The Devil Is Driving (1937)

The Devil Is Driving is a 1937 American drama film directed by Harry Lachman and starring Richard Dix, Joan Perry and Nana Bryant.

The Devil Pays Off (1941)

The Devil Pays Off is a 1941 American crime film directed by John H. Auer. The film was nominated for an Academy Award for Sound Recording (Charles Lootens).

The Devil's Agent (1962)

The Devil's Agent (German: Im Namen des Teufels) is a 1962 drama film directed by John Paddy Carstairs and starring Peter van Eyck, Marianne Koch, Christopher Lee and Macdonald Carey. It was a co-production between Britain, West Germany and the Republic of Ireland. It was based on a novel by Hans Habe. It is set in East Germany during the Cold War.

Doctor Franken (1980)

Manhattan surgeon Franken (Robert Vaughn) rebuilds the broken body of a John Doe patient (Robert Perrault) with spare parts.

Smoky (1946)

Smoky is a 1946 film based on a novel by Will James.

The Satanic Rites Of Dracula (1973)

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

7 Welcome To London (2012)

Welcome to London is a British romantic thriller produced, written, directed and starring Asad Shan. Set and filmed in the United Kingdom, the film tells the story of Jai, a young Punjabi man from Delhi who leaves his debt-ridden family in India to fulfill his dream of a brighter future. With luck on his side and a budding romance on the undergrounds of London city, Jai is on his way up until things start to take an unfortunate turn. The film combines elements of crime, drama and romance.

Black Tuesday (1954)

Black Tuesday is a 1954 film noir starring Edward G. Robinson. It marks a return of Robinson playing evil gangster types like he did in early Warner Bros. films. The crime melodrama also stars Peter Graves in one of his early film roles and Jean Parker in one of her late ones. It was shot in black-and-white.

Don't Let the Angels Fall (1969)

Don't Let the Angels Fall (French: Seuls les enfants étaient présents) is a 1969 Canadian drama film directed by George Kaczender. It was entered into the 1969 Cannes Film Festival.

Strange Alibi (1941)

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

The Police Murderer (1994)

The Police Murderer (Swedish: Polismördaren) is a 1994 Swedish police film about Martin Beck, directed by Peter Keglevic.

Philbert (Three's a Crowd) (1963)

A cartoonist (William Schallert) has his hands full when his comic-strip creation jumps off the drawing board and tries to wreck his relationship with an attractive neighbor.

Plan for Destruction (1943)

Plan for Destruction is a 1943 American short propaganda film directed by Edward Cahn. It looks at the Geopolitik ideas of the ex-World War I professor, General Karl Haushofer, who is portrayed as the head of a huge organisation for gathering information of strategic value and the mastermind behind Hitler's wars and plans to enslave the world. The film was nominated for an Academy Award for Best Documentary Short.

Bedrooms (2010)

Bedrooms is a 2010 drama film directed and written by Youssef Delara. Starring Julie Benz, Moon Bloodgood, Sarah Clarke, Xander Berkeley, Dee Wallace and Barry Bostwick. It premieres August 20, 2010 at the Los Angeles Latino Film Festival 2010.

The Ghost Goes Gear (1966)

The Ghost Goes Gear is a 1966 British musical comedy film directed by Hugh Gladwish and starring the Spencer Davis Group, Sheila White and Nicholas Parsons.

The Singing Outlaw (1938)

The Singing Outlaw is a 1938 "B" movie directed by Joseph H. Lewis and starring Bob Baker as a singing cowboy.

The Bench (2000)

The Bench (Danish: Bænken) is a 2000 Danish drama film directed by Per Fly.

Candidate for Murder (1962)

The professional killer Kersten arrives in England and is hired by Donald Edwards to murder his wife Helene. But Helene's lover Robert Vaughan discovers the plot and he trails Kersten and Edwards to a country cottage.

The Golden Cockerel (1964)

A poor cockfighter and a rich businessman fall for the same woman.

Tropical Malady (2004)

Tropical Malady (Thai: สัตว์ประหลาด or Sud pralad; RTGS: Satpralat; lit. "monster") is a 2004 Thai romantic psychological drama film directed by Apichatpong Weerasethakul. It is a film in two segments – the first part a romance between two men, and the second a mysterious tale about a soldier lost in the woods, bedeviled by the spirit of a shaman. It won the Jury Prize at the 2004 Cannes Film Festival and was the first Thai film to be in the main competition at Cannes. It is also the first Thai film to win a prize at any of the "A festivals".

Before Winter Comes (1969)

Before Winter Comes is a 1969 British film directed by J. Lee Thompson from a screenplay by Andrew Sinclair.

The Dawn (2006)

A group of students singed up for a college credit course about indigineous cultures at a rural retreat. But, when darkness falls, the students find out that the curriculum also included their bloody deaths. Terror begins when darkness reigns and survival depends on staying alive until......The Dawn.

The Boat (1921)

Buster's building a boat that sinks underneath him.

General Spanky (1936)

General Spanky is a 1936 American comedy film produced by Hal Roach. A spin-off of Roach's popular Our Gang short subjects, the film stars George McFarland, Phillips Holmes, Rosina Lawrence, Billie Thomas, and Carl Switzer. Directed by Fred Newmeyer and Gordon Douglas, it was originally released to theatres on December 11, 1936 by Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer (MGM). This film, a Civil War period piece, was intended as an experiment to determine if Roach could move Our Gang into features, as the double feature and block booking were slowly smothering his short subjects production. The film was a box office disappointment, and, after another year of shorts production, Roach ended up selling the Our Gang unit to MGM in May 1938. When Roach bought the rights to the back catalog of Our Gang films he had produced from MGM in 1949, he did not buy back the rights to General Spanky. The film was part of the MGM catalog acquired by in 1986 by Turner Entertainment, who holds the rights today as a subsidiary of Warner Bros. General Spanky was released on VHS and laserdisc in the early 1990s. In 2016, it was released on DVD in Region 1 by Warner Bros. via their Warner Archive Collection.

A Sporting Chance (1945)

A Sporting Chance is a 1945 American comedy film directed by George Blair and starring Jane Randolph, John O'Malley and Steve Barclay. The screenplay concerns a spoiled young woman who has to get and keep a job before she is entitled to claim her inheritance. The film's sets were designed by the art director Russell Kimball.

Brother and Sister (2010)

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

Blazing Guns (1943)

The Trail Blazers are summoned to clean up Willow Springs, a town being ravaged by a greedy land-grabber who seeks to drive out all the honest ranchers.

False Trail (2011)

False Trail (Swedish: Jägarna 2, "The Hunters 2"), is a Swedish thriller film which was released to cinemas in Sweden on 2 September 2011, directed by Kjell Sundvall with Rolf Lassgård and Peter Stormare in the main roles. The film is the sequel the 1996 film The Hunters, it sneak-premiered on 17 August 2011 in Överkalix and in Norrland on 2 September 2011 and had its main all over Sweden premiere on 9 September 2011. Unlike the first film, where the title pointed to the villainous hunters, the title of the sequel hints towards the feud between Erik and Torsten, both with their own predatory nature.

Silent Witness (2013)

Silent Witness is a 2013 Chinese crime thriller film written and directed by Fei Xing and starring Sun Honglei, Aaron Kwok and Yu Nan.

The Silver Chalice (1954)

The Silver Chalice is a 1954 American historical epic film from Warner Bros., based on Thomas B. Costain's 1952 novel of the same name. The film, produced and directed by Victor Saville, marked the acting debut of Paul Newman.

This Filthy Earth (2001)

Based upon the novel by Émile Zola, This Filthy Earth, tells the tragic story of two sisters whose lives are disrupted by two men. Amidst a landscape of rural hardship and a community consumed with superstition, events unfurl which threaten their sibling bond.

Disobedient (1953)

Intimate Relations is a 1953 British drama film directed by Charles Frank. It was entered into the 1953 Cannes Film Festival.

Rape (1969)

A young woman walks through the streets of a city until a man chases her down an alley and knocks her down.

The Angry Hills (1959)

The Angry Hills is a 1959 film directed by Robert Aldrich, based on the novel by Leon Uris, and starring Robert Mitchum and Stanley Baker.

Vampira And Me (2013)

Filmmaker R.H. Greene delves into the rise and fall of actress Maila Nurmi, who gained fame as television icon "Vampira."

Annihilator (1986)

Annihilator is a 1986 science fiction television film, starring Mark Lindsay Chapman, Catherine Mary Stewart, and Lisa Blount. This was an unsold pilot for a potential TV series.

About Face: Supermodels Then And Now (2012)

Carmen Dell'Orefice, Carol Alt, Isabella Rossellini, Christie Brinkley, Beverly Johnson and other models discuss their groundbreaking careers.

Babylon (1998)

A Dutch cafe waitress loves both her Italian roommate and a South African performance artist.

Antibody (2002)

Antibody is a 2002 science fiction thriller directed and edited by Christian McIntire that debuted as a Sci Fi Pictures TV-movie on the Sci Fi Channel on February 8, 2002. A scientist (Lance Henriksen) leads a team in an experimental miniaturized craft injected into the bloodstream of a dying terrorist (Julian Vergov) whose body conceals a computer chip that will trigger a nuclear explosion in the U.S. Capitol Building in less than 24 hours.

Common Threads (1989)

Common Threads: Stories from the Quilt is a 1989 documentary film that tells the story of the NAMES Project AIDS Memorial Quilt. Narrated by Dustin Hoffman with a musical score written and performed by Bobby McFerrin, the film focuses on several people who are represented by panels in the Quilt, combining personal reminiscences with archive footage of the subjects, along with footage of various politicians, health professionals and other people with AIDS. Each section of the film is punctuated with statistics detailing the number of Americans diagnosed with and dead of AIDS through the early years of the epidemic. The film ends with the first display of the complete (to date) Quilt at the National Mall in Washington, D.C. during the 1987 Second National March on Washington for Lesbian and Gay Rights. The film, made for HBO, was based in part on the book The Quilt: Stories From The NAMES Project by Cindy Ruskin (writer), Matt Herron (photographs) and Deborah Zemke (design). The film relates the lives of five people memorialized with panels: Dr. Tom Waddell, founder of the Gay Games; his story is told by his friend and the mother of his child, Sara Lewinstein. David Mandell Jr., a young hemophiliac; his storytellers are his parents, David Mandell and Suzi Mandell. Robert Perryman, an African-American man who contracted the disease through intravenous drug use; his widow, Sallie Perryman, tells his story. Jeffrey Sevcik, a gay man; his story is told by his partner, film critic and historian Vito Russo, who himself succumbed to the disease in 1990, five years after he was diagnosed. David C. Campbell, a Washington, D.C. landscape architect; his storyteller is his lover, U.S. Navy commander Tracy Torrey, who then became his own storyteller as well as he succumbed to the disease and was memorialized in the course of filming.Along with these personal stories, the film reviews the history of the NAMES Project and shows the process of creating quilt panels. It also documents the response - or perceived lack of it - to the onset of the AIDS epidemic by the Reagan administration through the use of archive footage of Reagan and members of his administration, the medical community's action in the face of the burgeoning health crisis, and the earliest attempts within the gay community to organize around the AIDS issue through the actions of such activists as self-proclaimed "KS poster boy" Bobbi Campbell, Vito Russo (co-founder of the Gay and Lesbian Alliance Against Defamation (GLAAD)), and Gay Men's Health Crisis and ACT UP co-founder Larry Kramer.

Deewana Mastana (1997)

Deewana Mastana is a 1997 Indian Hindi romantic comedy directed by David Dhawan. The film stars Anil Kapoor, Govinda and Juhi Chawla in pivotal roles. Johnny Lever, Anupam Kher, Reema Lagoo, Shakti Kapoor, Saeed Jaffrey and Kader Khan have supporting roles, while Salman Khan makes a special appearance. This film was dedicated to Manmohan Desai. This film borrows some elements from the 1991 Hollywood comedy, What About Bob?. Johnny Lever received the Filmfare award for Best Comedian for his performance on this film. The film was a success upon its release.

Phoonk 2 (2010)

Phoonk 2 is an Indian horror film written and directed by Milind Gadagkar. It is a sequel to Ram Gopal Varma's 2008 film Phoonk and stars Sudeep, Amruta Khanvilkar and Ahsaas Channa. The film was released on 16 April 2010 with about 900 prints worldwide including the digital format. Phoonk. The film was dubbed in Tamil as Bommai 2 and in Telugu as Aavaham.

In Turmoil (2012)

With help from a friend (Yvan Attal), a factory worker (Clovis Cornillac) plans to steal money from his employer.

Amerika Idol (2009)

A small village in Serbia believes that Rocky Balboa can reverse their 4,000 years of bad luck.

Romance Rides the Range (1936)

A former opera singer (Fred Scott) heads West to prevent outlaws from acquiring land that holds buried treasure.

Pulgasari (1985)

Pulgasari is a 1985 North Korean dark fantasy-action monster film directed by Shin Sang-ok and Chong Gon Jo. The film starred Chang Son Hui and Pak Sung Ho and featured special effects by Duk Ho Kim, supervised by Teruyoshi Nakano. The film was loosely based on the legend of the Bulgasari.

Trouble at Timpetill (2008)

Trouble at Timpetill (French: Les Enfants de Timpelbach) is a 2008 French fantasy adventure film written and directed by Nicolas Bary, based on the novel of the same name by Henry Winterfeld. The film won the TFO Prize for Best Youth Film at the 2011 edition of the Cinéfranco film festival.

Everybody's Old Man (1936)

Everybody's Old Man is a 1936 American drama film directed by James Flood and written by Patterson McNutt and A.E. Thomas. The film stars Irvin S. Cobb, Rochelle Hudson, Johnny Downs, Norman Foster, Alan Dinehart, Sara Haden, Donald Meek and Warren Hymer. The film was released on March 20, 1936, by 20th Century Fox.

Rocky Rhodes (1934)

Rocky Rhodes is a 1934 American Western film directed by Alfred Raboch and written by Edward Churchill. The film stars Buck Jones, Sheila Terry, Stanley Fields, Walter Miller, Alfred P. James and Paul Fix. The film was released on September 24, 1934, by Universal Pictures.

Frieda (1947)

Frieda is a 1947 British film, directed by Basil Dearden, screenplay by Angus MacPhail and Ronald Millar and was produced by Michael Balcon.

Horsey (2002)

Horsey is a 1997 Canadian independent film starring Holly Ferguson and Todd Kerns that was directed by Kirsten Clarkson. Described in its tagline as "A Gritty Tale of Love, Ambition, and Addiction", the film was the first film for actors Kerns and Ferguson, as well as for director and writer Kristen Clarkson. Although Ferguson would go on to act in several other films and TV series (including 2005's Dark Water), neither Kerns nor Clarkson would work on another film (as of 2007).

Savage Boys (2002)

An ex-convict (Calvin Jung) tries to convince his younger brother (Eddie Mui) to quit a vicious gang.

The Shamrock Handicap (1926)

The Shamrock Handicap is a 1926 American romance film directed by John Ford. Prints of the film still exists in the Museum of Modern Art film archive and Cinematheque Royale de Belgique.

Moscow Nights (1936)

This film is not to be confused with the very popular Russian Song Moscow Nights Moscow Nights (released as I Stand Condemned in the United States) is a 1935 British drama film directed by Anthony Asquith and starring Laurence Olivier, Penelope Dudley-Ward and Harry Baur. The screenplay concerns a wounded officer who falls in love with his nurse.

In Search of Lovecraft (2008)

In Search of Lovecraft is a 2008 American horror film that was directed and written by David J. Hohl. The film stars Renee Sweet as an unfulfilled reporter that comes face to face with nightmares from early 20th-century horror writer H. P. Lovecraft's work. It premiered at the 2008 H. P. Lovecraft Film Festival.

Endgame (2001)

A couple (Corey Johnson, Toni Barry) befriends a violent gangster who keeps a young man (Daniel Newman) in his apartment for sexual reasons.

It Was The Son (2012)

It Was the Son (Italian: È stato il figlio) is a 2012 Italian comedy-drama film directed by Daniele Ciprì. The film was selected to compete for the Golden Lion at the 69th Venice International Film Festival. Ciprì won the Osella for Best Cinematography.

Rasa Yatra (2012)

A meditative journey reaches from the Himalayas into Vrindavana.

Phantom Raiders (1940)

Phantom Raiders is a 1940 film, the second in the series starring Walter Pidgeon as Nick Carter.

A Connecticut Yankee (1931)

A Connecticut Yankee is a 1931 American Pre-Code film adaptation of Mark Twain's 1889 novel, A Connecticut Yankee in King Arthur's Court. It was directed by David Butler to a script by William M. Conselman, Owen Davis, and Jack Moffitt. It was produced by Fox Film Corporation (later 20th Century Fox), who had earlier produced the 1921 silent adaptation of the novel, A Connecticut Yankee in King Arthur's Court. A Connecticut Yankee is the first sound film adaptation of Twain's novel. As in The Wizard of Oz, many of the actors in the film play more than one role, a character in the real world and one in the dream world. The film stars Will Rogers as Hank Martin, an American accidental time traveler who finds himself in Camelot back in the days of King Arthur (William Farnum, a Fox star for many years). Myrna Loy and Brandon Hurst play the evil Morgan le Fay and Merlin, who must be overcome by Hank's modern technical knowledge, while Maureen O'Sullivan plays Alisande. Fox was likely inspired to produce A Connecticut Yankee based on the success of the 1921 silent film. The 1931 version was likewise successful, and was re-released in 1936. It is unrelated to the 1927 musical also titled A Connecticut Yankee. The hero's name was changed from Hank Morgan to Hank Martin, possibly because the original name sounded too similar to that of actor Frank Morgan. A trailer for the film exists at the Library of Congress.

Rare Exports (2010)

Rare Exports: A Christmas Tale is a 2010 Finnish dark fantasy horror thriller film written and directed by Jalmari Helander about people living near the Korvatunturi mountain who discover the secret behind Santa Claus. The film is based on the 2003 short film Rare Exports Inc., and its 2005 sequel Rare Exports: The Official Safety Instructions, by Jalmari Helander and Juuso Helander, both of which involve a company that traps wild Santa Clauses and trains and exports them to locations around the world.

Fourplay (2013)

Couples in four American cities share their sexual intimacies.

Compelled (1960)

An ex-con-turned-engineer is blackmailed into taking part in a jewel heist.

Miffy the Movie (2013)

Miffy the Movie, set in a zoo, builds around a game that children know and love - a treasure hunt.

Men in the Nude (2006)

A married writer (Lszl Glffi) has an affair with another man.

Chance of a Lifetime (1950)

Chance of a Lifetime is a 1950 British film starring, produced, co-written and directed by Bernard Miles. The Rank and Associated British cinemas refused to show the film, claiming it was too political and “would annoy employers”. The Ministry of Labour and the British Employers Confederation argued that the film would damage management-employee relations, particularly in the light of renewed industrial unrest in early 1950. The chairman of the Board of Trade, Harold Wilson, argued in cabinet that this was overreaction and the cabinet approved the film’s release, using the 1948 Film Act to ensure the film was shown on the major cinema circuit. It was nominated for the 1951 BAFTA for Best British Film, which was awarded to The Blue Lamp.

Breaking Out (1999)

Breaking out (Swedish title: Vägen ut) is a Swedish drama/comedy film from 1999, starring Björn Kjellman, Shanti Roney, Peter Haber, Viveka Seldahl and Michael Nyqvist.

Sudden Death! (2010)

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

Storm Over Bengal (1938)

Storm Over Bengal is a 1938 adventure film that was nominated at the 11th Academy Awards for Best Score, the nomination was for Cy Feuer. Set during the British Raj, the film's working title was Bengal Lancer Patrol. The film was shot in Owens Valley, California. The film stars Patric Knowles in his first film after leaving Warner Bros. as well as Richard Cromwell and Douglass Dumbrille who played similar roles in Lives of a Bengal Lancer.

The Patient Vanishes (1941)

This Man Is Dangerous (U.S. title: The Patient Vanishes) is a 1941 British thriller film, directed by Lawrence Huntington and starring James Mason and Gordon McLeod. The film is based on the novel They Called Him Death by David Hume. This film was long thought entirely lost, but a dubbed Italian version has been traced. The BFI subsequently screened a discovered American reel of the film under its American title of 'The Patient Vanishes' in 2017 at its Big Thrill event - the first time the film had been shown on reel in the United Kingdom in seventy years.

Penthouse Rhythm (1945)

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

The Apple Game (1977)

The Apple Game (Czech: Hra o jablko) is a 1977 Czechoslovak comedy film directed by Věra Chytilová.

Bobby Ware Is Missing (1955)

Bobby Ware Is Missing is a 1955 American crime film directed by Thomas Carr and written by Daniel B. Ullman. The film stars Neville Brand, Arthur Franz, Jean Willes, Walter Reed, Paul Picerni and Kim Charney. The film was released on October 23, 1955, by Allied Artists Pictures.

Vasantha Maligai (1972)

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

Brides of Blood (1968)

Brides of Blood is a 1968 Filipino horror film, directed by Eddie Romero. It was the first movie actor John Ashley made in the Philippines, beginning a long association between Ashley and that country.

Midnight Cabaret (2012)

A college senior embarks on a journey of self-discovery after an encounter with his high school bully.

Never Compromise (1999)

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

Killer from Above (1977)

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

Strigoi (2009)

Strigoi is a vampire movie that defies categorisation. Shedding a fantastic light on a post-communist Romanian village, it introduces us to an ancient myth: Strigoi, the souls that rise again after death to seek justice if they've been wronged, their appetites intensified by a hunger for blood. Vlad Cozma (Catalin Paraschiv) is a young man returning to his grandfather's village from Italy, with barely a foot through the front door Vlad dives head first into investigating a mysterious death that raises questions about land ownership in the community. The trail points to ex-communist bully Constantin Tirescu (Constantin Barbulescu) and his wife, but when Vlad confronts them, he discovers that the richest landowners in the village have become real bloodsuckers. Full of unpredictable twists and turns, brimming with black humour and drenched in Romanian folklore Strigoi is a 'nihilistic and bitingly funny film akin to discovering a beautiful black rose blooming in an (un)dying, over killed film genre'

The Winds of Jarrah (1983)

The Winds of Jarrah is a 1983 Australian film adapted from a Mills & Boon novel. It was never released to cinemas. The film was financed in part by the Australian Film Commission and the Film Corporation of Western Australia. Screenwriter Bob Ellis later called it a "shocking film.. which, would you believe, started out as a very good script and only about one sentence of it survived."

Manila, Open City (1968)

Manila, Open City is a 1968 war film about the Battle of Manila in World War II. The film was screened upon the launching of the National Film Archive of the Philippines in December 2011.

Sundown Trail (1931)

Sundown Trail is a 1931 American pre-Code western film written and directed by Robert F. Hill. The film stars Tom Keene, Marion Shilling, Nick Stuart, Hooper Atchley and Stanley Blystone. The film was released on September 11, 1931, by RKO Pictures. This film is preserved in the Library of Congress collection.

Thunderground (1989)

Thunderground is a 1989 action film.

Bi, Don't Be Afraid (2010)

Bi struggles to deal with his dysfunctional family.

Message from Space (1978)

An embattled planet, which is on the edge of doom, sends an S.O.S. and an intergalactic team comes to its rescue.

The Invaders: Genesis (2012)

Three years after nuclear war devastated the planet, a peacekeeping officer (Eli Martyr) battles terrorists who are trying to take over a small town.

Welcome to Woop Woop (1998)

Welcome to Woop Woop is a 1997 Australian comedy film, directed by Stephan Elliott starring Johnathon Schaech and Rod Taylor. The film was based on the novel The Dead Heart by Douglas Kennedy. "Woop Woop" is an Australian colloquialism referring to a fictional location in the middle of nowhere.

Woman in the Dark (1952)

Woman in the Dark is a 1952 American crime film directed by George Blair and written by Albert DeMond. The film stars Penny Edwards, Ross Elliott, Rick Vallin, Richard Benedict, Argentina Brunetti and Martin Garralaga. The film was released on November 15, 1952, by Republic Pictures.

Jucy (2010)

Jucy is an Australian comedy feature film produced in 2010 about the womance between two best female friends. The film was written by Stephen Vagg, directed by Louise Alston and produced by Kelly Chapman. It is the second in a planned "quarter life crisis" trilogy from Vagg and Alston following the 2007 romantic comedy All My Friends Are Leaving Brisbane.

Guilty or Not Guilty (1932)

A series of assaults on board an elevator culminates in murder.

Garden of Evil (1954)

Garden of Evil (1954) is a Western film about three somewhat disreputable 19th-century soldiers of fortune, played by Gary Cooper, Richard Widmark, and Cameron Mitchell, who are hired by a woman, portrayed by Susan Hayward, to rescue her husband. The movie was directed by Henry Hathaway.

Yokai Monsters: Spook Warfare (1968)

Yokai Monsters: Spook Warfare , a.k.a. Ghosts on Parade, is a 1968 Japanese horror/fantasy film directed by Kuroda Yoshiyuki. It is the second in a trilogy of films produced in the late 1960s, all of which focus around traditional Japanese monsters known as yokai. The film was made in Fujicolor and Daieiscope.

Death Promise (1977)

A man sets out to find and kill the evil landlords who murdered his father.

Bullets Over Brownsville (2012)

A drug dealer accepts a video camera as payment from a customer and begins recording daily life in his Brooklyn housing project.

The Loves of Queen Elizabeth (1912)

Les Amours de la reine Élisabeth (The Loves of Queen Elizabeth), Les Amours d'Elisabeth, Reine d'Angleterre (The Loves of Elizabeth, Queen of England) or La reine Élisabeth (Queen Elizabeth) is a 1912 feature 4-reel French silent film based on the love affair between Elizabeth I of England and the Earl of Essex. It was condensed from a play of the same name and directed by Louis Mercanton and Henri Desfontaines. It was shot in Paris and starred Sarah Bernhardt as Elizabeth and Lou Tellegen as Essex. Bernhardt by then was 68 and said of the film "This is my last chance at immortality". She and Tellegen were already romantically involved, and this was their second film together. Its production company, L’Histrionic Film, was forced into liquidation by Pathé Frères during the film's production, but it was completed with funds from Adolph Zukor. Zukor also brought it to New York City, where it premiered at the Lyceum Theatre on Broadway. The film’s US release (on State Rights basis, on 12 July 1912) was the first release from the Famous Players Film Company. Its success convinced other American companies that feature films were commercially viable. Famous Players, which advertised "Famous Players in Famous Plays", later became Famous Players-Lasky, and then Paramount Pictures. Queen Elizabeth had one of the earliest dedicated film scores, composed by Joseph Carl Breil specifically for the production. Four years earlier, Bernhardt’s first film The Assassination of the Duke of Guise (1908), also featured an original film score, one composed by Camille Saint-Saëns.

Scream Dream (1989)

A satanic singer (Carol Carr) loses her job but keeps up her devil work by possessing her replacement (Melissa Moore).

Anna Karenina (1997)

Four passionate people. Two burning romances. Leo Tolstoy’s powerful novel of love in 1880s Imperial Russia glows anew in lavish splendor from the acclaimed writer/director of Candyman and Immortal Beloved. Shot entirely in and around St. Petersburg, it is set to a majestic soundtrack of music by Tchaikovsky, Rachamaninoff and Prokofiev. Wealth. Prestige. Family. Anna (Braveheart’s Sophie Marceau) has them all in her marriage to aristocratic Karenin (James Fox). Then dashing Count Vronsky (Sean Bean) enters her world of ballroom dances, ornate palaces and pastoral dachas. But where romance sweeps Anna along uncontrollably, landowner Levin (Alfred Molina) struggles to nurture his delicate love with heartbroken Kitty (Mia Kirshner). Both tales unfold in spellbinding fashion as this fifth and most dazzling film of Tolstoy’s masterwork memorably explores the power of the heart and its consequences.

Welcome Danger (1929)

Welcome Danger is a 1929 American pre-Code comedy film directed by Clyde Bruckman and starring Harold Lloyd in his first talkie. A sound version and silent version were filmed. Ted Wilde began work on the silent version, but became ill and was replaced by Bruckman.

Quick to Duck (2013)

The head (Steve Guttenberg) of a group home for wayward teenagers lives a hard and fast life full of loose morals and drug-fueled lullabies.

That Midnight Kiss (1949)

That Midnight Kiss is a 1949 Technicolor American musical romance film also starring Mario Lanza (in his first leading role) and Kathryn Grayson. Among the supporting cast were Ethel Barrymore, conductor/pianist Jose Iturbi (playing himself), Keenan Wynn, J. Carrol Naish, and Jules Munshin. The commercially popular film was directed by Norman Taurog, who the following year would again direct Lanza and Grayson in the even more successful The Toast of New Orleans.