We're the Weakerthans, We're from Winnipeg (2010)

Filmmaker Caelum Vatnsdal follows the Canadian rock group the Weakerthans.

The Todd Killings (1971)

The Todd Killings is a 1971 psychological thriller, directed by Barry Shear and starring Robert F. Lyons, Richard Thomas, Belinda Montgomery, and Barbara Bel Geddes. It is based on the true crimes of serial killer Charles Schmid in the 1960s.

Rolling Home with a Bull (2010)

A farmer's son steals his father's prized bull and drives the animal around the countryside in search of a buyer.

Mortal Sin (1955)

Members (Jos Lewgoy, Fernanda Montenegro) of a rich but dysfunctional Brazilian family experience personal torment and debauchery.

Dangerous Davies: The Last Detective (1981)

An old-time British sleuth (Bernard Cribbins) with a red convertible plows his way through a stalled case of murder.

Mob Rules (2011)

Time is running out for two elite criminals as they seek out revenge to get the money they are owed after a heist gone wrong, years ago. They’ve traveled across the country, tracked down their ex-partner and planned every detail of their attack. When they finally come face to face these two criminals will refuse to back down until they get what belongs to them.

Where the Boys Are (1984)

Where the Boys Are '84 (onscreen title: Where the Boys Are) is a 1984 American comedy film and a remake of the 1960 teen sex comedy film Where the Boys Are, starring Lisa Hartman, Russell Todd, Lorna Luft, Wendy Schaal and Lynn-Holly Johnson. Directed by Hy Averback and produced by Allan Carr, it was the first film released by Tri-Star Pictures. The film's tagline is: When girls want a vacation filled with fun, sun and romance, they go to Fort Lauderdale ... Where all your dreams come true.

Fambul Tok (2011)

Fambul Tok is a 2011 documentary film about an organization that aims at reconciliation and forgiveness in communities that were affected by a long-running civil war in Sierra Leone. The film was directed by journalist Sara Terry and it premiered at the South by Southwest film festival. The title of the film is the organization's name, which translates to "family talk" in the Krio language. The film has received mixed reviews from critics. An epilogue to the film documented the community's reconciliation process with one of the major perpetrators of violence during the war.

Class of Nuke 'Em High Part II: Subhumanoid Meltdown (1991)

Class of Nuke 'Em High Part 2: Subhumanoid Meltdown is a 1991 American science-fiction action horror comedy film, and the first sequel to the 1986 film Class of Nuke 'Em High. There are no characters carried over from the first film, possibly because of the sequel's production being in Los Angeles as opposed to the original's New York-based production.

Where the Sky Meets the Land (2000)

Where the Sky Meets the Land (German: Wo der Himmel die Erde berührt) is a 2000 documentary film written and produced by Frank Müller. The film features Kyrgyzstan, the home of poet Tschingis Aitmatov and his characters, encounters with nomads, Kyrgyz traditions and the impressive scenery.

Take Care of Your Scarf, Tatiana (1994)

Take Care of Your Scarf, Tatiana (Finnish: Pidä huivista kiinni, Tatjana), also translated as Take Care of Your Scarf, Tatjana, is a 1994 Finnish/German film directed, produced and co-written by Aki Kaurismäki. The film tells the story of two shy and unaccomplished middle-aged men who run away from their mothers' homes and drive aimlessly on the back roads of Finland.

Tamahine (1963)

Tamahine is a 1963 British comedy film directed by Philip Leacock and starring Nancy Kwan, Dennis Price and John Fraser. It is a film about a Polynesian woman who believes she can change the culture of Hallow School, a British boys' boarding school. The story was filmed at a real boys' boarding school, Wellington College in England. The film had its World Premiere on 18 July 1963 at the Empire, Leicester Square in London's West End.

Counterstrike (2002)

When a peace summit upon the QE2 is attacked by terrorists, estranged brothers, one an ATF agent, the other a Secret Service agent, must come together to thwart the extremist's plans.

Dream Trap (1990)

Sexual daydreams link the lives of a nerdy guy (Sasha Jenson) and a beauty (Kristy Swanson) he befriends, and her roommate (Jeanie Moore).

Everybody Has a Plan (2012)

Everybody Has a Plan (Spanish: Todos tenemos un plan) is a 2012 Argentine crime thriller film directed by Ana Piterbarg and starring Viggo Mortensen and Soledad Villamil. A joint production of Argentine and Spanish companies, it was written by Anna Cohan and Ana Piterbarg.

A Waltz Through the Hills (1988)

A Waltz Through The Hills is a 1988 Australian made-for-television adventure drama film based on the novel of the same name by Gerald Glaskin. It is the story of two orphaned children who run away from their home in the West Australia outback to go to Perth so they can sail to England to live with their grandparents. It was produced for the PBS series WonderWorks in the United States

The Paw Project (2013)

The Paw Project is a 2013 documentary film that focuses on the declawing of both exotic and domesticated cats in America. The film follows the crusade of veterinarian Dr. Jennifer Conrad, who campaigns to have declawing bans enacted in a number of cities. The Paw Project is also the name of the nonprofit organization founded by Conrad over the course of the film.

Tropic of Cancer (1972)

In San Luis Potosi, Mexico, residents survive by hunting animals and selling them on the freeway.

Winning Streak (2012)

Winning Streak (Spanish: The Pelayos) is a 2012 Spanish comedy-drama film directed by Eduard Cortés. It stars an ensemble cast that includes Daniel Brühl, Lluís Homar, Miguel Ángel Silvestre, Eduard Fernández and Blanca Suárez. It is based on the exploits of the García-Pelayo family. The film premiered on 21 April 2012 at the 15th Málaga Film Festival.

The Falcon's Adventure (1946)

The Falcon's Adventure is a 1946 film which was the 13th of sixteen films about The Falcon and the final film of RKO's Falcon series starring Tom Conway. It was directed by William Berke, who had served as producer for the previous entry in the series, 1946's The Falcon's Alibi.

Free Ride (1986)

Free Ride is a 1986 comedy film by Moustapha Akkad. Cast includes Mamie Van Doren, Peter DeLuise, Frank Campanella, and Sasha Jenson. Seen on USA Up All Night.

To the Shores of Tripoli (1942)

To the Shores of Tripoli is a 1942 American Technicolor film starring John Payne, Maureen O'Hara and Randolph Scott. The film was directed by H. Bruce Humberstone and produced by Darryl F. Zanuck.

Stiff (2010)

Complications arise when a necrophiliac woman (Lulu Benton) promises to help a man (Bill Scott) kill himself.

Fever Heat (1968)

Fever Heat is a 1968 American drama film directed by Russell S. Doughten and written by Henry Gregor Felsen. The film stars Nick Adams, Jeannine Riley, Norman Alden, Vaughn Taylor, Daxson Thomas and Robert Broyles. The film was released in May 1968, by Paramount Pictures.

Two Plus Fours (1930)

Two Plus Fours is a 1930 American short film featuring the Rhythm Boys (Bing Crosby, Al Rinker and Harry Barris) and directed by Ray McCarey.

High Speed (1932)

High Speed is a 1932 American Pre-Code crime film directed by D. Ross Lederman.

The Critic (1963)

Mel Brooks is an old man watching abstract animations. He doesn't understand them, so he heckles with strange commentary, to the annoyance of those around him.

The Strip (2009)

The employees of an electronic store face the reality of growing up when one of them gets married.

1999 (1998)

As the 20th century comes to a close, a group of young New Yorkers at a party in Greenwich Village contend with various personal issues. Rufus (Dan Futterman) is thinking about breaking up with his pretty girlfriend, Annabell (Jennifer Garner), since he's smitten with the more alluring Nicole (Amanda Peet). Before he makes his fate-altering decision, however, he looks back on his relationship with Annabell, even as he anticipates his future in the new millennium.

"Giliap" (1975)

Giliap is a 1975 Swedish drama film directed by Roy Andersson, starring Thommy Berggren as a man who takes a job as a waiter at a run-down hotel. It was a financial and critical failure, and it led to Andersson's not making another feature film for 25 years. Andersson admitted that the film contains flaws, and he said that the main reason for them was that he was not completely in control of the production, and therefore he had to compromise in several scenes. He also suggested that the audience was not ready for the film, expecting it to be more similar to his previous film A Swedish Love Story: "I think they didn't understand what I was doing. Later, when Kubrick came out with Barry Lyndon, people accepted that – it's the same mood. But these things take time."

World of Glory (1992)

World of Glory is a 1991 Swedish short film written and directed by Roy Andersson. Its original Swedish title is Härlig är jorden, which means "Lovely is the Earth", and is the Swedish title of the hymn "Fairest Lord Jesus". The narrative portrays a man in white make-up who guides the viewer through his life in a bleakly stylised world. The film was Andersson's critical comeback to cinema, after many years in advertising.

The Devil Never Sleeps (1994)

Oscar is found dead from a gunshot wound to the head, and his wife says he committed suicide. His nephew, Portillo, suspects that it was murder and investigates the death with no help from the police.

The Fighting Devil Dogs (1938)

The Fighting Devil Dogs (1938) is a 12-chapter Republic movie serial starring Lee Powell and Herman Brix, the latter better known by his later stage name, Bruce Bennett. It was directed by William Witney and John English. While not often considered one of the best serials ever made, as it contains a lot of stock footage and two recap chapters, it is famous for its main villain, The Lightning—the very first costumed supervillain. There is some speculation that George Lucas used The Lightning as a template for Darth Vader.

The Swap (1979)

The Swap is a 1979 American film directed by Jordan Leondopoulos, the film is edited from the 1969 film Sam's Song also directed by Leondopoulos. The film is also known as Line of Fire (American video title).

Asleep in the Sun (2011)

A man commits his troubled wife to a mental hospital but notices some bizarre changes in her behavior after her release.

His Excellency (1952)

His Excellency is a 1952 British comedy film directed by Robert Hamer and starring Eric Portman, Cecil Parker, Helen Cherry. It follows a blunt Yorkshireman and former trade union leader, who is sent to take over as Governor of a British-ruled island in the Mediterranean. The play was also filmed for Australian television in 1958.

Too Much Beef (1936)

Too Much Beef is a 1936 American Western film written and directed by Robert F. Hill. The film stars Rex Bell, Constance Bergen, Forrest Taylor, Lloyd Ingraham, Marjorie O'Connell and Vincent Dennis. The film was released on June 6, 1936, by Grand National Films Inc..

Kingdom of Gladiators (2011)

Humanity's fate hangs in the balance when a demon returns to collect on a debt owed by a once-victorious king (Bryan Murphy).

Duvidha (1973)

Duvidha is a 1973 ghost movie directed by Mani Kaul. The film stars Ravi Menon and Raisa Padamsee in lead roles. The film was critically acclaimed and won the director the National Film Award for Best Direction and Critics Award for Best film at the 1974 Filmfare Awards. This film was remade in 2005 as Paheli, starring Shahrukh Khan and Rani Mukherjee in the lead roles.

The Big Gusher (1951)

The Big Gusher is a 1951 American adventure film directed by Lew Landers and starring Wayne Morris and Preston Foster. A pair oil prospectors on a drunken spree buy an apparently worthless piece of land from a con man, then attempt to find if there may really be oil there.

Jungle Jim in the Forbidden Land (1952)

Jungle Jim in the Forbidden Land is a black and white 1952 Adventure film directed by Lew Landers and written by Samuel Newman. This was the eighth entry in Columbia's "Jungle Jim" series.

At Midnight I'll Take Your Soul (1964)

At Midnight I'll Take Your Soul (Portuguese: À Meia-Noite Levarei Sua Alma) is a 1964 Brazilian horror film directed by José Mojica Marins. Marins is also known by his created alter ego Coffin Joe (Zé do Caixão). It is also Brazil's first horror film, and it marks the first appearance of Marins' character Zé do Caixão (Coffin Joe). The film is the first installment of Marins' "Coffin Joe trilogy", and is followed by This Night I'll Possess Your Corpse (1967), and Embodiment of Evil (2008).

Destination Moon (1950)

Destination Moon (aka Operation Moon) is a 1950 American Technicolor science fiction film independently produced by George Pal, directed by Irving Pichel, and starring John Archer, Warner Anderson, Tom Powers, and Dick Wesson. The film was distributed in the United States and UK by Eagle-Lion Classics. With Destination Moon, George Pal produced the first major U.S. science fiction film to deal with the dangers inherent in human space travel and the possible difficulties of America's first lunar mission landing on and safely returning from our only satellite. The film's premise is that U.S. private industry will mobilize, finance, and manufacture the first spacecraft to the Moon, while making the assumption that the U.S. government will then be forced to purchase or lease this new technology to remain the dominant power in space and on the Moon. Industrialists are shown cooperating to support the private venture. In the final scene, as the crew approaches the Earth, the traditional "The End" title card heralds the dawn of the coming Space Age: "This is THE END...of the Beginning".

Too Busy to Work (1939)

Too Busy to Work is a 1939 American comedy film, directed by Otto Brower that was one of the Jones Family film series. It stars Jed Prouty, Spring Byington, and Kenneth Howell.

The Dance (2007)

A dance event helps bring to the surface the various issues that three couples must face in their relationships.

Separate Vacations (1986)

Separate Vacations is a Canadian sex comedy film, directed by Michael Anderson and released in 1986. The film stars David Naughton and Jennifer Dale as Richard and Sarah Moore, a married couple whose marriage has become unfulfilling, who agree to take separate vacations in order to explore whether they want to stay together or break up and see other people.

The Devil's Muse (2007)

A killer haunts an actress (Kristen Kerr) whose latest role is that of the subject of an infamous 1947 murder.

The Possessors (1958)

The Possessors (French: Les Grandes familles) is a 1958 French drama film directed by Denys de La Patellière, starring Jean Gabin, Pierre Brasseur, Bernard Blier, Jean Desailly, Françoise Christophe and Annie Ducaux. It tells the story of an industrial and newspaper tycoon and his sons. The screenplay is based on a novel by Maurice Druon, which won the Prix Goncourt in 1948. The film recorded 4,042,041 admissions in France. Gabin received the 1959 David di Donatello for Best Foreign Actor.

Damned By Dawn (2009)

Damned by Dawn is a 2009 Australian independent horror film written and directed by Brett Anstey, starring Renee Willner, Bridget Neval, Dawn Klingberg, Danny Alder, Peter Stratford, Taryn Eva and Mark Taylor. It was released in United States on Blu-ray and DVD by Image Entertainment on 9 November 2010.

Cagliostro (1975)

Cagliostro is a 1975 Italian biographical-drama film directed by Daniele Pettinari. Loosely based on the real life events of Alessandro Cagliostro, the film has many historical inaccuracies, including the claim that Giuseppe Balsamo and Cagliostro were two different persons.

I Am Bish (2009)

Bish thinks he is the only survivor of a calamity in Western Australia and has a lot of fun until he meets Sarah and zombies start showing up all over the city.

Three on the Trail (1936)

Three on the Trail is a 1936 American Western film directed by Howard Bretherton and written by Doris Schroeder and Vernon Smith. The film stars William Boyd, James Ellison, Onslow Stevens, Muriel Evans, George "Gabby" Hayes, Claude King and William Duncan. The film was released on April 24, 1936, by Paramount Pictures.

Taboor (2013)

A frail man wakes up in a foil-lined room, dons his protective aluminum body suit and travels through an alternate future Tehran.

Keep Smiling (2013)

A mischievous young girl visits Hollywood and sets the movie capital on its ear.

One, the Story of a Goal (2010)

The history of El Salvador's 1982 World Cup soccer team.

The Ambassador (1984)

The Ambassador is a 1984 American thriller film directed by J. Lee Thompson and stars Robert Mitchum, Ellen Burstyn and Rock Hudson. The political thriller was based on the 1974 crime novel 52 Pick-Up by Elmore Leonard. This is the first movie adaptation of Leonard's novel; Cannon Films remade it in 1986 under its original title, 52 Pick-Up, this time directed by John Frankenheimer. Leonard's book is about a Detroit businessman named Harry Mitchell being blackmailed by men who kidnap his mistress; there are no ambassadors in it. This was the last theatrical release starring Rock Hudson before his death in October 1985.

Puce Moment (1949)

Puce Moment is a short 6-minute film by Kenneth Anger. Filmed in 1949, Puce Moment resulted from the unfinished short film Puce Women. The film opens with a camera watching 1920s-style flapper gowns being taken off a dress rack. The dresses are removed and danced off the rack to music. A long-lashed woman, Yvonne Marquis, dresses in the purple puce gown and walks to her vanity to apply perfume. She lies on a chaise longue which then begins to move around the room and eventually out to a patio. Borzois appear and she prepares to take them for a walk.

Inauguration of the Pleasure Dome (1954)

Inauguration of the Pleasure Dome is a 38-minute short film by Kenneth Anger, filmed in 1954. Anger created two other versions of this film in 1966 and the late 1970s. According to Anger, the film takes the name "pleasure dome" from Samuel Taylor Coleridge's atmospheric poem "Kubla Khan". Anger was inspired to make the film after attending a Halloween party called "Come as your Madness". The film has gained cult film status. Early prints of the film had sequences that were meant to be projected on three different screens. Anger subsequently re-edited the film to layer the images. The film—primarily the 2nd and 3rd revisions—was often shown in American universities and art galleries during the 1960s, 1970s, and 1980s. The original edition soundtrack is a complete performance of Glagolitic Mass by the Czech composer Leoš Janáček (1854–1928). In 1966, a re-edited version known as The Sacred Mushroom Edition was made available. In the late 1970s, a third revision was made, which was The Sacred Mushroom Edition re-edited to fit the Electric Light Orchestra album Eldorado, omitting only "Illusions in G Major," a blues-rock tune which Anger felt did not fit the mood of the film. The differences in the visuals of the 1954 original and the two revisions are minor. An early version, just shown once on German television in the early 1980s and hold until today by the NDR (Germany) includes an additional 3 minutes at the beginning, including a reading of the poem "Kubla Khan" by Samuel Taylor Coleridge. The film reflects Anger's deep interest in Thelema, the philosophy of Aleister Crowley and his followers, as indicated by Cameron's role as "The Scarlet Woman" (an honorific Crowley bestowed on certain of his important magical partners). The film uses some footage of the Hell sequence from the 1911 Italian silent film L'Inferno. Near the end, scenes from Anger's earlier film Puce Moment are interpolated into the layered images and faces.

Kustom Kar Kommandos (1965)

Kustom Kar Kommandos is a 1965 experimental film by Kenneth Anger. The 3-minute short features panning shots of a young man buffing a customized hot rod in front of an amorphous pink background, to the tune of "Dream Lover" by The Paris Sisters. Imagery and the choice of camera angles imply an intense eroticism.

The Black Balloon (2012)

After a stressed man accidentally releases 100 balloons into the sky, a lone black balloon escapes the rest and comes to life. It returns to the city and learns that humans are very complicated, while it searches for a companion.

Post Mortem (2010)

Post Mortem is a 2010 Chilean film directed by Pablo Larraín and set during the 1973 military coup that overthrew former President Salvador Allende, inaugurating the 17-year dictatorship of Augusto Pinochet. The film competed in the 67th Venice International Film Festival, Antofagasta Film Festival, Havana Film Festival and the Guadalajara International Film Festival. The film's main character Mario Cornejo is based on a real person with the same name.

Invocation of My Demon Brother (1969)

Invocation of My Demon Brother (1969) is an 11-minute film directed, edited, and photographed by Kenneth Anger. The music was composed by Mick Jagger playing a Moog synthesizer. It was filmed in San Francisco at the Straight Theater on Haight Street and the William Westerfeld House (the former "Russian Embassy" nightclub). According to Kenneth Anger, the film was assembled from scraps of the first version of Lucifer Rising. It includes clips of the cast smoking out of a skull, and the publicly filmed Satanic funeral ceremony for a pet cat. Invocation of My Demon Brother won the tenth Film Culture award for Kenneth Anger.

Forbidden City Cop (1996)

Forbidden City Cop is a 1996 Hong Kong wuxia comedy film directed by Vincent Kok and Stephen Chow and starring Chow, Carina Lau, and Carman Lee.

Frontrunner (2008)

In 2004 a woman named Dr. Massouda Jalal runs for president in Afghanistan.

Harmony Lessons (2013)

Harmony Lessons is a 2013 Kazakh-German drama film directed by Emir Baigazin. The film premiered in competition at the 63rd Berlin International Film Festival where Aziz Zhambakiyev was awarded for a Silver Bear for outstanding artistic contribution for camera work.

In God We Trust (2014)

Eleanor Squillari, Bernie Madoff's secretary for decades, investigates his crimes and exposes unknown facts on the case.

Houston: The Legend of Texas (1986)

Gone to Texas is a 1986 American made-for-television biographical film originally titled Houston: The Legend of Texas. It stars Sam Elliott in the title role, and is a biopic of Sam Houston's years as Governor of Tennessee through his involvement in the Texas Revolution.

A Dangerous Woman (1929)

A Dangerous Woman is a 1929 American Pre-Code film released by Paramount, based on the Margery Lawrence story, A Woman Who Needed Killing. It was directed by Gerald Grove and Rowland V. Lee from a script by John Farrow and Edward E. Paramore Jr. Olga Baclanova (billed as Baclanova) stars as Tania Gregory and Clive Brook plays her husband Frank Gregory. The film is set at an outpost in British East Africa. Other actors include Neil Hamilton as Bobby Gregory, Clyde Cook as Tubbs, Leslie Fenton as Peter Allerton and Snitz Edwards as Chief Macheria.

The Barretts Of Wimpole Street (1957)

The Barretts of Wimpole Street is a 1957 Metrocolor CinemaScope film originating from the United Kingdom, and was a re-make of the earlier 1934 version by the same director, Sidney Franklin. Both films are based on the play The Barretts of Wimpole Street by Rudolf Besier. The screenplay for the 1957 film is credited to John Dighton, although Franklin used exactly the same script for the second movie as he did for the first. The film, set in the early 19th century, stars Jennifer Jones, John Gielgud, and Bill Travers.

Danger Tomorrow (1960)

Danger Tomorrow is a 1960 British crime film directed by Terry Bishop and starring Zena Walker, Robert Urquhart and Rupert Davies.

Underground President (2007)

Blow is searching for his identity and a connection to his past amidst the backdrop of the most vicious gang war that Florida has ever seen. Intrigue, deception, and a secret that threatens to unravel all Blow has ever known, drive the forces that will decide who will become the next Underground President.

Dance Hall (1950)

Dance Hall is a 1950 British film directed by Charles Crichton. The film was an unusual departure for Ealing Studios at the time, as it tells the story about four women and their romantic encounters from a female perspective.

Fatty Finn (1980)

Fatty Finn is a 1980 Australian film, directed by Maurice Murphy and starring Ben Oxenbould with Rebecca Rigg. It is based on the 1930s cartoon-strip character, Fatty Finn, created by Syd Nicholls and is loosely based on the 1927 silent film, The Kid Stakes.

Landscape Suicide (1987)

Landscape Suicide is a 1987 American crime and drama film directed and produced by James Benning. The film starring Rhonda Bell and Elion Sucher in the lead roles.

My Heart of Darkness (2010)

My Heart of Darkness is a Swedish–German 2010 documentary film about four ex-soldiers from different sides of the Angolan civil war and their posttraumatic stress disorder. The film was recorded in 2007. It was first shown at the International Documentary Film Festival Amsterdam on November 20, 2010. It premiered in Sweden on April 8 the next year. The title of the film is a reference to Joseph Conrad's novella Heart of Darkness. The film, like the novella, takes place on a boat traveling up an African river, and covers issues of tragedy and abuse. The four ex-soldiers do not all speak the same language, but translate for each other. The narrator Marius van Niekerk, who is also the film's director and lead character, speaks English, while the others speak Portuguese and Afrikaans.

Bugs Bunny's 3rd Movie: 1001 Rabbit Tales (1982)

Bugs Bunny's 3rd Movie: 1001 Rabbit Tales is a 1982 Merrie Melodies film with a compilation of classic Warner Bros. cartoon shorts and animated bridging sequences, hosted by Bugs Bunny.

Plane Nuts (1933)

Plane Nuts is the fourth of five short subjects starring Ted Healy and His Stooges (Moe Howard, Larry Fine and Curly Howard) released by Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer in 1933. A musical-comedy film, the short also featured Bonnie Bonnell as Healy's love interest. The Stooges were billed as "Howard, Fine and Howard." The musical numbers "Happy Landing" and "Dance Until Dawn" were lifted from the 1931 MGM feature film Flying High. According to Moe Howard and Larry Fine, the film was originally planned as a feature film entitled Around the Worlds Backwards. A few individual 35mm frames survive of a scene with Healy and the Stooges piloting an airplane. Plane Nuts appears to be what would have been the feature's opening 2 reels, consisting of musical numbers recycled from other MGM films and a recreation of some of Ted Healy and His Stooges' stage act.

Heroes in Hell (1974)

Heroes in Hell (Italian: Eroi all'inferno) is a 1973 Italian war film directed by Joe D'Amato and starring Klaus Kinski.

Two Days Back (2011)

Emma disappears with a feral boy when she is 5 but has no memory of the ordeal. Seventeen years later she re-enters the forest to help environmentalists stop illegal tree-harvesting. When people start to be killed off, she must face her dark past.

As If It Were Raining (1963)

Embezzling is tempting to a man (Eddie Constantine) passing through Spain.

Under the Pampas Moon (1935)

Under the Pampas Moon, also known as The Gaucho, is a 1935 romantic western film directed by James Tinling, starring Warner Baxter and Ketti Gallian. Baxter plays an Argentine gaucho. Rita Hayworth also had an early role in the film. The film has been cited as a "ludicrously dated essay into South American caricature".

The Tormentors (1971)

A man seeks vengeance against the group of bikers who killed his girlfriend.

The Enchanted Journey (1981)

Enchanted Journey, released in Japan as Gurikku no Bōken , is a 1981 Japanese anime film directed by Hideo Nishimaki and based on the book of the same name by Atsuo Saitō.

Dawn of America (1951)

Dawn of America (Spanish: Alba de América) is a 1951 Spanish historical adventure film directed by Juan de Orduña and starring Antonio Vilar, María Martín and José Suárez. The film depicts the discovery of the Americas by Christopher Columbus in the late fifteenth century.

Copacabana (2001)

As an elderly man's (Marco Nanini) body lies in his coffin, memories come flooding back to him about his life on a Brazilian beachfront.

Life, Liberty and Pursuit on the Planet of the Apes (1980)

Chimp Galen (Roddy McDowall) persuades a doctor to remove a bullet from astronaut Virdon (Ron Harper).

Pure Race (1995)

Car trouble strands college students (Fred Hunting, Gregg Haynes) amid a meeting of radicals seeking to create a chosen race.

Wok the Kasbah (2011)

Two immigrant families in Paris confront each other in a war of restaurants. The Zi family are the owners of a Chinese restaurant, while the Chouffry family own an Arabic food business.

The Wise Guys (1965)

The Wise Guys (French: Les Grandes Gueules) is a 1965 French comedy film directed by Robert Enrico. It is based on a novel by José Giovanni.

Feuille (2004)

The romantic relationship of a Chinese artist and French photographer meets with disapproval from their families, friends and society.

Children of War (2014)

Children of War, also known as The Bastard Child, is a 2014 Hindi drama film directed by Mrityunjay Devrat. The film released on 16 May 2014 in India. The film stars Pavan Malhotra, Raima Sen, Tillotama Shome, Indraniel Sengupta, Faroque Sheikh, Shatrunjay Devvrat, Riddhi Sen, Rucha Inamdar, and Victor Banerjee. Filmed in India with similar characters and places mimicking Bangladesh, The Bastard Child is an Indian movie based around the 1971 Bangladesh Liberation War.

Vigilante Terror (1953)

Vigilante Terror is a 1953 American Western film directed by Lewis D. Collins and written by Sidney Theil. The film stars Wild Bill Elliott, Mary Ellen Kay, Robert Bray, I. Stanford Jolley, Henry Rowland and Myron Healey. The film was released on November 15, 1953, by Allied Artists Pictures.

Married in Spandex (2011)

Two women make preparations for their marriage.

For Love of Amy (2009)

A black man faces problems when he is left in the care of his white friends daughter.

The Murder Game (2006)

The Murder Game is an American horror film starring Steve Polites, Katie Sirk, Samuel Klein and directed by Robert Harari. The film is distributed by Warner Bros. and Lightyear Entertainment.

In the Hour of Victory (2012)

The discovery of a long-lost bundle of letters reveals the story of an Allied soldier who died on the battlefields of World War II.

Hemorrhage (2012)

A killer's dark nature re-emerges following his release from a mental institution.

The Classic (2003)

The Classic (Hangul: 클래식; RR: Keulraesik) is a 2003 South Korean romance melodrama film directed by Kwak Jae-yong.

Blue Collar Boys (2012)

A construction worker and his lifelong friends face a dilemma that tests their loyalties.

She Had to Eat (1937)

She Had to Eat is a 1937 American comedy film directed by Malcolm St. Clair and written by Samuel G. Engel. The film stars Jack Haley, Rochelle Hudson, Arthur Treacher, Eugene Pallette, Douglas Fowley and John Qualen. It was released on July 2, 1937, by 20th Century Fox.