The Foghorn Leghorn (1948)
The Foghorn Leghorn is a Henery Hawk/Foghorn Leghorn animated short film from Warner Bros. released in 1948 and directed by Robert McKimson. Foghorn has to convince an unbelieving Henery Hawk that he really is a "chicken. Rooster, that is."
Eggshells is an independent low-budget film released in 1969. It is the first film directed by Tobe Hooper. It was written by Kim Henkel and Tobe Hooper (writers of The Texas Chain Saw Massacre). It was produced by David L. Ford. It had a budget of $40,000. Tobe Hooper described Eggshells as "a hippie movie". David Ford called it a "head film". In 2013, Arrow Films released a 3-disc blu-ray edition of The Texas Chainsaw Massacre 2 and included the digitally restored Eggshells as a bonus feature (alongside Hooper's early short film The Heisters).
The Cremaster Cycle (2003)
The Jury's Secret (1938)
The Jury's Secret is a 1938 American drama film directed by Edward Sloman and starring Kent Taylor, Fay Wray, and Jane Darwell.
Collision Point: The Race to Clean Up Space (2014)
The Affairs of Aphrodite (1970)
Colonel March Investigates (1953)
Colonel March Investigates is a 1955 British film consisting of the three pilot episodes of the TV series Colonel March of Scotland Yard that were filmed in 1952, starring Boris Karloff. These episodes were Hot Money, Death In The Dressing Room and The New Invisible Man.
Boris Karloff and his wife Evelyn sailed to England in July, 1952, where Karloff filmed 3 different pilot episodes of the Colonel March series to show to British TV executives. In 1953, when the show was green lighted, Karloff returned to England to film 23 more episodes, making a total of 26 in all, then returned to Hollywood to film Abbott and Costello Meet Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde (1953). The three pilots were later combined into the 1955 feature film called Colonel March Investigates (aka Colonel March of Scotland Yard), so that they could be shown theatrically.
The Colonel March TV series premiered in the United States in Feb., 1956. (It was broadcast from Feb. 1, 1956 through April 1, 1957, which included a number of re-run episodes.) British viewers only got to see it seven months later, as it premiered on the BBC in September, 1956.
Anak ng bulkan (1997)
Clash of the Champions VI: Ragin' Cajun (1989)
Beyond Zero: 1914-1918 (2014)
Don Daredevil Rides Again (1951)
Don Daredevil Rides Again (1951) is a Republic Movie serial. It makes heavy use of stock footage from Republic's previous Zorro serials. The character of Don Daredevil (Ken Curtis) was created for this serial as the rights to Zorro belonged to Disney by 1951.
Foster Child (2007)
Foster Child, also known as John John, is a Filipino indie pregnancy drama film produced by Seiko Films, which stars Cherry Pie Picache as a temporary foster parent to an abandoned child. The film is directed by Brillante Mendoza.
Foster Child is Brillante Mendoza's fourth feature film, following Manoro (2006). Mendoza is the fourth Filipino director whose work was screened in the Directors' Fortnight of the Cannes film fest.
Water Ritual #1: An Urban Rite of Purification (1979)
Lights Out Rowan (2012)
Hare Tonic (1945)
Hare Tonic is a 1945 Warner Bros. cartoon in the Looney Tunes series, directed by Chuck Jones and written by Tedd Pierce. It stars Bugs Bunny and Elmer Fudd making this the second cartoon directed by Jones to co-star the two (the first being Elmer's Pet Rabbit). Voice characterizations are by Mel Blanc and Arthur Q. Bryan, respectively.
The title is a play on "hair tonic", a type of patent medicine, reinforced by Bugs' portrayal of a fake doctor at one point in the picture. A bottle of "hare tonic" would appear as a prop in a 1946 cartoon, The Big Snooze.
The Little Widow (1914)
The Arrival (2014)
No Contract (2012)
The Spirit of '76 (2009)
The Wild (2013)
The Fallen (2015)
The Dirdy Birdy Redux (2014)
The Heckling Hare (1941)
The Heckling Hare is a Merrie Melodies cartoon, released on July 5, 1941 and featuring Bugs Bunny and a dopey dog named Willoughby. The cartoon was directed by Tex Avery, written by Michael Maltese, animated by soon-to-be director Bob McKimson, and with musical direction by Carl Stalling. In style that was becoming typical of the Bugs character, he easily outwitted and tormented his antagonist through the short, his only concern being what to do next to the dog.
This is the second-to-last Bugs Bunny cartoon directed by Tex Avery to be released. The last, All This and Rabbit Stew, was produced before this film. Additionally, it was the fifth cartoon for Bugs and the 55th cartoon Avery directed at Warner Bros.
The Merrie Melodies opening sequence also featured the first usage of the Warner Bros. shield logo zooming in with a carrot-munching Bugs Bunny lying on top of it. Here, after the zoom-in and a couple of bites of his carrot, Bugs pulls down the Merrie Melodies title screen like it is a shade.
Psycho from Texas (1975)
I'll Tell the World (1934)
I'll Tell the World is a 1934 American comedy film directed by Edward Sedgwick and written by Ralph Spence and Dale Van Every. The film stars Lee Tracy, Gloria Stuart, Roger Pryor, Onslow Stevens, Alec B. Francis and Willard Robertson. The film was released on April 21, 1934, by Universal Pictures.
Running Around Like A Chicken With Its Head Cut Off (1960)
The Streetsweeper (2002)
A Gruesome Twosome (1945)
A Gruesome Twosome is a Warner Bros. Merrie Melodies cartoon directed by Bob Clampett and released on June 9, 1945. it stars Tweety and two cats. This is the last Tweety film directed by Clampett, following 1942's A Tale of Two Kitties and 1944's Birdy and the Beast, and the last one before he is permanently paired with Sylvester the Cat, and the last one that Tweety has no feathers. One of the cats in this cartoon is a caricature of the comedian Jimmy Durante.
Wakamba! is a 1955 American docudrama film which takes place in Kenya. It is a dramatized presentation of some of the social customs of the Bantu people, as represented through a young native hunter, Tandu. Narrated by Paul E. Prentiss, the film was a co-production of the American Museum of Natural History and Jarville Studios, and was released by RKO Radio Pictures on June 29, 1955.
Kali's Vibe (2002)
Prelude 9 (1996)
Just Crazy About Horses (1978)
Winchester 73 (1967)
John Drew Barrymore, son of legend John Barrymore and father of Drew Barrymore, stars in this TV remake of the 1950s classic James Stewart western. Two brothers, one an officer and the other an ex con, compete for possession of the famed repeating rifle of the title, a Winchester '73. Co-starring Joan Blondell (Support your Local Gunfighter), John Dehner (The Virginian) and Dan Duryea (Wagon Train).
Who Killed Who? (1943)
Who Killed Who? is a 1943 Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer animated short directed by Tex Avery. The cartoon is a parody of whodunit stories and employs many clichés of the genre for humor.
Nenè is a 1977 Italian drama film directed by Salvatore Samperi. The film is a historical drama, set in post-war Italy in 1948 during the first free elections after the war. It tells of a romance and a coming-of-age amid a difficult family life and amid national political tensions.
The film was an adaptation of the best-selling novel of the same name, written by Cesare Lanza. His novel won the Premio Sila award in 1976.
The Flying Torpedo (1916)
The Flying Torpedo is a 1916 American silent drama directed by John B. O'Brien and Christy Cabanne. The film was written by John Emerson (who also stars), Robert M. Baker and D. W. Griffith (who was not credited). The film is now considered lost.
Doggiewoggiez! Poochiewoochiez! (2012)
Conrad & Butler Take a Vacation (2000)
Halloween 5: Dead Man's Party - The Making of Halloween 5 (2013)
Daredevil Jack (1920)
Daredevil Jack is a 1920 American silent action film serial directed by W. S. Van Dyke and starring heavyweight champion Jack Dempsey. An incomplete copy of the film is housed in the UCLA Film and Television Archive. The supporting cast features Lon Chaney, Edgar Kennedy, and Bull Montana. This was the first of 23 films, many of them short subjects, in which the iconic boxer Dempsey appeared, usually as the top-billed leading man.
Little Playdates (2005)
The Hamster (2015)
Babies Behind Bars (2011)
A Ghost in the Making: Searching for the Rusty-patched Bumble Bee (2016)
The Erotic Adventures of Robinson Crusoe (1976)
Eine Nacht in Venedig (1974)
Mumia Abu-Jamal: A Case for Reasonable Doubt? (1998)
Zoom and Bored (1957)
Zoom and Bored is a 1957 Warner Bros. cartoon in the Merrie Melodies series featuring Wile E. Coyote and The Road Runner.
The title is a pun on the term "room and board".
Old Isaacson's Diamonds (1915)
Back to the Well: 'Clerks II' (2006)
The Magnetic Telescope (1942)
The Magnetic Telescope is the sixth of the seventeen animated Technicolor short films based upon the DC Comics character of Superman, originally created by Jerry Siegel and Joe Shuster. This animated short was created by the Fleischer Studios. The story runs about eight minutes and covers Superman's adventures in saving the town from a comet drawn toward Earth by a magnetic telescope. It was originally released 24 April 1942.
Drum Struck (1992)
Black Tar Heroin: The Dark End of the Street (2000)
Black Tar Heroin: The Dark End of the Street is a 1999 documentary directed by Steven Okazaki. Filmed from 1995 to 1998 in the Tenderloin, San Francisco, California, the documentary describes the lives of heroin addicts.
The Super Bowl Shuffle (1985)
A Skin, A Night (2008)
A Skin, A Night is a 2008 documentary film featuring the American indie rock band The National. The film is directed by Vincent Moon, and was released simultaneously with the band's compilation The Virginia EP on May 20, 2008.
The film documents the recording process of the band's fourth studio album, Boxer (2007).
Mark Zuckerberg: Inside Facebook (2011)
Stille Nacht: Dramolet (1988)
Caravan is a cautionary tale set in the 90’s which follows a young family on a road-trip. As night falls the family pull in for a routine rest-stop where their caravan is invaded by a malevolent intruder.
Pussycat Pussycat (1964)
Wackiki Wabbit (1943)
Wackiki Wabbit is a 1943 Warner Bros. Merrie Melodies cartoon, starring Bugs Bunny. It was written by Tedd Pierce and directed by Chuck Jones. Voices were provided by Mel Blanc (Bugs), Tedd Pierce (the tall, thin man), and Michael Maltese (the short, fat man - the two men's appearances are rough caricatures of the actual men). The musical score was conducted by Carl Stalling.
Wackiki Wabbit contains an experimental use of strongly graphic, nearly abstract backgrounds. The title is a double play on words, with "Wackiki" suggesting both the island setting (as in "Waikiki") as well as suggesting "wacky" (crazy) along with the usual Elmer Fudd speech pronunciation of "rabbit", although Elmer does not appear in this picture.
This cartoon has fallen to the public domain after United Artists (successor to Associated Artists Productions) failed to renew the copyright on time. The cartoon can be found, restored, on Disc 1 of the Looney Tunes Golden Collection: Volume 3.
Homeless Hare (1950)
Homeless Hare is a Merrie Melodies cartoon short starring Bugs Bunny, directed by Chuck Jones and released by Warner Bros. Cartoons, Inc. in 1950 and reissued in 1961 with the Blue Ribbon logo.
Rabbit Rampage (1955)
Rabbit Rampage is a 1955 Bugs Bunny animated cartoon, directed by Chuck Jones and produced by Warner Bros. Cartoons, which originally debuted on June 11, 1955. It is a spiritual successor (as well as a sequel) to Duck Amuck, in which Daffy Duck was teased by an off-screen animator, revealed at the end to be Bugs Bunny. In Rabbit Rampage, Bugs is similarly teased by another off-screen animator who is revealed to be Elmer Fudd.
The cartoon inspired a 1993 video game for the Super NES, Bugs Bunny Rabbit Rampage, which allows the player to control Bugs, following a similar plot. A few clips from this short were shown in a trailer for the Looney Tunes Golden Collection: Volume 1 DVD set (seen on the Looney Tunes: Back in Action DVD), but was not included as part of that set. The complete short was released on the Volume 6 set of the series as a "bonus" cartoon.
The Prescott Kid (1934)
The Prescott Kid is a 1934 American western film directed by David Selman, from an original screenplay by Ford Beebe, which stars Tim McCoy, Sheila Mannors, and Joseph Sauers. The picture was released on November , 1934. The screenplay was based on a short story, "Wolves of Catclaw", by Claude Rister which had appeared in the November 1933 issue of Rangeland Love Magazine.
The Abysmal Brute (1923)
The Abysmal Brute is a 1923 American silent sports drama film directed by Hobart Henley. The film has stars like Reginald Denny, Mabel Julienne Scott and Charles K. French. It is an adaptation of the 1911 novel The Abysmal Brute by Jack London.
Dog Star Man: Part I (1962)
College Girls (1968)
Honor Bound (1988)
Honor Bound (also known as Red End) is a 1988 film directed by Jeannot Szwarc.
Treasure of the Lost Desert (1984)
Phantom of the Desert (1930)
The First Bad Man (1955)
The First Bad Man is an American animated cartoon directed by Tex Avery, and features narration by singing cowboy Tex Ritter. It was released by MGM on September 30, 1955.
The Third Day (2013)
The Romance of Tarzan (1918)
The Romance of Tarzan is a 1918 American silent action adventure film directed by Wilfred Lucas starring Elmo Lincoln, Enid Markey, Thomas Jefferson, and Cleo Madison. The movie was the second Tarzan movie ever made, and is based on Edgar Rice Burroughs' original novel Tarzan of the Apes. It adapts only the second part of the novel, the earlier portion having been the basis for the preceding film Tarzan of the Apes (1918). Less popular than its predecessor due to much of the action taking place in the wild west rather than Africa, the film has not been preserved, and no prints of it are known to survive today.
The Awakening (2005)
Daughters of Pleasure (1924)
Daughters of Pleasure is a 1924 American silent romantic comedy film directed by William Beaudine and starring Marie Prevost and Monte Blue. Based on a story by Caleb Proctor, the film features an early appearance by Clara Bow who plays a supporting role.An incomplete print of the film is housed at the Library of Congress with two of the six reels missing.
One Hour Late (1934)
One Hour Late is a 1934 American comedy film directed by Ralph Murphy and written by Kathryn Scola and Paul Girard Smith. The film stars Helen Twelvetrees, Conrad Nagel, and Arline Judge. The film was released on December 14, 1934, by Paramount Pictures.
The Golden Box (1970)
Big Timber (1917)
Big Timber is a 1917 American silent film Northwoods/drama produced by the Oliver Morosco Company and distributed by Paramount Pictures. It was directed by William Desmond Taylor and starred Kathlyn Williams and Wallace Reid. It is not known whether the film currently survives, and it may be a lost film.The film was remade in 1924 by Universal with William Desmond starring.
The Making of Dr. Horrible's Sing-Along Blog (2008)
The Boy from Hell (1988)
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The Beach Nut (1944)
The Beach Nut is the 11th animated cartoon short subject in the Woody Woodpecker series. Released theatrically on October 16, 1944, the film was produced by Walter Lantz Productions and distributed by Universal Pictures. The title is a play on "beech nut".
The Photograph (2003)
The Wearing of the Grin (1951)
The Wearing of the Grin is a Looney Tunes (reissued as Blue Ribbon Merrie Melodies in 1960) cartoon directed by Chuck Jones and written by Michael Maltese. It was released theatrically on July 14, 1951.
It was the final cartoon featuring Porky Pig as the only major recurring character. Porky was the very first Warner Bros. cartoon character to draw audiences based on star power, and starred in many solo cartoons in the mid to late 1930s and early 1940s. As Daffy Duck (and later Bugs Bunny) surpassed his popularity, Porky starred in fewer solo cartoons. All of Porky's subsequent appearances in the classic era would be with other characters such as Daffy or Sylvester.
The title refers to The Wearing of the Green, an old Irish ballad, while the green shoes themselves are borrowed from the Hans Christian Andersen fable The Red Shoes (and the 1948 film based on it) about a pair of ballet shoes that never let their wearer stop dancing. The title was parodied, also as "The Wearing of the Grin", in the Bugs Bunny cartoon What's Up, Doc?, where Bugs reveals that being in the play's chorus was his first gig as an "actor."
Out of the Poison Tree (2008)
The Great Redeemer (1920)
The Great Redeemer is a 1920 American silent western drama film co-directed by Maurice Tourneur and Clarence Brown and starring House Peters, Marjorie Daw, Jack McDonald, and Joseph Singleton.
The Abominable Snow Rabbit (1961)
The Abominable Snow Rabbit is a six-minute 1961 Warner Bros. Looney Tunes theatrical cartoon starring Bugs Bunny and Daffy Duck. The cartoon was directed by Chuck Jones and co-directed by Maurice Noble, with a story by Tedd Pierce. The cartoon's title is taken from the phrase and horror film The Abominable Snowman. It was the final original Chuck Jones theatrical cartoon with Daffy Duck.
The Mummy (1911)
The Mummy is a 1911 American short silent film produced by the Thanhouser Company. The film details the story of Jack Thornton, a businessman, who is in love with Professor Dix's daughter. Jack purchases a mummy and plans to win his respect as an Egyptologist, but the mummy is reanimated in Jack's room by a live electrical wire. The mummy takes immediate interest in Jack, but is rejected and mummifies him. Before Professor Dix can cut up the now-mummified Jack, she returns and saves him. Jack explains everything and the film concludes with Professor Dix marrying the mummy.
The production was one of several films of the same name produced in 1911 and was met with favorable reviews. The film is presumed to be lost.
Three Brothers (1944)
Three Brothers is part of the Private Snafu series of animated shorts produced by Warner Bros. during World War II. Screened for troops in September 1944, the cartoon was directed by Friz Freleng and features the familiar voice of Mel Blanc.
American Bet (1997)
King Klunk (1933)
King Klunk is a 1933 animated short subject, produced and directed by Walter Lantz. It stars Pooch the Pup, and is the twelfth of the thirteen cartoons featuring that character. The cartoon is a parody of the RKO feature King Kong, which premiered six months earlier to this cartoon's release on September 4, 1933 from Universal Pictures.
Tramp, Tramp, Tramp! (1942)