of the first indigenous president of Bolivia.
Traveling Companion (1996)
Hired to keep an eye on a retired professor (Michel Piccoli), a reclusive woman (Asia Argento) visits various Italian towns with him, by train.
Fräulein is a 1958 romance film starring Dana Wynter and Mel Ferrer as two people caught up in World War II and the aftermath. It was also released as Fraulein.
Mortal Fear (1994)
A Boston doctor (Joanna Kerns) suspects someone has developed her colleague's research on aging in order to kill patients.
Colonel Effingham's Raid (1946)
When retired Col. William Seaborn Effingham (Charles Coburn) comes back home to small-town Fredericksville, Ga., he finds little has changed in his absence of several decades, until he unwillingly becomes involved in local politics. Upon learning that corrupt mayor Edgar (Thurston Hall) and his cronies plan to knock down the historic town courthouse, the colonel becomes the star columnist at the local newspaper and attempts to rally the townsfolk to save their town's heritage.
Rodeo Girl (1980)
A rodeo champion's (Bo Hopkins) wife (Katharine Ross) joins the rodeo circuit too, despite his disapproval.
Numéro deux (1975)
Number Two (French: Numéro deux), by Jean-Luc Godard and Anne-Marie Miéville, is a 1975 experimental film about a young family in a social housing complex in France. The film's distinct style involves presenting two images on screen simultaneously, leading to multiple interpretations of the story and to comments on the film-making and editing process.
Texas Trail (1937)
Texas Trail is a 1937 Western film starring William Boyd, Russell Hayden and George "Gabby" Hayes.
Directed by David Selman, and based on Clarence E. Mulford's 1922 novel, Tex, the film takes place during the Spanish–American War. Hopalong Cassidy is asked by a fort commander to round up 500 horses for government troops. Meanwhile, a gang of outlaws plot to steal the horses.
Frenzy (Turkish: Abluka) is a 2015 Turkish drama film directed by Emin Alper. It was screened in the main competition section of the 72nd Venice International Film Festival where it won the Special Jury Prize.
It was screened in the Contemporary World Cinema section of the 2015 Toronto International Film Festival.
The Last Mitterrand (2005)
The Last Mitterrand (French title: Le Promeneur du Champ de Mars) is a 2005 film directed by Robert Guédiguian depicting the final period in the life of an unnamed French President (but the English title suggests the president is François Mitterrand). The film is based on the book Le Dernier Mitterrand by Georges-Marc Benamou.
Benamou had talked with and accompanied Mitterrand for the last 1,000 days of his presidency. Benamou worked for a small circulation magazine called Globe - a magazine for champagne socialists- la gauche caviar in the French idiom. It is not clear why Mitterrand chose Benamou but the journalist has said they got on well and discussed life, women and literature.
When the resulting book appeared in 1997 however, Benamou was turned upon by many of Mitterrand's family and associates - even Pierre Bergé, who financed the Globe magazine called it a work of "absolute treachery" - and they would not help with the film. It seems they were particularly outraged not by revelations about Mitterrand's private life,-Mitterrand had a secret second family including the daughter he kept hidden from the public- or anything to do with Vichy, but with a description of Mitterrand devouring a plateful of ortolans. The bird is a protected species and eating them forbidden under EU law. Certain other people at the dinner called Benamou a liar saying this incident never happened. Benamou denied this. In 2004 one of Mitterrand's closest associates, who had also been at the meal said Benamou was right but no ortolans appear in the film and Mitterrand eats a plate of oysters. Benamou, an Algerian born Sephardic Jew, asserted that he had not found Mitterrand anti-semitic either in his time in Vichy or afterwards, - something that Mitterrand, who sometimes spoke of 'le lobby juif', his term for some French Jews' and their focus on his wartime record - had been accused of. Benamou defended Mitterrand in spite of his protection of collaborators like René Bousquet and Maurice Papon - "Papon became a minister under Giscard d'Estaing; he was chief of police under de Gaulle. This is not a secret of Mitterrand [but of] the French bourgeoisie and Mitterrand was an emblem of that."
The film won a César award for Michel Bouquet in his role as Mitterrand.
Very Happy Alexander (1968)
Very Happy Alexander (French: Alexandre le bienheureux, "Blissful Alexander") is a 1968 French comedy film, directed by Yves Robert, starring Philippe Noiret, Marlène Jobert and Françoise Brion. This was comic actor Pierre Richard's second appearance on film, playing a secondary role toward the end of the plot.
The film has been released on DVD on 4 May 2004.
The Bookfair Murders (2000)
A publisher (Samantha Bond) and her best friend (Linda Kash), a journalist, witness an author's murder at a Frankfurt book fair.
Sporting Blood (1931)
Horse breeder Jim Rellence (Ernest Torrence) grows attached to colt Tommy Boy and initially resists selling him, but eventually must. Tommy Boy is a success on the track, and is sold twice more, ending with crooked and abusive gambler Scanlon (Lew Cody). When Scanlon must flee gangsters, Tommy Boy falls to card dealer Rid Riddle (Clark Gable) and his girlfriend, Ruby (Madge Evans), who rejects Rid's hope to race Tommy Boy honestly and instead tries to reunite the horse with Jim.
Two: The Story of Roman & Nyro (2013)
Songwriter Desmond Child and his partner create their new modern family.
Mantis Fist Fighter (1980)
The Thundering Mantis is a 1980 Hong Kong martial arts action film directed by Teddy Yip, starring Bryan Leung, Cheng Feng and Eddy Ko Hung.
The Early Bird Catches the Worm (2008)
The Early Bird Catches the Worm (Italian: Il mattino ha l'oro in bocca) is a 2008 Italian drama film directed by Francesco Patierno. It is based on the autobiographical book Il giocatore (ogni scomessa e un debito) by Marco Baldini.
Blind Husbands (1919)
Blind Husbands made Erich von Stroheim an immediate sensation, exposing the complex layers of repression, jealousy, and lust that lie beneath the surface of an American couple's marriage.
Judgment Day (2013)
In 72 hours a meteor will collide with Earth and annihilate mankind. Singapore's government tells its citizens to let loose for once and do absolutely anything they please.
When I Grow Up (1951)
When I Grow Up is a 1951 American drama film written and directed by Michael Kanin. The film stars Bobby Driscoll, Robert Preston, Martha Scott, Sherry Jackson, Johnny McGovern and Frances Chaney. The film was released on April 20, 1951, by United Artists.
The Glass Mountain (1949)
The Glass Mountain is a black and white British romantic film drama released in 1949. It starred Michael Denison, Dulcie Gray and Valentina Cortese. The film was a popular success of its day, and was re-released in the UK in 1950 and 1953. It features acclaimed classical vocalist Tito Gobbi as himself, with the orchestra and chorus of the Venice Opera House. The theme music by Nino Rota is memorable, and was also a contemporary hit. It was mainly filmed on location in the Dolomites and at Venice's La Fenice Opera House.The Guardian wrote, "most reference books now deride the film, but at a time when Britain was emerging from the war into a period of grey austerity, The Glass Mountain and movies like it were a popular tonic. Set in the beautiful Dolomite mountains, with graceful performers and a nostalgically slow pace, it was one of the most successful British films to that date. The part of the composer was taken by Denison, with whom (Dulcie) Gray starred on stage and screen so many times that the Denisons became one of the "royal families" of the British entertainment scene." A tale from peasant folklore concerns a mountain made of glass and a man's attempts to climb it, to win the love of a princess. For each step he takes, he slides back two steps; so, cleverly, he turns about and climbs it backwards, gaining double elevation with each downward step.
A Holy Venetian Family (2015)
A Holy Venetian Family (Italian: Leoni) is a 2015 comedy film written and directed by Pietro Parolin and starring Neri Marcorè. Intended as an hommage to the classical commedia all'italiana, it was produced by the Centro Sperimentale di Cinematografia.
No Substitute for Victory (1970)
Utilizing the DVD format to its fullest, viewers will enjoy a unique and educational experience by being able to switch between past and current interview footage with the touch of a single button. Hosted by John Wayne, the original No Substitute for Vict
The Base (1999)
When an army operations officer is gunned down on the Camp Tillman Army Base, the Pentagon sends their top Army Intelligence officer- Major John Murphy (Mark Dacascos)- undercover to investigate. Assigned to the border patrol, Murphy discovers that senior Sgt. Mike Gammon (Tim Abel, Soldier of Fortune, Inc.) and his men are attempting to take over the drug business along the Mexican border.As Murphy delves deeper into the case, he begins to cross the line between his investigation and becoming part of the corruption- ultimately pitting himself against an entire army.
Quiet Kill (2004)
Quiet Kill...AKA ...Nightmare Boulevard is a 2004 film directed by Mark Jones. It stars Corbin Bernsen and Claudia Christian.
Mind Games (2003)
After a brutal attack, a mystery writer (Kari Keegan) awakens with amnesia and meets a man who claims to be her husband.
The Grasslands (2012)
Ciro, a Bronx hood with a sense of honor, becomes a strain to his friends and loved ones when he tries to find out who murdered his father twenty years earlier.
Crossing the Dust (2006)
Crossing the Dust is a 2006 film directed by the Kurdish director Shawkat Amin Korki.
Slam Dance (1987)
Slam Dance is a 1987 thriller directed by Wayne Wang and starring Tom Hulce, Mary Elizabeth Mastrantonio, Virginia Madsen and Harry Dean Stanton. It was screened out of competition at the 1987 Cannes Film Festival.
Mind Over Murder (1979)
A psychic model (Deborah Raffin) is stalked by a mass murderer she foresees and identifies to the police.
Mongolian Ping Pong (2005)
Mongolian Ping Pong is a 2005 Mongolian language Chinese film written and directed by Chinese director Ning Hao.
Expresso Bongo (1959)
Expresso Bongo, a 1958 West End musical and a 1959 film, is a satire of the music industry. It was first produced on the stage at the Saville Theatre, London, on 23 April 1958. Its book was written by Wolf Mankowitz and Julian More, with music by David Heneker and Monty Norman, also the co-lyricist with Julian More. The production starred Paul Scofield with Hy Hazell, Millicent Martin and James Kenney. Musical director was Burt Rhodes and director William Chappell. The subsequent 1959 film version was directed by Val Guest and starred Laurence Harvey, Cliff Richard, and Yolande Donlan.
Toilet Stories (2015)
The darkest corners of German society seen from five toilets.
Wings Of The Morning (1937)
Britain’s first Technicolor feature starts in 1899 as an Irish aristocrat marries a gypsy princess (Annabella). However when he dies in an accident, she goes back to Spain. Years later she returns with her granddaughter (Annabella again) and a horse to train for the derby. There, Annabella meets race trainer Fonda, and the two fall in love.
Messalina (Italian: Messalina Venere imperatrice) is a 1960 Italian-French peplum film directed by Vittorio Cottafavi.
A lawyer's work defending poor farmers places him in danger with the Japanese colonial government.
Bare Essentials (1991)
Bare Essentials is a 1991 American made-for-television comedy film starring Gregory Harrison, Mark Linn-Baker and Lisa Hartman. It was directed by Martha Coolidge and written by Allen Estrin and Mark Estrin.
Mill of the Stone Women (1960)
Mill of the Stone Women (Italian: Il mulino delle donne di pietra) is a 1960 Italian-French international co-production horror film directed by Giorgio Ferroni. The film stars Pierre Brice and Scilla Gabel.
Released on 30 August 1960 in Italy, the film became the first Italian horror film shot in color.
Belle Starr's Daughter (1948)
Belle Starr's Daughter is a 1948 American Western film directed by Lesley Selander and written by W. R. Burnett. The film stars George Montgomery, Rod Cameron, Ruth Roman, Wallace Ford, Charles Kemper and William Edward Phipps. The film was released on November 15, 1948, by 20th Century Fox.
The Winning of Barbara Worth (1926)
Gary Cooper gives an “outstanding performance” (Variety) in his first credited feature-film role in this dazzling classic. “One of the most important late silents” (Los Angeles Times), The Winning of Barbara Worth “blends romance and drama most effectively" (Los Angeles Times) into a touching, exciting Western epic.
Gorgeous young Barbara Worth (Vilma Banky) wants one thing—to help her adoptive father turn their dusty desert town into farmland. But when a wealthy land developer is hired to build a dam and tap the Colorado River, Barbara finds herself the object of a rivalry between her close friend (Cooper) and the developer's son.
As the rivalry builds, the trio discovers that the town has been swindled and the new dam isn’t reinforced, forcing the warring suitors to settle their differences in order to rescue the townspeople from a coming deluge.
Natal da Portela (1988)
A Brazilian banker (Milton Gonalves) offers financial support to a school that teaches the samba.
Aurora Teagarden Mystery: A Bone to Pick (2015)
Aurora Teagarden, librarian and proud member of the Real Murders Club, finds a human skull hidden in the window seat of her house.
The Promise of Love (1980)
The Promise of Love is a 1980 American made-for-television romantic drama film directed by Don Taylor. The film was originally titled Personal Effects.
The Bottom of the Bottle (1956)
The Bottom of the Bottle is a 1956 CinemaScope American drama film based on the novel written by Georges Simenon during his stay in Nogales, Arizona. The novel was adapted for film by Sydney Boehm and directed by Henry Hathaway.