Tarzan's Greatest Adventure (1959)

Tarzan's Greatest Adventure is a 1959 adventure film directed by John Guillermin, produced by Sy Weintraub and Harvey Hayutin, and written by Les Crutchfield, based on the character created by Edgar Rice Burroughs. With a strong supporting cast that included Anthony Quayle and Sean Connery, and a focus on action and suspense, the movie won critical praise as a Tarzan film that appealed to adults as well as children. The film features a literate Tarzan portrayed by Gordon Scott. The character of Jane, Tarzan's wife, does not appear and is not mentioned. At one point, Tarzan briefly romances a female character, suggesting that he is a loner, not a family man. Cheeta, Tarzan's chimp companion in many movies, appears only a few times near the start of the film, and the kind of comic relief that Cheeta represents is generally absent from the movie.

Becoming Mike Nichols (2016)

Award-winning filmmaker Mike Nichols discusses his life and career with stage director Jack O'Brien.

Amdavad Junction (2013)

Two detectives have a difficult time making headway in a murder investigation.

Bab'Aziz: The Prince That Contemplated His Soul (2005)

Bab'Aziz: Le prince qui contemplait son âme (English: Bab'Aziz: The prince who contemplated his soul), often abbreviated to Bab'Aziz, is a 2005 film by Tunisian writer and director Nacer Khemir. It stars Parviz Shahinkhou, Maryam Hamid, Hossein Panahi, Nessim Khaloul, Mohamed Graïaa, Maryam Mohaid and Golshifteh Farahani. It was filmed in Iran and Tunisia.

The Donor Conspiracy (2007)

Two brilliant but unpredictable medical students become hopelessly mixed up in an underworld organ-harvesting ring.

My Engine's Fragile Sound (2012)

The unborn child of a comatose woman narrates a tale of the search for a serial killer who preys on pregnant women and the nurse (Alexandra Rocha) who may be closer to him than anyone realizes.

1500 Steps (2014)

A retired Olympian takes Jobe, a troubled young runner, under his wing after he sees his athletic potential.

Every Day's a Holiday (1937)

Every Day's a Holiday (1937) is a comedy film starring and co-written by Mae West, directed by A. Edward Sutherland, and released by Paramount Pictures. The film, released on December 18, 1937, also starred Edmund Lowe, Charles Winninger, and Charles Butterworth. This was West's last film under her Paramount contract, after which she went on to make My Little Chickadee (1940) for Universal Pictures and The Heat's On (1943) for Columbia Pictures.

Simon And Laura (1955)

A TV studio hits upon an idea for a new programme - an hour-long show five days a week showing the trials and tribulations of the life of a married couple. No ordinary couple, however, they must be famous. The obvious choice is Simon and Laura, a pair with a seemingly perfect life. That is, however, until the doors are closed. Then, they argue, bicker and throw things at each other regularly. Will they be able to keep up their facade?

Seven Days in January (1979)

Seven Days in January (Spanish: Siete días de enero) is a 1979 Spanish drama film directed by Juan Antonio Bardem about the 1977 Massacre of Atocha. It was entered into the 11th Moscow International Film Festival where it won the Golden Prize.

Pecore in erba (2015)

Burning Love (Italian: Pecore in erba) is a 2015 mockumentary comedy film written and directed by Alberto Caviglia. It premiered in the Horizons section at the 72nd Venice International Film Festival.

Quality Street (1927)

Quality Street is a 1927 MGM silent film based on the 1901 play by James M. Barrie which starred Barrie favorite Maude Adams. The film starred Marion Davies and Conrad Nagel and was directed by Sidney Franklin. Prints of this film are preserved at the Library of Congress and in the Turner Archive.In 2002, the film saw a release onto DVD by the Milestone Films and Video company releasing through Image Entertainment.There was also a sound film version made in 1937, starring Katharine Hepburn.

Trona (2004)

A disillusioned man moves to a barren desert.

Labor on the Douro River (1931)

Douro, Faina Fluvial (Labor on the Douro River) is a 1931 Portuguese documentary short film. It was the first film directed by Manoel de Oliveira and is a portrait of his hometown of Porto and the labor and industry that takes place along the city's main river, the Douro River. It was first shown at the International Congress of Film Critics in Lisbon on September 19, 1931, where the majority of the Portuguese audience booed. However, other foreign critics and artists who were in attendance praised the film, such as Luigi Pirandello and Émile Vuillermoz. Oliveira re-edited the film with a new soundtrack and re-released it in 1934. Again in 1994, Oliveira modified the film by adding a new, more avant-garde soundtrack by Luís de Freitas Branco.Oliveira was influenced by German filmmaker Walther Ruttmann's documentary Berlin: Symphony of a City, and Douro, Faina Fluvial was made in the same genre of city symphony films.

Paid to Kill (1954)

James Nevill (Dane Clark) is head of Amalgamated Industries to which he has brought success. Nevills latest coup is to be financed by an eccentric archaeologist McGowan (Howard Marion-Crawford). Nevill has been trying to contact him in Mexico for days, but McGowan has ignored all attempts to get in touch. When Nevill finally does so, he repudiates any intention of going through with the deal.

First Fall (2013)

Abel lives in winter and Apolline in summer, and they never meet until Abel crosses the border between the seasons.

Brave Miss World (2013)

A woman tries to turn a personal tragedy into global awareness.

Ora o mai più (2003)

Now or Never (Italian: Ora o mai più) is a 2003 Italian coming of age comedy-drama film written and directed by Lucio Pellegrini.

Gorging (2013)

People explore canyons by hiking, swimming, climbing and rappelling.

Les pensées de Paul (2015)

As a quiet statement of solidarity, artist Paul Harfleet plants a single pansy at sites of reported homophobic abuse.

States of Grace (2014)

An HIV/AIDS doctor survives a horrific head-on crash on the Golden Gate Bridge and struggles to re-create a meaningful life despite her severe physical disabilities.

Professor (1962)

Professor is a 1962 Hindi film, produced by F. C. Mehra and directed by Lekh Tandon. The film stars Shammi Kapoor, Kalpana, Bela Bose, Lalita Pawar, Tun Tun and Iftekhar. The film's music is by Shankar Jaikishan. The film became a box office hit. The film was remade in Tamil as Nadigan (1990), in Telugu as Bhale Mastaru (1969), Peddinti Alludu (1991) and in Kannada as Gopi Krishna. The rights to this film are owned by Shah Rukh Khan's Red Chillies Entertainment.

Portrait in Terror (1965)

A lunatic hit man and demented artist plot to steal a rare painting, but are foiled by a nightclub stripper who later loses her life.

Two in the Shadow (1967)

A man is involved in a fatal car accident, and though he is blameless, his company transfers him to a remote branch in a small town. Before he leaves, he gives the man's widow a large sum of money that she uses to move back to her hometown.

Mixed Kebab (2012)

Mixed Kebab is a Belgian drama film released in 2012. The film was written and directed by Guy Lee Thys. It stars Cem Akkanat and Simon Van Buyten.

La Brune et moi (1981)

A rich businessman falls for a young woman with dreams of being a punk rock star.

The Man in Selya's Life (1997)

Ang Lalaki Sa Buhay Ni Selya is a controversial 1997 Filipino film about a woman who confronts her own prejudice among the community of intolerant and homophobic gossipers when she chooses between two men.

The Cariboo Trail (1950)

The Cariboo Trail is a 1950 film directed by Edwin L. Marin. It stars Randolph Scott and George 'Gabby' Hayes.

Magpie (2013)

An estranged father makes an unwelcome appearance at his 9-year-old son's funeral and steals the coffin.

From Hand to Mouth (1919)

From Hand to Mouth is a 1919 American short comedy film featuring Harold Lloyd. This was the first film Lloyd made with frequent co-star Mildred Davis. A print of the film survives in the film archive of the British Film Institute.

Homicide: The Movie (2000)

In this film based on the popular television series, members of the Baltimore Police Department must resolve the attempted murder of Al Giardello (Yaphet Kotto), their former commander who is trying his hand at mayoral politics. Old partners are reunited, but not without conflict. Frank Pembleton (Andre Braugher) and Tim Bayliss (Kyle Secor) try to find reasons for the shooting that put Giordello in a coma. However, Bayliss has been repressing angst, which inevitably comes to the surface.

Tell Me I'm Pretty (2004)

To soothe her loneliness, Franny (Marina Foïs) invites her coworker, Paul (Julien Boisselier), over for dinner. Franny plans to lure her unsuspecting guest into a one-night stand, but she is not skilled in the ways of seduction. Paul doesn't pick up on her signals, and Franny becomes frustrated when he fails to respond to her advances. Over the course of the evening, the two get caught in a cycle of enticement, misunderstanding, resentment and reconciliation.

Painting the Way to the Moon (2013)

Dr. Ed Belbruno, a NASA scientist, discovers a new way of space travel using math, paint and imagination.

Black Magic (1992)

A New Yorker (Judge Reinhold) falls for a Southern temptress (Rachel Ward), even though his ghostly cousin (Anthony LaPaglia) says she's a witch.

Finding Kelly (2000)

Two teenage detectives, who started off finding lost kittens, begin searching for a missing high-school senior.

Million Dollar Manhunt (1956)

Assignment Redhead (released in the US as Million Dollar Manhunt) is a 1956 British crime thriller, written and directed by Maclean Rogers. It is based on the novel Requiem for a Redhead by Lindsay Hardy. The UK title of this film refers to the accordion-playing character central to the plot, Hedy Bergner, but as the movie is shot in black and white that is the only clue to the fact that she is supposed to be a redhead!

The French Detective (1975)

The French Detective (French: Adieu poulet) is a 1975 French film directed by Pierre Granier-Deferre, and scripted by Francis Veber from a novel by Raf Vallet. It received two César nominations for best supporting actor, and another for editing.

The Hand (1965)

The Hand is a 1965 Czechoslovak stop motion puppet animation film directed by Jiří Trnka. It was to be Trnka's final film. Critics and viewers praised The Hand as one of the best animated shorts of all time.

The Voiding Soul (2014)

Swapaanam is a 2014 Indian Malayalam film directed by Shaji N. Karun and produced by M. Rajan for Horizon Entertainments. The film features Jayaram and Kadambari in the lead roles, alongside Siddique, Vineeth, Lakshmi Gopalaswamy in supporting roles. The music was composed by Sreevalsan J Menon, while the script was written by Harikrishnan and Sajeev Pazhoor, based on Shaji’s own story. The film was screened in the Dubai International Film Festival.

Honour (2014)

Honour is a contemporary thriller focusing on "honour killings".

House with a Turret (2012)

An 8-year-old boy continues on a journey to visit his grandfather after his mother dies on the trip.

Murder by Moonlight (1989)

An agent (Brigitte Nielsen) of NASA and her KGB counterpart (Julian Sands) work together to stop a terrorist on the moon.

At the Edge of the World (2008)

At the Edge of the World is a 2008 documentary which chronicles the efforts of animal rights activist Paul Watson and 45 other volunteers, who set out in two Sea Shepherd ships to hinder the Japanese whaling fleet in the waters around Antarctica. The film won Best Environmental Film at the Vancouver International Film Festival. Director and Producer Dan Stone would later produce the first season of Whale Wars. It depicts what actually went on during this excursion, with clips of beautiful scenery, news clips, whaling in action, and life on the ship.

Gibier d'élevage (2011)

During the Vietnam War, a pilot (Cyril Gueï) survives a plane crash but becomes a prisoner of Cambodian soldiers.

The Man Whose Mind Exploded (2014)

The Man Whose Mind Exploded is a 2012 documentary film directed by Toby Amies. The film depicts the strange, complicated, and hilarious relationship between Toby and Brighton eccentric, Drako Oho Zarharzar. It was first premiered at the Sheffield Doc/Fest and pitched in the 2008 MeetMarket, and was also shown at the Cork Film Festival, Revelation Perth International Film Festival, Cambridge Film Festival, Brighton's Cinecity Festival, and was an official selection at the East End Film Festival. The Man Whose Mind Exploded started life as a BBC Radio 4 programme described by Miranda Sawyer in The Observer as the best documentary of 2008. The reception to it was so positive that the director was encouraged to turn it into a film. The film was produced by Rob Alexander, Kat Mansoor, and Toby Amies. Executive producers were Daisy Asquith and Dunstan Bruce while the editing was done by Jim Scott.

Alias the Bad Man (1931)

Alias – the Bad Man, also known as Alias Bad Man, is a 1931 Pre-Code American western film, directed by Phil Rosen. It stars Ken Maynard, Virginia Brown Faire, and Frank Mayo, and was released on July 15, 1931.

Palo Pinto Gold (2009)

The son of a murdered Texas Ranger hunts for the rogue Ranger who killed hi father.

Night Of The Zombies (1981)

A CIA agent (Jamie Gillis) finds soldiers kept half-alive by Gamma 693 gas, starved for Bavarian flesh.

Moods of the Sea (1942)

Moods of the Sea (1941) is a non-narrative experimental film by Slavko Vorkapich and John Hoffman, set to the music of Felix Mendelssohn known as the Hebrides Overture.

Three's a Crowd (1927)

Harry Langdon plays a poor young man in this touching story. In love with a girl who has been left by her husband to cope with her baby alone, Harry takes them in. He cares for her and the infant, but is too shy to tell her how he feels. As Harry prepares to play Santa Clause on Christmas Eve, the husband returns to claim his family and Harry is left alone, once more.

Havana Widows (1933)

Havana Widows is a 1933 American pre-Code comedy film directed by Ray Enright, starring Joan Blondell and Glenda Farrell. It was released by Warner Bros. on November 18, 1933. Two chorus girls travel to Havana in search of rich husbands. Their target is Deacon Jones, a self-appointed moralist who can't drink without getting drunk. The film is the first of a series of five movies by Warner Bros. where Blondell and Farrell were paired as blonde bombshell comedy team, throughout the early 1930s. The other films in the series include Kansas City Princess (1934), Traveling Saleslady (1935), We're in the Money (1935) and Miss Pacific Fleet (1935). Four of the five films were directed by Ray Enright. Farrell and Blondell also co-starred in other Warner Bros. movies: Three on a Match (1932), I've Got Your Number (1934) and Gold Diggers of 1937 (1936).

fallen souls (2013)

A man (Rick Vargas) is swept up in a spiritual war between good and evil as he hunts for the serial killer who slew his wife and child.

The Exhibition (2013)

An artist deals with public outrage when she plans to mount a large exhibition of paintings featuring 26 women found murdered on a serial killer's farm.

Chorus (2015)

Chorus is a 2015 Canadian drama film written and directed by François Delisle. It was screened in the Panorama section of the 65th Berlin International Film Festival. The film centres on Christophe (Sébastien Ricard) and Irène (Fanny Mallette), a former married couple still struggling to cope with the murder of their son eight years earlier.

When God Left the Building (2014)

The decline of two American institutions.

Ctrl+Alt+Dance (2015)

Colin, an unemployed security software specialist, is mistakenly hired as a dance teacher at a school. As he tries to stay one step ahead of a hacker, a suspicious principal, and a gorgeous dance teacher, he falls hopelessly in love with Lindy Hop.

The Invincible Killer (1979)

A gang boss tries to kill a fighter when he quits the organization.

Wrestling with a Memory (2008)

A wrestler experiences memory lapses.

Six-Gun Trail (1938)

Six-Gun Trail is a 1938 American film directed by Sam Newfield.

Jealousy (1984)

In this made-for-TV drama, Angie Dickinson stars in three separate vignettes as a woman whose life is dramatically affected by the emotion that gives the film its name.

Kazdy mlady muz (1966)

Soldiers deal with every day life under socialism.

Riptide (1934)

Riptide is a 1934 American Pre-Code romantic drama film starring Norma Shearer, Robert Montgomery and Herbert Marshall, written and directed by Edmund Goulding, and released by Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer. The film was released a few months before the Production Code was enforced. This film had a noteworthy appearance by Mrs. Patrick Campbell, a famous stage actress known for her friendship and correspondence with playwright George Bernard Shaw and her creation of Eliza Doolittle in Shaw's play Pygmalion.

The Pedway: Elevating London (2013)

The post-war redevelopment of the city of London.

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?

Confidence (1980)

Szabó won Berlin's Silver Bear for Best Director.

Living is Winning (2008)

Andrew Johnston recounts the challenges he has overcome in his life.

Bahamian Son (2013)

Kevin searches for his father -- whom he has not seen for more than 30 years -- and finds him living in the Bahamas. His journey opens his eyes to a world and history he never knew about and leaves him questioning his ideas about family and loyalty.

Trust, Greed, Bullets & Bourbon (2013)

Thieves reunite after five years to figure out why their last heist went bad, who is to blame, and how to get the loot.

The Big Noise (2012)

The Big Noise is a 2012 Australian film by Sydney-based director Dominic Pelosi and was written by Andrew Pelosi. The film was shot in and around Sydney's inner west and mainly features a cast of non professional actors. It was released in the United States in September 2012 and won multiple awards for direction, writing and acting.

Beeswax (2009)

Beeswax is a 2009 American mumblecore film written and directed by Andrew Bujalski. The film examines a few days in the life of twins, played by real-life sisters Tilly and Maggie Hatcher. It premiered at the Berlin International Film Festival and had a limited theatrical release in the United States on August 7, 2009.

Wherever She Goes (1951)

Wherever She Goes is a 1951 Australian feature film that tells the early part of the life story of pianist Eileen Joyce.

The Lost Aviator (2015)

The Lost Aviator is a feature documentary written and directed by Andrew Lancaster starring Ewen Leslie as the voice of Bill Lancaster and Yael Stone as the voice of Chubbie Miller. The film was premiered at the 58th BFI London Film Festival, and was distributed theatrically by Transmission Films in Australia.

Purnima (1965)

Purnima is a 1965 Indian family entertainment romance film produced by Mahipatray Shah and directed by Narendra Suri in Hindi language under the Roopkala Pictures company.

Hanni & Nanni 3 (2013)

As the school year quickly approaches, the girls rehearse "Romeo and Juliet." After an evaluation, Mrs. Bartoux decides that Nanni will play Juliet, but she's not sure what to do with Hanni.

Gaping Abyss (2008)

Old mining tunnels weave their way through the city. Condemned as unsafe years ago the mines were closed and filled with concrete to prevent collapsing; or so everyone thought. Across town a group of geologists stumble upon an old mining tunnel and soon realize it isn't the only tunnel the city forgot to fill. Directly on top of the main mining area stands a completely filled arena. As 60,000 unsuspecting spectators cheer on their favorite team the ground below them threatens to crumble at any minute. The geologist call everyone they can think of to get the warning out, but no one will listen. Now faced with the reality that the ground will certainly collapse and trap thousands below the earth's surface they rush towards the arena to warn as many as they can. But will their warnings come too late?

One Night the Moon (2001)

One Night the Moon is a 2001 Australian musical non-feature film starring husband and wife team Paul Kelly, a singer-songwriter, and Kaarin Fairfax, a film and television actress, and their daughter Memphis Kelly. Directed by Rachel Perkins and written by Perkins with John Romeril, it was filmed on Andyamathanha land in the Flinders Ranges, South Australia for six weeks in early 2000. Kelton Pell portrayed an Aboriginal tracker, Albert Yang with Ruby Hunter playing his wife, who searches for the missing child. Musical score was by Kelly, Kev Carmody and Mairead Hannan, and with other artists they also contributed to the soundtrack. The film won ten awards, including two Australian Film Institute (AFI) Awards. One Night the Moon was inspired by the story of indigenous tracker, Alexander Riley as depicted in Black Tracker (1997), a documentary directed by Riley's grandson, Michael Riley. Alexander Riley had worked for the New South Wales police in Dubbo in the early 1900s, finding wanted criminals, missing persons and hidden caches. Composer/singer Mairead Hannan saw the documentary and formed a project with her sister Deirdre Hannan, Kelly, Carmody, Alice Garner, Romeril and Perkins. Aside from the search for a missing child, the film deals with the racist attitude depicted by the father's refusal to use an indigenous tracker. The film was Paul Kelly's cinematic debut, while his then wife, Fairfax had a lead role in two related TV mini-series Harp in the South and Poor Man's Orange in 1987, and roles in films Belinda (1988) and Young Einstein (1989). Fairfax had her film debut with a minor role in 1982's Starstruck which had Paul Kelly and the Dots supplying a song for the soundtrack.

Os Canibais (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.

Coffee Bloom (2015)

Coffee Bloom is a 2014 Indian romantic drama film directed by debutant director Manu Warrier. It stars Arjun Mathur and Sugandha Garg in lead roles. The film is produced by Speaking Tree Productions. It tells the story of a young man Dev, who sells his family coffee estate as a statement underlining his renunciation of the world.

Appointment with Crime (1946)

Appointment with Crime is a 1946 British crime film directed by John Harlow.

Life Without Gabriella Ferri (2008)

A love story filled with locked doors, ugly thieves and a wounded stork.

Rulers Of Darkness (2013)

A young man runs away from his strict father to investigate his mother's death in a small town.

Dr. Hell (2007)

A crazy doctor can heal the world if he is allowed to rule.

The Case Of The Cold Fish (1995)

A vacationing police officer is first the prime suspect, then the leader of a murder investigation.

Fighter (2007)

Fighter Achia (also known as Fightgirl or Fighter) is a 2007 drama action film directed by Natasha Arthy.

The Return Of Peter Grimm (1935)

The Return of Peter Grimm is a 1935 American drama film directed George Nicholls, Jr. from a screenplay by Francis Edwards Faragoh based upon the 1911 Broadway play of the same name by David Belasco. Produced by Kenneth Macgowan and released by RKO Radio Pictures on September 13, 1935, it stars Lionel Barrymore, Helen Mack, Edward Ellis, and Donald Meek. Previously filmed by Fox Film Corporation in 1926 as a silent film, The Return of Peter Grimm.

Mako: The Jaws of Death (1976)

Mako: The Jaws of Death is a 1976 thriller film directed by William Grefe. The film is about a brooding loner who accidentally learns that he has a telepathic and emotional connection with sharks. He eventually rebukes society and sets out to protect sharks from people. The film was set and shot on location in Key West, Florida. This film is one of the first in the wave of films that sought to capitalize on the popularity of the 1975 feature film, Jaws. "Mako: The Jaws of Death", with its sympathetic portrayal of sharks as the real "victims" of human exploitation, is notable in the maritime horror genre for having depicted the sharks as the heroes and man as the villain.

Journey to the Sun (1999)

Journey to the Sun (Turkish: Güneşe Yolculuk) is a 1999 Turkish drama film written and directed by Yeşim Ustaoğlu. It was entered into the 49th Berlin International Film Festival where it won the Blue Angel Award.

Behind the News (1940)

Behind the News is a 1940 American drama film starring Lloyd Nolan and directed by Joseph Santley. The film was nominated for an Academy Award for Sound Recording (Charles L. Lootens). It is also known as A Flagpole Needs a Flag.

The Christmas Ornament (2013)

The Christmas Ornament is a 2013 American/Canadian holiday romance television film directed by Mark Jean and starring Kellie Martin, Cameron Mathison, and Jewel Staite. Written by Bill Wells and J. B. White, the film is about a young widow unable to celebrate Christmas because of the memories invoked, who meets a Christmas tree shop owner who helps her start her own cookie business and in the process rediscover the spirit of the holiday.

Stolen Innocence (1995)

A teenage runaway (Tracey Gold) falls in with a seemingly charming man (Thomas Calabro) who later holds her captive.

Old Firehand (1966)

Winnetou and Old Firehand (German: Winnetou und sein Freund Old Firehand) is a 1966 western film directed by Alfred Vohrer and starring Pierre Brice, Rod Cameron and Marie Versini. It was made as a co-production between West Germany and Yugoslavia, as part of a series of Karl May adaptations made during the decade. It was not a box-office success and only one further film was made. The film was released by Bavaria Film in Germany, and by its parent company Columbia Pictures in the United States (under the title Thunder at the Border). It was made at the CCC studios in Berlin and on location in Croatia.

The Fall of the Male Empire (2013)

A music instructor who lives happily among his wife and their two charming daughters begins to question his declining manhood when a decorator enters his life.

Motley's Law (2015)

Kimberley Motley leaves America to work as a defense lawyer in Kabul, Afghanistan.

Zero for Conduct (1933)

Zero for Conduct (French: Zéro de conduite) is a 1933 French featurette directed by Jean Vigo. It was first shown on 7 April 1933 and was subsequently banned in France until 15 February 1946. The film draws extensively on Vigo's boarding school experiences to depict a repressive and bureaucratised educational establishment in which surreal acts of rebellion occur, reflecting Vigo's anarchist view of childhood. The title refers to a mark the boys would get which prevented them from going out on Sundays. Though the film was not immediately popular, it has proven to be enduringly influential. François Truffaut paid homage to Zero for Conduct in his 1959 film The 400 Blows. The anarchic classroom and recess scenes in Truffaut's film borrow from Vigo's film, as does a classic scene in which a mischievous group of schoolboys are led through the streets by one of their schoolmasters. Director Lindsay Anderson has acknowledged that his own film if.... was inspired by Zero for Conduct. Its influence can also be detected in Richard Lester's "A Hard Day's Night".

Homesteaders of Paradise Valley (1947)

Homesteaders of Paradise Valley is a 1947 American Western film directed by R. G. Springsteen and written by Earle Snell. The film stars Allan Lane, Robert Blake, Martha Wentworth, Ann E. Todd, Gene Roth and John James. The film was released on April 1, 1947, by Republic Pictures.

15 Reasons to Live (2013)

After running into a neighborhood acquaintance who shares his list of 15 reasons to live, Alan Zweig feels a strong compulsion to make a film on the subject.

Viva Zapatero! (2005)

Viva Zapatero! is a 2005 documentary by Sabina Guzzanti telling her side of the story regarding the conflict with Silvio Berlusconi over a late-night TV political satire show broadcast on RAI-3. The show, RAIot (a play on the name of the Italian state public TV: RAI, and the English word riot), lampooned prime minister Berlusconi. Since it wasn't considered a satirical show, but a political one, it was cancelled after the first episode.

Crazy Knights (1944)

Crazy Knights is a 1944 American comedy horror film directed by William Beaudine and starring Billy Gilbert, Shemp Howard and Max Rosenbloom.

Don't Hang Up (1974)

Don't Open the Door! (some sources call it: Don't Hang Up) is a 1975 horror film, directed by S. F. Brownrigg, known for directing the 1973 horror film The Forgotten.

Death of a Saleswoman (2010)

Every resident of Mametville is named as a suspect in a woman's death.