Christmas Next Door (2017)
Eric Randall, an author of bachelor lifestyle books, is left in charge of his young niece and nephew for the holidays. Unsure of himself, Eric turns to his neighbor April, a lover of all things Christmas, for help.
Tobruk is a 1967 American war film starring Rock Hudson and George Peppard and directed by Arthur Hiller. The film was written by Leo Gordon (who also acted in the film) and released through Universal Pictures.
Set in North Africa during the North African Campaign of World War II, it is a fictionalized story of members of the British Army's Long Range Desert Group (LRDG) and the Special Identification Group (SIG) who endeavour to destroy the fuel bunkers of Generalfeldmarschall Erwin Rommel's Panzer Army Africa in Tobruk. The movie is loosely based on the British attacks on German and Italian forces at Tobruk codenamed "Operation Agreement", though unlike the movie, Operation Agreement was a failure.
A Thousand Acres (1997)
A Thousand Acres is a 1997 American drama film directed by Jocelyn Moorhouse and starring Michelle Pfeiffer, Jessica Lange, Jennifer Jason Leigh and Jason Robards.
It is an adaptation of the Pulitzer Prize-winning novel of the same name by Jane Smiley, which itself is a reworking of William Shakespeare's King Lear. The character of Larry Cook corresponds to the title character of that play, while the characters of Ginny, Rose and Caroline represent Lear's daughters Goneril, Regan and Cordelia. The dramatic catalyst in both works is the division of the father's estate among his three offspring, causing bitter rivalry and ultimately leading to tragedy.
Track 29 (1988)
Track 29 is a 1988 film directed by Nicolas Roeg. It was produced by George Harrison's HandMade Films with Rick McCallum. The film was nominated for and won a few awards at regional film festivals. The writer, Dennis Potter, adapted his earlier television play, Schmoedipus (1974), changing the setting from London to the United States. It was filmed in Wilmington and Wrightsville Beach, North Carolina
King Lear (2017)
A king descends into madness.
Elf on the Run (2017)
A little girl becomes friends with a spring goblin.
Apocalypse Road (2016)
Two sisters become separated during a post-apocalyptic depression.
The House Next Door (2017)
Aval in Tamil, Gruham in Telugu, and The House Next Door in Hindi, is a 2017 Indian horror film co-written and directed by Milind Rau. Shot simultaneously in the three languages, the film stars Siddharth and Andrea Jeremiah in lead roles, with Siddharth also working on the film as a co-producer and a co-writer. The film was released on 3 November 2017 to mostly positive reviews in all languages.
The UnAmerican Struggle (2017)
Bigotry is on the rise in America, fueled by a President whose views are rooted in racism, misogyny, sexism, and xenophobia. This renewed struggle facing immigrants, Latinos, Muslims, women, black and transgender people, is represented by frontline activists from Southern Poverty Law Center, the National Diversity Council, the Council on American-Islamic Relations (CAIR) and Black Lives Matter.
Disney Animation Collection: Vol. 3: The Prince and the Pauper (2009)
In a faraway land, a poor lad and a crown prince, who look exactly alike, switch places and soon uncover a plot to overthrow the king.
Disney Animation Collection: Vol. 4: The Tortoise and the Hare (2009)
Includes: "Tortoise and the Hare," "Babes in the Woods," "The Saga of Windwagon Smith," "Goddess of Spring," "Toby Tortoise Returns," and "Paul Bunyon."
Before the Morning After (2016)
A late-night comedy entertainment show featuring top comics getting drunk at a diner at 2:00 a.m.
Secrets of America's Favorite Places (2016)
There are plenty of well-known stories associated with legendary landmarks in the U.S. Even so, Discovery Family Channel asks a probing question: Do we really know these landmarks? Searching for new, eye-opening revelations, "Secrets of America's Favorite Places" travels to famous structures and places, from San Francisco's infamous Alcatraz Island Prison to New York City's historic Grand Central Terminal. Eight half-hour episodes feature interviews and commentary from historians, U.S. National Park Service members, conspiracy theorists, artists and pop culture experts. The Lincoln Memorial, Mount Rushmore, the Golden Gate Bridge, and the Statue of Liberty are visited as well.
Limon and Oli (2012)
Limon goes on adventures with her best friend and next-door neighbor Oli.
World of Saltwater Fishing (2000)
With Salt Water Sportsman magazine editor at large George Poveromo at the helm, each episode of this series takes viewers to a hot spot in the U.S. or abroad to target such exotic species as sailfish, swordfish, blue marlin and tuna, along with other favorites including striped bass, flounder, dolphin and grouper. Also, Poveromo and his guests showcase the latest fishing and boating products, provide fundamentals to help the novice fisherman, and demonstrate advanced strategies for the expert angler.
Pupetta: Il coraggio e la passione (2013)
Bob the Builder: Lofty's Favorite Adventures (2004)
Bob the Builder and his pal Lofty star in this collection of four episodes: "Lofty to the Rescue," "Lofty's Jungle Fun," "Bob's Big Surprise" and "Magnetic Lofty."
Weather That Changed the World (2013)
Meteorological conditions affect everybody on a daily basis and sometimes impact an event that changes the course of history. Evidence from historical sites and civilizations shows how incorrectly predicting the weather often has had surprising consequences. This docuseries uses past footage, reconstructions, and expert insight to reveal its shaping of historical events, including when a thunderstorm protected the U.S. Capitol, how it sealed the fate of the Titanic, and the way Russia's winter cost Napoleon an empire.
The Young Icons (2010)
The Young Icons is an American biographical television series aimed at children between the ages of 10–16 years old, which debuted in first-run syndication on September 18, 2010. The series was created and is executive-produced by Byron Allen and distributed through his production and distribution company Entertainment Studios. The series profiles young people and their accomplishments. Its second season began airing on March 5, 2011.
Terror Firmer (1999)
A low-budget Troma film crew is stalked by a family values obsessed serial killer in this hilarious horror spoof based on Lloyd Kaufman's All I Needed to Know About Filmmaking I Learned from the Toxic Avenger! This 2-disc set features the behind the scenes doc Farts of Darkness! R-Rated Edition!
This Is the Sea (1997)
This Is the Sea is an Irish film, released in 1997, directed and written by Mary McGuckian and produced by Michael Garland. It is a romance film, focusing on the relationship between the character Hazel Stokes, played by Samantha Morton, and Malachy McAliskey, played by Ross McDade. The two lovers live in Northern Ireland. Stokes is a Protestant, while McAliskey is Catholic. Their relationship is complicated by the spying of Stokes' brother Jef, played by Marc O'Shea, and by the attempts of Rohan, played by Gabriel Byrne, to recruit McAliskey into the Republican movement. The film also stars Richard Harris as Old Man Jacobs, an ally to the couple. The film's title comes from the song "This Is the Sea" from the 1985 music album This Is the Sea, by the folk-rock band The Waterboys. The film's soundtrack uses seven different Waterboys songs. Mike Scott, The Waterboys' lead singer, shares music credits for the film with singer Brian Kennedy. Des Whelan is credited as Director of Photography.
Trancers III (1992)
Trancers III is a 1992 American direct-to-video science fiction action film directed by C. Courtney Joyner. It is the second sequel of the Trancers series.
Trick or Treats (1982)
Trick or Treats is a 1982 American slasher film.
The Thing with Two Heads (1972)
The Thing with Two Heads is a 1972 American science fiction film directed by Lee Frost. The film stars Ray Milland, Rosey Grier, Don Marshall, Roger Perry, Kathy Baumann, and Chelsea Brown.
Some early visual effects work from Rick Baker is also featured. The movie is known for its soundtrack, produced by MGM Records producer Michael Viner with a rotating cast of studio musicians that he called the Incredible Bongo Band.
Jamal and Dex, out-of-work actors, come to terms with reality when they realize they've been pursuing their dreams for over ten years and still haven't booked a single speaking role. When the two run out of cash and face eviction, they hit the pavement in search of a job. With no experience, no skill set and little ambition, these two characters can't seem to catch a break.
UFO: Target Earth (1974)
UFO: Target Earth (also known as Target Earth) is a 1974 American film directed by Michael A. DeGaetano.
Tactical Assault (1998)
Tactical Assault is a 1998 action/adventure film starring Rutger Hauer, Robert Patrick, Isabel Glasser and Dey Young. It was directed by Mark Griffiths and written by David Golden.
When a mad bomber (Dennis Hopper) descends on San Francisco, it's up to two men to uncover his plot and find the massive bomb hidden somewhere in the city. Steven Seagal stars as the Zen leader of the bomb squad and Tom Sizemore is a vice cop out for vengeance.
Timebomb is a 1991 sci-fi action film written and directed by Avi Nesher and starring Michael Biehn and Patsy Kensit.
Teenagers From Outer Space (1959)
Teenagers from Outer Space (released in the UK as The Gargon Terror and originally titled The Ray Gun Terror) is a 1959 independently made American black-and-white science fiction film released by Warner Bros. Pictures. The film was produced, written, and directed by Tom Graeff and stars David Love, Dawn Bender, Bryan Grant, Harvey B. Dunn, Tom Graeff, and King Moody. The film concerns an extraterrestrial space ship that lands on Earth in order to use it as a farm for its food supply, lobster-like creatures called "Gargons". The crew of the ship includes teenagers, two of whom oppose each other in their various activities while on Earth. The film was later featured in episodes of Mystery Science Theater 3000, Elvira's Movie Macabre, and Off Beat Cinema.
Toolbox Murders (2004)
Toolbox Murders is a 2004 horror film directed by Tobe Hooper, and written by Jace Anderson and Adam Gierasch. It is a remake of the 1978 film of the same name and was produced by the same people behind the original. The film centralizes on the occupants of an apartment who are stalked and murdered by a masked killer.
Une Chambre en Ville (1982)
Une chambre en ville (also known as A Room in Town) is a 1982 French film directed by Jacques Demy. It is a musical in which every line of dialogue is sung. The film won the Prix Méliès, and was nominated for nine César Awards: Best Film, Best Director, Most Promising Actress, Best Supporting Actor, Best Supporting Actress, Best Cinematography, Best Music, Best Production Design and Best Sound.
Up The Sandbox (1972)
Up the Sandbox is a 1972 American comedy-drama film directed by Irvin Kershner, starring Barbra Streisand.
Paul Zindel's screenplay, based on the novel by Anne Roiphe, focuses on Margaret Reynolds, a bored young New York City wife and mother who slips into increasingly bizarre fantasies.
The cast includes David Selby, Paul Benedict, George S. Irving, Conrad Bain, Isabel Sanford, Lois Smith, and Stockard Channing in her film debut.
Virus is a 1996 bio-hazard thriller starring ex-Seattle Seahawks linebacker Brian Bosworth. It was directed by Allan A. Goldstein, best known for Death Wish V: The Face of Death.
Velvet Smooth (1976)
Velvet Smooth is a 1976 American blaxploitation film about a crime lord who hires a female private detective to find out who's stealing his business.
Wild Things: Diamonds in the Rough (2005)
Wild Things: Diamonds in the Rough is a 2005 erotic thriller film directed by Jay Lowi and starring Sandra McCoy, Serah D'Laine, Linden Ashby, Dina Meyer and Brad Johnson. It is a sequel to Wild Things 2 (2004) and the third film in the Wild Things series.
Toby Tyler, or Ten Weeks with a Circus (1960)
This is about the film. For the 1880 book see Toby Tyler; or, Ten Weeks with a Circus. For the musician previously known as 'Toby Tyler', see Marc Bolan.
Toby Tyler is a film produced by Walt Disney Productions and distributed by Buena Vista Distribution Company on January 21, 1960. It is based on the 1880 children's book Toby Tyler, or Ten Weeks with a Circus by James Otis Kaler.
It stars several actors best known for their work on the two pioneering Disney television shows of the late 1950s: Kevin Corcoran (better known as Moochie) from the Spin and Marty serials on Mickey Mouse Club, and Zorro co-stars Henry Calvin and Gene Sheldon. Sheldon, known for playing mute characters, speaks in this film.
This was shot at Golden Oak Ranch in Newhall, California.
The film later aired on the Walt Disney anthology television series.