A Chinese Ghost Story II (1990)
A Chinese Ghost Story II is a 1990 Hong Kong romantic comedy-horror film directed by Ching Siu-tung and produced by Tsui Hark. It is the sequel to A Chinese Ghost Story and is followed by A Chinese Ghost Story III.
The Strangler of Blackmoor Castle (1963)
Scotland Yard sets a trap for the killer haunting an old British mansion.
The Heart of New York (1932)
The Heart of New York is a 1932 American pre-Code comedy film starring the vaudeville team of Smith & Dale and George Sidney. It was directed by Mervyn LeRoy and based on the Broadway play Mendel, Inc. by David Freedman.
The Landlords (2012)
Padroni di casa (also known as Homeowners and The Landlords) is a 2012 Italian drama film directed by Edoardo Gabbriellini. It entered the competition at the 2012 Locarno International Film Festival.
For A Few Dollars Less (1966)
For a Few Dollars Less (Italian: Per qualche dollaro in meno) is a 1966 Italian comedy film parody of For a Few Dollars More directed by Mario Mattoli and starring Lando Buzzanca. It was Mattoli's final film.
Sonny Rollins Beyond the Notes (2012)
Sonny Rollins, considered the greatest living saxophone player, puts on a production to mark his 80th birthday at the Beacon Theater with some of the world's most extraordinary musicians in 2010.
Rokkk is a 2010 Indian Hindi horror film starring Tanushree Dutta and Udita Goswami. It is the first time that these two actresses star in a movie together. The movie is directed by Rajesh Ranshinge. It is based on supernatural thoughts and inevitable emotions. The movie does not contain any songs, but there was a soundtrack.
Shekhar, a young scientist, falls in love with Anjana, a dancer, and marries her. Differences force them to separate but when Shekhar's mother visits, they are forced to unite again.
Chanel Solitaire (1981)
Chanel Solitaire is a 1981 British-French historical drama film directed by George Kaczender and starring Marie-France Pisier, Timothy Dalton, Rutger Hauer, Brigitte Fossey, Karen Black, Lambert Wilson. The film's subject was Coco Chanel. Its budget was around $7 million.
Director Jean-Luc Godard's avant-garde drama/comedy follows Emile Chenal (Claude Brasseur) and his wife, Franoise (Nathalie Baye), as they lean on boxing manager Jim Fox Warner (Johnny Hallyday) to cough up the considerable sum of money that he owes them, with both the police and the mob circling the situation. In the same hotel, Inspector Neveu (Jean-Pierre Laud) looks into a murder that took place years before, and his storyline overlaps with the arc of the Chenals.
Road Agent (1952)
Road Agent is a 1952 Western film directed by Lesley Selander and starring Tim Holt and Richard Martin.
Mary Jo Traolta made her film debut as the romantic lead.
Change of Mind (1969)
A man (Raymond St. Jacques) resumes the career of a district attorney whose brain he has received in a transplant.
Jolly Fellows (1934)
Jolly Fellows (Russian: Весёлые ребята Vesyolye rebyata), also translated as Happy-Go-Lucky Guys, Moscow Laughs and Jazz Comedy, is a 1934 Soviet musical film, directed by Grigori Aleksandrov and starring his wife Lyubov Orlova, a gifted singer and the first recognized star of Soviet cinema. The script was written by Aleksandrov, Vladimir Mass, and Nikolai Erdman (whose father briefly appears on screen as a German music teacher). It features several songs which instantly became classics across the Soviet Union. The most famous song — "Kak mnogo devushek khoroshikh" (Such a lot of nice girls) — enjoyed international fame, covered as "Serdtse" (Heart) by Pyotr Leshchenko. Music was by Isaak Dunayevsky, the lyrics were written by the Soviet poet Vasily Lebedev-Kumach. Both Orlova and her co-star, the jazz singer and comic actor Leonid Utyosov, were propelled to stardom after this movie.
A Woman Is the Judge (1939)
A famous woman jurist at the peak of her career resigns the bench to defend her daughter against a murder charge.
The Monster that Challenged the World (1957)
The Monster That Challenged the World (aka The Jagged Edge and The Kraken) is a 1957 science-fiction monster movie, about an army of giant mollusks that emerge from California's Salton Sea. Directed by Arnold Laven, the film starred Tim Holt and Audrey Dalton. The Monster That Challenged the World was produced by Gramercy Pictures (not related to the former PolyGram division) and released by United Artists. The film is currently available on DVD as part of UA sister Metro-Goldwyn Mayer's Midnight Movies collection.
The Young Caruso (1951)
The Young Caruso is a 1951 Italian biographical film about Enrico Caruso, directed by Giacomo Gentilomo. It stars Ermanno Randi as Enrico Caruso and Gina Lollobrigida. Its original Italian title is Enrico Caruso: leggenda di una voce (Enrico Caruso: Legend of a Voice).
It was produced by Asso Film, Londo Films and Tirenna Film Associata di Roma. It was adapted from a novel by Frank Thiess, Neapolitanische Legende (Neapolitan Legend). The film follows the life of the legendary tenor from childhood poverty in Naples to the beginning of his rise to fame. Caruso's voice was provided by Mario Del Monaco and Lollobrigida's voice was dubbed by Dhia Cristiani.
One A.M. (1916)
One A.M. was a unique Charlie Chaplin silent film created for Mutual Film in 1916. It was the first film he starred in alone, except for a brief scene of Albert Austin playing a cab driver.
Cracks in the Shell (2012)
Cracks in the Shell (German: Die Unsichtbare) is a 2011 German drama film directed by Christian Schwochow.
Das System: Alles Verstehen Heibt Alles Verzeihen (2012)
A nave young dropout and petty criminal becomes involved with former Stasi agents.
Surf Crazy (2001)
Filmmaker Bruce Brown rolls the camera as surfers search for the perfect waves in California and Hawaii.
Young Aphrodites (1963)
Young Aphrodites is an award-winning drama film of 1963 directed by Nikos Koundouros based on a script of Vassilis Vassilikos.
Lucky Star (1997)
La Buena Estrella (English: The Lucky Star) is a 1997 Spanish drama film directed by Ricardo Franco and starring Antonio Resines, Jordi Mollá and Maribel Verdú. Critically acclaimed, the film won five Goya Awards: Best Film, Best Director, Best Actor (Antonio Resines), Best Original script and Best Original Music. Ricardo Franco made just one more film; he died of a heart attack in 1998.
The Man in the Silk Hat (1983)
The Man in the Silk Hat (French: L'homme au chapeau de soie) is a 1983 French documentary film about the films of the French silent film star Max Linder, directed by his daughter, Maud Linder.
The film was screened out of competition at the 1983 Cannes Film Festival. A slightly longer version was presented in New York City in 1988, and released by Kino International.
The Boiling Point (1932)
Bad guys and a pretty girl (Helen Foster) taunt a hotheaded cowboy (Hoot Gibson) threatened with disinheritance if he gets in a fight.
The Music Box (1932)
The Music Box is a Laurel and Hardy short film comedy released in 1932. It was directed by James Parrott, produced by Hal Roach and distributed by Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer. The film, which depicts the pair attempting to move a piano up a large flight of steps, won the first Academy Award for Live Action Short Film (Comedy) in 1932. In 1997, this film was selected for preservation in the National Film Registry by the Library of Congress as being "culturally, historically, or aesthetically significant".
Silent Assassins (1988)
A Los Angeles policeman (Sam Jones), a kendo expert and a kidnapped girl's uncle (Jun Chong) team up to save the world.
The Son of Captain Blood (1962)
The Son of Captain Blood is a 1962 Italian/Spanish/American international co-production film. It is the first starring role in a film for Sean Flynn, the son of Errol Flynn, who played the title character in the 1935 film Captain Blood. The film was released in Great Britain in 1963 by Warner-Pathe (in some regions on a double bill with Hammer's The Scarlet Blade). Paramount Pictures released the film in the U.S. in 1964 on a double bill with the Jerry Lewis film The Patsy.
Killing Cars (1986)
Oil-cartel thugs hunt the chief engineer (Jrgen Prochnow) of a new car which does not need gasoline to run.
A woman (Rosanna Arquette) suspects her manipulative daughter (Mandy Shaffer) may be behind a series of unexplained deaths.
The Love of a Woman (1953)
The Love of a Woman is a 1953 French-Italian drama film directed by Jean Grémillon and starring Micheline Presle, Massimo Girotti and Gaby Morlay. It was Grémillon's final feature film as director, although he made a handful of documentaries and short films.
Pattes blanches (1949)
An eccentric man (Paul Bernard) endangers himself when he makes advances toward the girlfriend (Suzy Delair) of a saloonkeeper (Fernand Ledoux).
Song of the Open Road (1944)
Song of the Open Road is a 1944 musical comedy film directed by S. Sylvan Simon, from a screenplay by Irving Phillips and Edward Verdier. It was the debut film of teenage singer Jane Powell. Powell's real name was Suzanne Burce, but prior to the release of this film MGM assigned her the stage name "Jane Powell" (the name of the character she portrays in this film).
On the Sly (2018)
A little girl with the power to be invisible to her parents uses it to disappear.
Thrill of a Lifetime (1937)
Thrill of a Lifetime is a 1937 American comedy film directed by George Archainbaud and written by Seena Owen, Grant Garett and Paul Girard Smith. The film stars James V. Kern, Charles Adler, George Kelly, Billy Mann -- at the time a musical-comedy act called the Yacht Club Boys -- along with Judy Canova, Ben Blue and Eleanore Whitney.
Betty Grable also is featured, and Dorothy Lamour makes a cameo appearance in the film. It was released on December 3, 1937, by Paramount Pictures.
My Home Is Copacabana (1965)
My Home Is Copacabana (Swedish: Mitt hem är Copacabana) is a 1965 Swedish drama film directed by Arne Sucksdorff. It was entered into the 1965 Cannes Film Festival and the 4th Moscow International Film Festival. Sucksdorff won the award for Best Director at the 2nd Guldbagge Awards.
Texas Buddies (1932)
A World War I veteran (Bob Steele) nabs payroll crooks, by horse and by plane.
Storm Fear (1956)
A wounded bank robber hides out at his brother's New England farmhouse with fellow gang members.
A Few Hours of Spring (2012)
A Few Hours of Spring (original title: Quelques heures de printemps) is a 2012 French drama film directed by Stéphane Brizé.
Truth or Dare?: A Critical Madness (1986)
Truth or Dare?: A Critical Madness is a 1986 horror film written and directed by Tim Ritter, and based on his short "Truth or Dare?" from 1985 anthology film Twisted Illusions.
East Side Story (1997)
East Side Story is a 1997 documentary directed by Dana Ranga. The film documents the Soviet Bloc musical genre, which first appeared under Stalin and spread to Soviet-occupied Eastern Europe. The film features interviews with actors, film historians, and audience members who reminisce on these unlikely films and their impact on Soviet Bloc life.
Too Bad She's Bad (1955)
Too Bad She's Bad (Italian: Peccato che sia una canaglia) is a 1955 Italian comedy directed by Alessandro Blasetti. It stars Sophia Loren and is based on Alberto Moravia's story "Fanatico", from his Racconti Romani.
The Last Time I Saw Macao (2012)
A Última Vez Que Vi Macau is a 2012 Portuguese film directed by João Pedro Rodrigues and João Rui Guerra da Mata. It will be in competition for the Golden Leopard at the 2012 Locarno International Film Festival. It was shot in Macau.
Walking My Baby Back Home (1953)
Walking My Baby Back Home is a 1953 American musical comedy film starring Donald O'Connor, Janet Leigh, and Buddy Hackett. This was Hackett's film debut.
Excerpts of the film are used in the Columbo episode "Forgotten Lady", in which Leigh plays a middle aged former film star Grace Wheeler who nostalgically watches the film.
Donald O'Connor enjoyed working with Janet Leigh.
She hadn’t danced in years but was a real trouper. Nine times out of 10 we’d do all those beautiful dance routines on cement, and she got very tired, started falling a lot on her knees. And her knees started to swell three times their normal size. It was very painful. On the screen you can’t tell how she was suffering in that darn thing.
Vexille (ベクシル 2077日本鎖国, Bekushiru 2077 Nihon sakoku, full Japanese title literally "Vexille: 2077 Japanese Isolation") is a 2007 Japanese CGI anime film, written, directed, and edited by famed Ping Pong director Fumihiko Sori, and features the voices of Meisa Kuroki, Yasuko Matsuyuki, and Shosuke Tanihara.
At the 60th Locarno International Film Festival, where Vexille made its world premiere, the film was sold to 75 countries, including the United States-based distributor, FUNimation; however since that time the number increased to 129 countries.
Tajomaru – Avenging Blade (2009)
A fugitive nobleman (Shun Oguri) assumes the identity of a legendary bandit and vows revenge on those who betrayed him.
Chespirito dreams of becoming an actor and decides to abandon his career in hopes of achieving his dream.
Zombie Brigade (1986)
Zombie Brigade is a 1988 Australian film shot in Toodyay, Western Australia.
Go West Young Man (1936)
Go West, Young Man is a 1936 American comedy film directed by Henry Hathaway and starring Mae West, Warren William, and Randolph Scott. Released by Paramount Pictures and based on the play Personal Appearance by Lawrence Riley, the film is about a movie star who gets stranded out in the country and trifles with a young man's affections. The phrase "Go West, Young Man" is often attributed to New York Tribune founder Horace Greeley, and often misattributed to Indiana journalist John B. L. Soule, but the latest research shows it to be a paraphrase.
La séparation (1994)
La Séparation is a 1994 French romantic drama film directed by Christian Vincent and based on the novel La Séparation by Dan Franck.
Let There Be Light! (1998)
Having decided to address mankind through film, God creates a screenplay and descends to Earth to find a director worthy of making it into a movie.
Trinity is Still My Name (1971)
Two would-be horse rustlers (Terence Hill, Bud Spencer) do more good than bad in their escapades in the Old West.
Space Battleship Yamato: The New Voyage (1979)
Peace must wait when new forces signal another conflict for the Yamato crew.
On Your Toes (1939)
By the 1930s, vaudeville is no longer the big seller it used to be. Looking to leave the fading act, Phil Dolan Jr. (Eddie Albert) dreams of composing for the traditional theater. Through a chance meeting with a Russian composer (Leonid Kinskey), Dolan finally has the chance to make the transition, but he must contend with the obstinate ballet director Sergei Alexandrovitch (Alan Hale) to land his big break. It helps that he has prima ballerina Vera Barnova (Zorina) on his side.
Rikers High (2005)
Rikers High (also known as Lykeio Rikers) is a 2005 American and French documentary film directed by Victor Buhler.This film has been music composed by Marc Anthony Thompson.The film starring Andre Blandon, Millie Grant, John Hopson, Shawn Johnson, and Sara McCullah in the lead roles.
Éxtasis is a 1996 Spanish drama film directed by Mariano Barroso. It was entered into the 46th Berlin International Film Festival.
Alibi is a 1929 American crime film directed by Roland West. The screenplay was written by West and C. Gardner Sullivan, who adapted the 1927 Broadway stage play, Nightstick, written by Elaine Sterne Carrington, J.C. Nugent, Elliott Nugent and John Wray. Alternate titles for the film include The Perfect Alibi and Nightstick. The movie is a crime melodrama starring Chester Morris, Harry Stubbs, Mae Busch and Eleanore Griffith. Director West experimented a great deal with sound, music, and camera angles.
Hamlet is a 1921 German film adaptation of the William Shakespeare play of the same name starring Danish silent film actress Asta Nielsen. It was directed by Svend Gade and Heinz Schall. The film was shot at the Johannisthal Studios in Berlin.
Últimos días de la víctima (1982)
Last Days of the Victim (Spanish: Últimos días de la víctima) is a 1982 Argentine crime film directed by Adolfo Aristarain. The film was selected as the Argentine entry for the Best Foreign Language Film at the 55th Academy Awards, but was not accepted as a nominee.
Vacation Days (1947)
Vacation Days is a 1947 film starring Freddie Stewart.
It was one of The Teen Agers series.
A heat wave, a devastating tennis ball size hail storm, and a dead farmer all leave the local police mystified; but for experienced Meteorologist's, January Berger, these are warning signs to a bigger natural disaster. A relentless storm is about to hit the center of town and with no advanced warning system in place residents are left to fend for themselves! As the massive twisters rip a path of destruction though the city, will anyone make it out alive?
The Return of Casey Jones (1933)
The Return of Casey Jones is a 1933 American Pre-Code action adventure film directed by John P. McCarthy, written by Harry L. Fraser and starring Charles Starrett and Ruth Hall. The movie is based on the story The Return of Casey Jones by John Johns, published in the April 1933 issue of Railroad Stories magazine. The movie was Monogram Pictures Corporation production.
Bolshe vita (1996)
Friends (Yuri Fomichov, Igor Chernyevich, Aleksey Serebryakov) try to adjust to the 1989 fall of communism in Central Europe.
Safe Harbor (2006)
A detective (Tracey Gold) tracks a serial killer targeting former residents of a foster home for abused children.
The Phantom from 10,000 Leagues (1955)
When a postmortem finds that a murdered fisherman was exposed to unusual amounts of radiation, Dr. Ted Stevens (Kent Taylor) decides to investigate. Out looking for clues, he meets a young beauty named Lois (Cathy Downs), whose father, Professor King (Michael Whalen), runs a local marine biology lab. Ted discovers that the elder King's secret experiments with atomic energy have resulted in the creation of a murderous aquatic beast, and he must act fast to prevent more needless deaths.
An injured businessman's (Arthur Hill) wife (Diana Muldaur) and her lover leave him to die in the desert.
Suzie Washington (1998)
Nana (Birgit Doll) is en route to immigrate to the United States from Russia when she is detained at an airport in Austria. Since her documents are fakes, she uses an opportune moment to escape the authorities and go on the run. Stuck in an unfamiliar country and unable to speak the language, Nana attempts to continue traveling west, allowing strangers to help her out when they are so inclined. Despite assistance from others, getting out of Austria proves to be very difficult.
The City Is Mine (2008)
After serving a five-year sentence for drug dealing Gruver is back on the streets and just as ruthless as ever. Driven by greed and ego he will risk everything to reclaim the city that was once his.
Sunghursh is a 1968 Indian Hindi film directed and produced by Harnam Singh Rawail. It is based on a short story Layli Asmaner Ayna in Bengali language by Jnanpith Award-winning writer Mahasweta Devi, which presents a fictionalised account of vendetta within a thuggee cult in the holy Indian town of Varanasi. The film stars Dilip Kumar, Vyjayanthimala, Sanjeev Kumar, Balraj Sahni, Jayant, Deven Verma, Durga Khote and Iftekhar.
Reel Paradise (2005)
New York film programmer John Pierson decides to pull up stakes and relocate his wife Janet, son Wyatt, and daughter Georgia to Fiji for a year. It's there that he purchases the 180 Meridian, ostensibly the most isolated movie theater on Earth. Despite a multitude of problems -- a drunk projectionist, bouts with dengue fever, local priests who disapprove -- the theater proves a success with locals, and documentary filmmaker Steve James chronicles the last month of their experiment.
Al acecho del leopardo (2011)
While traveling on vacation in the Mexican jungle, three young friends witness and videotape the murder of a group of peasants.
Shooting High (1940)
Shooting High is a 1940 American Western film directed by Alfred E. Green and starring Jane Withers, Gene Autry, and Marjorie Weaver. Written by Lou Breslow and Owen Francis, the film is about a generations-old feud between two families that is resurrected when the town banker tries to contrsuct a highway through the area bearing a monument to the frontiersman ancestor of one of the families. Shooting High was Gene Autry's first film away from Republic Pictures, his first as a mere co-star, his first without the comic presence of Smiley Burnette since 1934, and his first playing a character other than himself.
Nosotros los rateros (1949)
Manolín defends his brother thief in the court of law.
Sex and the USA (2008)
A California teen (Shayla Beesley) uses a video camera to document her vow of chastity.
Watan Ke Rakhwale (1987)
Watan Ke Rakhwale is a 1987 Indian drama-thriller film directed by T. Rama Rao, starring Mithun Chakraborty, Dharmendra, Sunil Dutt, Sridevi, Moushumi Chatterjee, Prem Chopra, Shakti Kapoor and Kader Khan. The film also has Ashok Kumar in an important role.
Leon Blum: For All Mankind (2009)
The life of the first Socialist Premier of France.
In the Park (1915)
In the Park is Charlie Chaplin's fourth film released in 1915 by Essanay Films. It was his third film while at the Niles Essanay Studio. It was one of several films Charlie Chaplin created in a park setting. The film co-starred Edna Purviance, Leo White, Lloyd Bacon, and Bud Jamison.
Cabo Blanco (1980)
Caboblanco (1980) is an American drama film directed by J. Lee Thompson, starring Charles Bronson, Dominique Sanda and Jason Robards. The film has often been described as a remake of Casablanca.
The movie marks the third collaboration between Bronson and director J. Lee Thompson (following 1976's St. Ives and 1977's The White Buffalo).
The Great Gildersleeve (1943)
The Great Gildersleeve is a 1942 American comedy film directed by Gordon Douglas. Based on the popular NBC radio series The Great Gildersleeve created by Leonard L. Levinson, which ran from 1941 to 1950, this was the first of four films in the Gildersleeve's series produced and distributed by RKO Radio Pictures. The screenplay was written by Jack Townley and Julien Josephson, and the film stars Harold Peary and Jane Darwell.
A Night in the Show (1915)
A Night in the Show was Charlie Chaplin's 12th film for Essanay. It was made at Majestic Studio in Los Angeles the fall of 1915. Chaplin played two roles: one as Mr. Pest and one as Mr. Rowdy. The film was created from Chaplin's stage work from a play called Mumming Birds with the Karno Company from London. Chaplin performed this play during his U.S. tours with Fred Karno company and decided to bring some of this play to his film work. Edna Purviance played a minor role as a lady in the audience.
The Man Who Talked Too Much (1940)
The Man Who Talked Too Much is a 1940 American drama film directed by Vincent Sherman and written by Walter DeLeon and Earl Baldwin; it was a remake of the acclaimed 1932 Warner's Bros. version, The Mouthpiece, which starred Warren William. Starrng George Brent, Virginia Bruce, Brenda Marshall, Richard Barthelmess, William Lundigan, George Tobias and John Litel, the film was released by Warner Bros. on July 16, 1940.
The Man Who Talked Too Much is the second of three adapted from the 1929 play The Mouthpiece by Frank J. Collins, in which a former prosecutor, disillusioned by sending an innocent man to the electric chair, takes the saying "Better that a hundred guilty men go free than one innocent man suffer the death penalty" one step further by becoming a defense attorney for gangsters and adroitly tightrope walking legal ethics. Collins based his protagonist on Manhattan defense attorney William Joseph Fallon, dubbed "The Great Mouthpiece" in the New York press, who had a short but spectacularly successful career before succumbing to the effects of his own dissoluteness at the age of 41.
Guns of Darkness (1962)
Guns of Darkness is a 1962 British drama film directed by Anthony Asquith which stars David Niven, Leslie Caron and James Robertson Justice. It is based on the novel Act of Mercy by Francis Clifford (the book was re-entitled Guns of Darkness in its US publication).
Nanami: The Inferno of First Love (1968)
Hatsukoi Jigokuhen (初恋・地獄篇) is a 1968 film directed by Susumu Hani and co-scripted by him with Shūji Terayama. It is one of Hani's best known works. In the West, it is known as Chiaki Nanami, The Inferno of First Love or as Chiaki Nanami, First Love. The movie focuses on the pain of emerging from adolescence. The film was nominated for the Golden Bear award at the 18th Berlin International Film Festival in 1968. Many film scholars consider this work to be one of Hani's major achievements, while others judge the film to be commercial and exploitive.
A newlywed who is half American-Indian must return to the roots of his native forefathers to find his bride.
The Snorkel (1958)
The Snorkel is a 1958 British thriller film from Hammer Films. It was directed by Guy Green and starred Peter van Eyck, Betta St. John and Mandy Miller. It was the first starring role for Miller.
Rose Marie (1954)
Rose Marie is a 1954 musical adaptation of the 1924 operetta of the same name, the third by MGM, following a 1928 silent movie and the best-known of the three, the 1936 Jeanette MacDonald/Nelson Eddy version. It is directed by Mervyn LeRoy and stars Ann Blyth, Howard Keel and Fernando Lamas. This version is filmed in the Canadian Rockies in CinemaScope. It was MGM's first film in the new widescreen medium and the first movie musical of any studio to be released in this format.
The story adheres closely to that of the original libretto, unlike the 1936 version. It is somewhat altered by a tomboy to lady conversion for the title character.
Dr. Kildare's Crisis (1940)
Headstrong doctor James Kildare (Lew Ayres) and his fiance, Mary Lamont (Laraine Day), are visited by Mary's brother, Douglas (Robert Young), shortly before their wedding. Douglas, in town for a meeting with a wealthy philanthropist to fund his education project, begins exhibiting bizarre symptoms that Kildare diagnoses as severe epilepsy. Mary's concern for her beloved brother causes her to question whether she should marry Kildare or devote herself to Douglas' care.
A Dangerous Age (1957)
A pair of young lovers find themselves unable to cope with their surroundings.
Mary of Nazareth (2012)
Mary of Nazareth is a 2012 Italian-German-Spanish television movie directed by Giacomo Campiotti. It focuses on life events of Mary of Nazareth, Mother of Jesus, and Mary Magdalene.
The Balloonatic (1923)
The Balloonatic is a 1923 American short comedy film co-directed by and starring Buster Keaton. It was one of Keaton's final short films.
Amazons And Gladiators (2001)
Amazons and Gladiators is a 2001 drama action adventure film directed and written by Zachary Weintraub, starring Patrick Bergin and Jennifer Rubin. The filming location was Vilnius. The film has many historical inaccuracies and was poorly received by critics.
The Third Bank of the River (1993)
The Third Bank of the River (Portuguese: A Terceira Margem do Rio) is a 1994 Brazilian drama film directed by Nelson Pereira dos Santos. It is based on the short stories "A Menina de Lá", "Os Irmãos Dagobé", "Fatalidade", "Seqüência", and "A Terceira Margem do Rio" by João Guimarães Rosa compiled into the book Primeiras Estórias. It was entered into the 44th Berlin International Film Festival.
Santo and Blue Demon vs. Dracula and the Wolf Man (1973)
Dracula returns to rule the world with help from Wolfman and his legion of followers. Victory seems assured until El Santo and Blue Demon are summoned to put them down for good.
The Magic Show (1983)
The Magic Show is a one-act musical with music and lyrics by Stephen Schwartz and a book by Bob Randall. It starred magician Doug Henning. Produced by Edgar Lansbury, it opened on May 28, 1974 at the Cort Theatre in Manhattan, and ran for 1,920 performances, closing on December 31, 1978. Henning was nominated for the Tony Award for Best Featured Actor in a Musical and director Grover Dale was nominated for the Tony Award for Best Direction of a Musical.
Whitcomb's War (1980)
A comedy about the battle between God and the devil in a small town.
Little Black Sambo (1935)
Little Black Sambo is a 1935 Cinecolor, sound animated film, based on the controversial children's book of the same name. This film was created at the Ub Iwerks Studio, and released by Celebrity. The film marked the first appearance of an unnamed dog who appeared in three of Iwerks' films.
Little Daddy (1931)
Little Daddy is a 1931 Our Gang short comedy film directed by Robert F. McGowan. It was the 105th (17th talking episode) Our Gang short that was released.
It's a Small World (1950)
A compassionate district attorney tries to steer a disillusioned little person away from a life of crime.