Summer Wishes, Winter Dreams (1973)

Summer Wishes, Winter Dreams is a 1973 Technicolor film which tells the story of a New York City housewife who rethinks her relationships with her husband, her children and her mother. The movie stars Joanne Woodward, Martin Balsam, Sylvia Sidney and Tresa Hughes, was written by Stewart Stern, and directed by Gilbert Cates. Summer Wishes, Winter Dreams garnered nominations for Academy Awards for Best Actress in a Leading Role (Joanne Woodward) and Best Actress in a Supporting Role (Sylvia Sidney).

Paperhouse (1988)

Paperhouse is a 1988 British dark fantasy film directed by Bernard Rose. It was based on the novel Marianne Dreams by Catherine Storr. The film stars Ben Cross, Glenne Headly and Gemma Jones. The original novel was the basis of a six-episode British TV series for children in the early 1970s which was titled "Escape Into Night".

A Ton of Luck (2006)

Soñar no Cuesta Nada (English: Dreaming Doesn't Cost a Thing) is a 2006 Colombian black comedy film directed by Rodrigo Triana. Based on a true story, the plot follows a group of anti-guerrilla soldiers, whose lives are turned upside down after finding $45 million hidden in the jungle.

Something Unknown Is Doing We Don't Know What (2010)

The science behind psychic phenomena is explored.

Under the Black Eagle (1928)

Under the Black Eagle is a 1928 American silent World War I drama film directed by W. S. Van Dyke, written by Norman Houston, Bradley King, and Madeleine Ruthven, and starring Ralph Forbes, Marceline Day, Bert Roach, William Fairbanks, and Marc McDermott. The film was released on March 24, 1928, by Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer.

The Looking Glass War (1970)

The Looking Glass War is a 1969 British film directed by Frank Pierson.

Mainline (2006)

A woman (Bita Farahi) makes the difficult decision to take her engaged daughter (Baran Kosari) to rehab after the young bride starts using heroin again.

Dirty Weekend (2013)

A couple on a romantic getaway in Normandy are forced to share their love nest with a disturbed fugitive.

The McGuerins from Brooklyn (1942)

The McGuerins from Brooklyn is a 1942 American comedy film directed by Kurt Neumann and written by Earle Snell and Clarence Marks. The film stars William Bendix, Grace Bradley, Arline Judge, Max Baer, Marjorie Woodworth, Joe Sawyer, Marion Martin and Rex Evans. The film was released on December 31, 1942, by United Artists.

The Missing (1999)

The Missing is a 1999 Australian film about an Italian priest who visits Australia.

Do You Know the Muffin Man? (1989)

Do You Know the Muffin Man? is a 1989 American made-for-television drama film starring Pam Dawber, John Shea, Stephen Dorff, Brian Bonsall, Anthony Geary and Dee Dee Rescher, directed by Gilbert Cates.

(T)ERROR (2015)

(T)ERROR is an American 2015 documentary film directed by Lyric R. Cabral and David Felix Sutcliffe. The film follows undercover FBI informant Saeed "Shariff" Torres as he engages in a sting operation targeting a white Muslim man named Khalifah Ali Al-Akili. The film won the Special Jury Award for Breakout First Feature at the 2015 Sundance Film Festival, where it premiered. It is the first documentary to follow an active FBI case while in progress. This is the first film for Cabral and the second for Sutcliffe. Sutcliffe said the film's intention was to show informants and their targets, and focus on the "decisions, tactics and objectives of counterterrorism cases." The film was re-titled FBI Undercover when broadcast in the UK by the BBC as part of their Storyville TV series. The story was also retold on This American Life.

Bye Bye Birdie (1995)

A manager (Jason Alexander) and his girlfriend (Vanessa Williams) concoct one last publicity stunt before his teen idol client enters the Army during the 1960s.

The Wonder Ring (1955)

Footage from New York City's elevated train.

The Reunion (2013)

The Reunion (Swedish: Återträffen) is a 2013 Swedish drama film directed by Anna Odell. The film won the Guldbagge Award for Best Film at the 49th Guldbagge Awards.

A Day in the Death of Donny B. (1969)

A Day in the Death of Donny B is a 1969 American short docudrama written and directed by Carl Fick and shot in cinéma-vérité style. Mostly considered an anti-drug film, it was made for the Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration. The film follows its protagonist, Donny B, a young black man who appears to be a heroin addict, as he makes his way through the cruel ghettos of New York City. He tries to score money for his next fix by stealing hubcaps, purse-snatching, panhandling, and engaging in street gambling. The short film's soundtrack mostly consists of voice-overs of his parents despairing over his future, former addicts describing the junkie lifestyle, and cops informing the audience of the consequences of illegal drug use and addiction. Through the run time of 14 minutes, a blues-like tune plays over the footage and voice-overs, with vocals that come in and out during the film, narrating Donny B as he does wrong.

Doctor Bloodbath (1987)

After performing abortions in his clinic, Gordon breaks into his patient's homes to kill them with a variety of household objects.

Death Game (1977)

Death Game (also known as The Seducers) is a 1977 American horror-thriller film directed by Peter S. Traynor and written by Anthony Overman and Michael Ronald Ross. The film stars Sondra Locke, Colleen Camp, and Seymour Cassel. Death Game tells the story of George Manning, a well-to-do San Francisco businessman, husband, and father who invites a pair of rain-soaked young women into his house to wait out an evening thunderstorm. The two girls seduce Manning and ultimately kidnap and torture him in his own home. Traynor, a former California real-estate financier, entered a career in filmmaking as a producer in the early 1970s, funding his projects through local investors. He purchased the script for Death Game to serve as his directorial debut. The film was shot primarily inside a large Los Angeles home with a small budget in only a couple of weeks during 1974 with a projected release the following summer. Production was allegedly plagued with on-set disputes among the first-time director and the cast, and eventually halted due to a federal investigation into Traynor's financing methods. The theatrical release of Death Game was delayed nearly two years. Critical reception for Death Game has been mixed among reviewers and motion picture journalists. While some read into the plot and violence as social commentary, others rejected it as meaningless exploitation. Death Game made unremarkable box office returns during its limited theatrical run, but found a greater audience with its home media releases in the years that followed. The movie has been remade a few times, including 2015's Knock Knock, directed by Eli Roth and starring Keanu Reeves. Traynor, Locke, and Camp all took part in this film's production.

Playing with Dolls (2015)

A serial killer is released from an asylum so he can continue his rampage.

Three Night Stand (2013)

Carl plans a weekend getaway to reconnect with wife Sue at the same lodge he spent countless weekends with his sexy ex (Emmanuelle Chriqui). Worlds collide when they learn the ex now runs the B&B, and Carl is forced to face the one who got away.

Rock Prophecies (2009)

Rock Prophecies is a 2009 documentary film concerning rock photographer Robert M. Knight. It was directed by John Chester and produced by Tim Kaiser.

Aadhalal Kadhal Seiveer (2013)

Aadhalal Kadhal Seiveer is a 2013 Indian Tamil romantic drama film directed by Suseenthiran. It features debutant Santhosh Ramesh and Manisha Yadav of Vazhakku Enn 18/9 fame in the lead roles. It is produced by Nallu Studios and music by Yuvan Shankar Raja. Cinematography is by Soorya.A.R, editing by Antony, stunts by Anal Arasu, lyrics by Vaali and Yugabharathi. The film released with highly positive reviews. The film was declared "Hit" at the boxoffice. The film was remade in Kannada as Naduve Antaravirali (2018).

Smile 'Til It Hurts: The Up with People Story (2009)

Filmmaker Lee Storey examines the history of the musical group Up With People.

Zack's Zap Pack (2011)

A boy's life is turned upside down when his family moves and he is transported into his backpack.

Annie Laurie (1927)

The story of the famous battle between the Scots clans of Macdonald and Campbell, and the young woman who comes between them, Annie Laurie.

Borderline (1950)

Borderline is a 1950 American film noir crime film directed by William A. Seiter starring Fred MacMurray and Claire Trevor. It was filmed from late May to early July 1949 at Republic Studios.

The Law of the Range (1911)

A Texas Ranger tracks an outlaw, unaware that his quarry is his long-lost brother.

Charachar (1994)

Charachar is a 1993 Bengali drama film directed and written by Buddhadev Dasgupta based on a novel by Prafulla Roy.

Silent Night, Bloody Night: The Homecoming (2013)

Silent Night, Bloody Night: The Homecoming is a 2013 British horror film and remake of the 1972 American film Silent Night, Bloody Night.

For a Few Lousy Dollars (1995)

A gangster and his hired killers pursue a con man (Frank Cassini) and three friends fleeing with his money.

He Learned About Women (1933)

He Learned About Women is a 1932 American Pre-Code comedy film directed by Lloyd Corrigan and written by Lloyd Corrigan, Ray Harris and Harlan Thompson. The film stars Stuart Erwin, Susan Fleming, Alison Skipworth, Gordon Westcott, Grant Mitchell and Sidney Toler. The film was released on November 4, 1932, by Paramount Pictures.

The Scopia Effect (2014)

Bashia, an ordinary white-collar worker, suffers from mild depression until she undergoes hypnotic regression. But the treatments come with a horrifying price as dark forces seek to destroy her.

Horror 101 (2001)

College students get a lesson in real terror during the final exam of a course on the psychology of fear.

Blood Punch (2014)

Blood Punch is a 2013 horror thriller film and the directorial debut of Madellaine Paxson. The film had its world premiere on 26 October 2013 at the Austin Film Festival, where it won the Dark Matters Audience Award .

Flyover Country (2013)

Todd and Russ' new friendship is tested when Russ learns Todd is gay, and his family thinks he is as well.

The Scapegoat (2013)

The Scapegoat (French: Au bonheur des ogres) is a 2013 French comedy film directed by Nicolas Bary.

Frackman (2015)

Frackman is an Australian feature-length documentary film which follows the exploits of former construction worker turned anti-fracking activist Dayne Pratzky as he responds to the expansion of the coal seam gas industry near Tara, Queensland. The film was produced by Simon Nasht of Smith & Nasht in collaboration with Trish Lake of Freshwater Pictures and was co-directed by Richard Todd of Aquarius Productions with Jonathan Stack. The film also features the president of Lock the Gate, Drew Hutton, conservative radio personality Alan Jones and many other residents of Queensland and New South Wales. Frackman officially premiered in New South Wales in March 2015 and began a regional tour in marginal electorates before the 2015 New South Wales election. Frackman won Best Film and Best Environmental Film at the 2015 Byron Bay International Film Festival. The film is scheduled for release on DVD and digital platforms on 9 December 2015.

The Caravan Trail (1946)

The Caravan Trail is a 1946 American Western film directed by Robert Emmett Tansey and written by Frances Kavanaugh. The film stars Eddie Dean, Lash LaRue, Emmett Lynn, Jean Carlin, Robert Malcolm and Charles King. The film was released on April 20, 1946, by Producers Releasing Corporation.

The Private Life of Mr. & Mrs. M (2012)

A man enjoys berating his shy and pretty wife until they travel to a hotel in Tehran for a trade show. He is shocked when she blooms under the attentions of a male colleague and gets a role in planning his company's presentation.

Schwer verknallt (2003)

Self-conscious about her weight, a woman (Katrin Filzen) meets a man on the Internet.

For No Eyes Only (2012)

Sam has to stay home from school when he breaks his leg and entertains himself by hacking his classmates' web cams. He has a lot of fun until he witnesses things no one is meant to see.

Munchie Strikes Back (1994)

Munchie Strikes Back is a 1992 comedy feature film directed by Jim Wynorski and written by Wynorski and R.J. Robertson, as a sequel to Munchie, with Howard Hesseman providing Munchie's voice.

The Arbiter (2013)

A Cambridge scientist, pleasant in his day to day life, begins to unravel after his fiancée leaves him. He decides to test his long-gestating theories on society by weeding out the "genetically incompetent."

Northstar (1986)

A solar disturbance gives an astronaut superhuman powers that are helpful in tracking down his comrade's killer.

Marked (2007)

After their father's death, Diella (Tara Carroll) and her brother, Mitch (Samuel Child), become paranormal investigators. On assignment in a rural home purported to be haunted, their team begins to observe unusual phenomena. With the help of her favorite professor, Dr. Frederickson (Mark Colson), Diella begins to uncover the disturbing history of the house's former residents. But as Frederickson takes a deeper interest in her work, it becomes clear that his mentorship comes with a price.

Expiation (2012)

The residents of a southern Russian town used to live in harmony, but after the town fell victim to hunger and poverty during World War II, their effort to rebuild became an arduous trial for them.

Island of Terror (1966)

Island of Terror is a 1966 British horror film released by Planet Film Productions. The film was released in the US by Universal Studios on a double bill with The Projected Man (1967). The idea for the film came when Richard Gordon read the Gerry Fernback screenplay The Night the Silicates Came. He partnered with Tom Blakey of Planet Films to produce this movie. It was shot in rural England using naturalistic colours. This film is one of the last significant examples of a common 1950s plot style in which a horrific threat introduced by a scientist is resolved by others using "responsible" scientific measures.

Man, Pride & Vengeance (1967)

When stalwart Spanish soldier Don Jose (Franco Nero of DJANGO) meets the stunningly beautiful Carmen (Tina Aumont of TORSO), he becomes instantly obsessed with the mysterious gypsy woman. After discovering she has cheated on him with his Lieutenant, Jose kills the officer during a brawl and flees the city. Forced to become a bandit, Jose partners with Carmen's villainous husband Garcia (Klaus Kinski of FOR A FEW DOLLARS MORE) to rob a stagecoach and prove his love for the seductive femme fatale. Also known as WITH DJANGO COMES DEATH, this unique 'Spaghetti Western' based on Prosper Merimee's novella Carmen was co-written and directed by Luigi Bazzoni (THE FIFTH CORD) and beautifully lensed by Academy Award winning cinematographer Vittorio Storaro (APOCALYPSE NOW). Now Blue Underground is proud to present MAN, PRIDE AND VENGEANCE in a brand-new High Definition transfer from the original negative for the first time ever in North America!

Brasserie Romantiek (2012)

On Valentine's Day, Pascaline's lover appears and whisks her away to Buenos Aires; Rose tells her husband she has a lover; Mia makes plans to commit suicide, until a waiter courts her.

Season of Change (1994)

A 13-year-old (Nicholle Tom) sees her war-veteran father (Michael Madsen) and her pregnant mother (Jo Anderson) growing apart in 1940s Montana.

Ante' (2012)

Two brothers, who were abused as children, chose two completely different paths as they deal with their pain everyday.

Don Juan 67 (1967)

A young girl sets a trap to a ladies' man she is in love with, in order to get his attention in this way.

Disaster L.A. (2014)

THE CITY OF ANGELS HAS GONE TO HELL! STAY INDOORS! DO NOT ATTEMPT TO VACATE THE CITY! STAY AWAY FROM OTHER PEOPLE! When meteors strike Los Angeles, the massive destruction they cause is the least of the city’s worries as its inhabitants begin to fall deathly ill from the resulting smoke. But when the dead begin to reanimate and feed off the living, five friends make a run for the coast before they can be killed by the infected—or worse, by government forces who will fight to contain the situation at any cost—in this nightmarish no-holds-barred thriller.

San Antone (1953)

San Antone is a 1953 American Western film directed by Joseph Kane starring Rod Cameron, Arleen Whelan, Forrest Tucker, Katy Jurado.

Sound Of Redemption: The Frank Morgan Story (2015)

Sound of Redemption: The Frank Morgan Story is a 2014 documentary film directed by N.C. Heikin. The film focuses on Frank Morgan, a jazz saxophonist and the protégé of Charlie Parker. Funding for the film was partially raised through a successful Kickstarter campaign. Sound of Redemption had its world premiere at the 2014 Los Angeles Film Festival.

Still Life (1974)

Still Life is a 1974 Iranian film directed by Sohrab Shahid-Saless. It was entered into the 24th Berlin International Film Festival, where it won the Silver Bear.

Grapes (2008)

Grapes (Czech: Bobule) is a Czech comedy film about wine in South Moravia in Czech republic directed by Tomáš Bařina. It was released in 2008. Also exist continuation 2Grapes (in Czech 2Bobule) from 2009.

Bingo (1974)

Bingo is a 1974 French-Canadian thriller directed by Jean-Claude Lord. The plot relates to Quebec's October Crisis of 1970.

Sandong yeojamuljangsu (1983)

A kung-fu master shows a villager how to fight a tyrant's henchmen.

Willy the Sparrow (1988)

Willy the Sparrow is a 1989 Hungarian animated film directed by József Gémes. It was released in Hungary to critical acclaim and it won the Prize of the Audience at the 3rd Kecskemét Animation Film Festival. The English adaptation was directed by Scott Murphy. Voice actors included Sarah Schaub, Barta Heiner, Rick Macy and Aaron Bybee. The film was released on DVD in 2004.

Blank: A Vinylmation Love Story (2014)

An unpainted Vinylmation goes on a quest to find his lost love and alters the destiny of his entire world.

Circumstantial Evidence (1935)

Circumstantial Evidence is a 1935 drama film directed by Charles Lamont and starring Chick Chandler, Shirley Grey and Arthur Vinton.

Brothers' Day (2015)

A man gets pulled into his brother's corrupt world on the anniversary of the death of their parents.

House of Frankenstein (1944)

House of Frankenstein is a 1944 American monster, crossover, horror film starring Boris Karloff and Lon Chaney Jr., directed by Erle C. Kenton, written by Curt Siodmak, and produced by Universal Studios as a sequel to Frankenstein Meets the Wolf Man the previous year. The cast includes a mad scientist (Karloff), the Wolf Man (Chaney), Count Dracula (John Carradine), a hunchback (J. Carrol Naish), and Frankenstein's monster (Glenn Strange). This "monster rally" approach would continue in the following film, House of Dracula, as well as the 1948 comedy Abbott and Costello Meet Frankenstein.

The Train (2011)

The Train is a 2011 Malayalam thriller film written and directed by Jayaraj, and starring Mammootty, Jayasurya and Sheena Chohan. The film is based on the 11 July 2006 Mumbai train bombings. It was earlier titled as Track with Rahman. It was released on May 27, 2011 and received a dubbed release in Hindi and Tamil. It was a disaster in the box office.

Aliens: Zone-X (2015)

Park Ranger Don Morgan tries to save a ragtag band of people who become stranded in an arid park after a UFO visitation leaves them all stranded.

Wrestling with Iowa (2014)

Two high school seniors attempt to win their state wrestling championship for the fourth time, and join an elite group of four-time wrestling champions.

The Crumbs (1991)

A boy (Laus Hybye) and his family move into a rickety house where inept bank robbers hid the money they took.

Lovers, Happy Lovers! (1954)

Knave of Hearts is a 1954 film about the adventures of a French philanderer in Paris and London. In France, it was released as Monsieur Ripois (the title of the original novel by Louis Hémon). In the United States, it was originally released as Lovers, Happy Lovers!, then later re-released as Lover Boy. The film, which was a French-British co-production, stars Gérard Philipe in the title role, and was directed by René Clément. The film was entered into the 1954 Cannes Film Festival, where it won the Special Jury Prize.

Come on Danger! (1932)

Come On Danger! is a 1932 Pre-Code Western film, and the first film Tom Keene would make at RKO Studios. It made a profit of $30,000. It was remade in 1942 under the similar title, Come on Danger.

The Dead Don't Dream (1948)

The Dead Don't Dream is a 1948 American Western film directed by George Archainbaud and written by Francis Rosenwald. The picture stars William Boyd, Andy Clyde, Rand Brooks, Mary Ware, John Parrish and Leonard Penn, and was released in 1948 by United Artists.

A Cold Night's Death (1973)

A Cold Night's Death is a 1973 made for television movie in the United States. The film was shown on January 30, 1973, on the ABC network.

Portrait of Love (2015)

Returning to her hometown, a renowned photographer (Bree Williamson) encounters the man (Jason Dohring) who broke her heart.

Masquerade in Mexico (1945)

Masquerade in Mexico is a 1945 comedy film directed by Mitchell Leisen. It stars Dorothy Lamour and Arturo de Córdova.

Lovely Louise (2013)

Andre (Stefan Kurt) is in his mid-fifties, lives with his elderly mother, and flies model airplanes for fun. When an American named Bill (Stanley Townsend) arrives, he turns Andre's tranquil life upside down.

The Speckled Band (1931)

The Speckled Band is a 1931 British film directed by Jack Raymond and an adaptation of Arthur Conan Doyle's story "The Adventure of the Speckled Band", which features Sherlock Holmes and Dr. John Watson investigating the fears of a young woman and the suspicious death of her sister.

Double Trouble (1941)

Two British refugees get jobs at a canned bean manufacturing plant and manage to lose a valuable gem in one of the cans.

Flore (2014)

Against medical advice, a son signs his mother with Alzheimer's out of a hospital to take her home.

Courage of the North (1935)

A Mountie (John Preston) catches fur thieves with the help of his horse, Dynamite, and dog, Captain.

The Great Commandment (1939)

The Great Commandment is a 1939 American Christian film directed by Irving Pichel, which portrays the conversion to Christianity of a young Zealot, Joel, and the Roman soldier Longinus through the teachings of Jesus in his Parable of the Good Samaritan. It was co-produced by Rev. James K. Friedrich and released by Cathedral Films in 1939. Its theatrical release was in 1941 by Twentieth Century Fox.

The Old Fashioned Way (1934)

The Old Fashioned Way is a 1934 American comedy film produced by Paramount Pictures. The film was directed by William Beaudine and stars W. C. Fields. The script was written by Jack Cunningham based on a story by "Charles Bogle" (one of Fields's writing pseudonyms).

Strange Rumblings in Shangri-LA (2014)

Strange Rumblings in Shangri La is a mix of high performance surfing and stunning cinematography that documents our unforgettable worldwide journey in search of surfing’s own holy grail.

30 Days with My Brother (2016)

Estranged brothers are forced to meet and face their past.

A Time To Kill (1955)

A Time to Kill is a 1955 British crime film starring Jack Watling, Rona Anderson, John Horsley and John Le Mesurier.

The District (2004)

The District! (Hungarian: Nyócker!) is a 2004 Hungarian caricaturistic animated film directed by Áron Gauder. Its original title is a shortened colloquial form of nyolcadik kerület, the eighth district of Budapest, also known as Józsefváros, including an infamous neighbourhood where the film takes place. It is sometimes labelled as the Hungarian South Park.[citation needed] It has been distributed in the Czech Republic, Slovakia, United Kingdom, France, the Benelux countries, Romania, Poland, Portugal and Taiwan, and it is going to be shown in the United States. It was also shown at film festivals in Helsinki, Toronto, Copenhagen, Zagreb, Karlovy Vary and the below venues and it will be shown in Warsaw, Vancouver and São Paulo. The animated technique for this movie was rather innovative. The artists took 350 headshot pictures of each actor and used these photos for the expressing emotions and the animation of the heads. The bodies were hand drawn.

Ocean Drive Weekend (1985)

Come o he ildest acation pot n he orld or n CEAN RIVE EEKEND! cean rive wilder han ort auderdale it’s here housands f ool uys nd wesome irls lock or sun renched elebration nd ass each arty.

From Caligari to Hitler: German Cinema in the Age of the Masses (2015)

Using a montage of footage from the highest quality restorations, Suchsland illustrates Siegfried Kracauer's 1947 thesis that the rise of Nazism is anticipated in many themes found throughout Weimar cinema, while situating Kracauer in the philosophy and histories of the time. Looking at films like "Dr. Mabuse, the Gambler," "Metropolis," "The Golem," and many others, Suchsland tracks the concept of the charismatic villain bewitching the people.

The Naked Witch (1961)

The Naked Witch is a 1961 American horror film written and directed by Larry Buchanan. It was financed by a Texan drive-in theater owner who wanted a movie with lots of nudity, even though the actual resulting nudity in the film is negligible. The film was shot in 1960 in Luckenbach, Texas, but was not released until 1964. The copyright date in the film's credits is 1961. The film was successful and helped launch Buchanan's career.

Calling Philo Vance (1940)

Calling Philo Vance is a 1940 American mystery/comedy released by Warner Bros. and starring James Stephenson as the dilettante detective Philo Vance, his only appearance as the character; Margot Stevenson co-stars. The film also features Henry O'Neill, Edward Brophy, Sheila Bromley and Ralph Forbes. It was directed by William Clemens from a screeenplay by Tom Reed, based on the 1933 novel The Kennel Murder Case by S. S. Van Dine, which had previously been made into a film in 1933, starring William Powell and Mary Astor. For this adaptation of the story, Vance is on international assignment from the United States government to investigate traffic in wartime aircraft designs. The original story dealt with art world double-dealing, but the solution to the mystery is the same in each film.

The Agitator (1945)

The Agitator is a 1945 British drama film directed by John Harlow and starring William Hartnell, Mary Morris and John Laurie. Its plot follows a young socialist who is forced to question his beliefs when he unexpectedly inherits a large firm. It was based on the novel Peter Pettenger by William Riley.

Operation Poker (1965)

Operation Poker (Italian: Operazione Poker, Spanish: Operación Póker: agente 05-14) is a 1965 Italian-Spanish spy film produced, written and directed by Osvaldo Civirani. The first choice for the main role was Ken Clark, who was replaced by Roger Browne a few days before the start of filming. It was mainly shot in Copenhagen.

Winner Take All (1932)

Winner Take All is a 1932 American pre-Code drama film, starring James Cagney as a boxer. The movie also featured a single scene of George Raft conducting a band that had been lifted from Queen of the Nightclubs, an earlier film; Cagney and Raft would not make a full-fledged film together until Each Dawn I Die seven years later. Winner Take All was directed by Roy Del Ruth. Footage from Cagney's fight scenes would be used 52 years later in Cagney's final performance, the 1984 TV-movie Terrible Joe Moran, which also told the story of a former boxer.

TekWar: TekJustice (1994)

An ex-policeman (Greg Evigan) stands trial for a murder involving the TekLords and a computer program in 2044.

The Dark Light (1951)

The Dark Light is a 1951 British thriller film directed by Vernon Sewell and starring Albert Lieven, David Greene, Norman Macowan. It was filmed at a rented country estate in Gilston and on location around Portsmouth.

Flight of the Spruce Goose (1986)

A Pittsburgh miner (Dan O'Shea) kidnaps a model (Jennifer Runyon) and drives her to Hollywood to see Howard Hughes' plane, the Spruce Goose.

Sounder, Part 2 (1992)

Part 2, Sounder is a 1976 American drama film directed by William A. Graham. It is the sequel to the 1972 Oscar-nominated film Sounder, which in turn is based on William H. Armstrong's Newbery Award-winning novel of the same name. Although Lonne Elder III and Robert B. Radnitz returned as screenwriter and producer respectively, neither Martin Ritt nor any of the cast members from the first film participated in the sequel, with the exception of Taj Mahal, who reprised his role as Ike and returned as composer. According to Bob McCann, the film was "barely released."

Of Pups And Puzzles (1941)

Of Pups and Puzzles is a 1941 American short documentary film directed by George Sidney. It won an Oscar at the 14th Academy Awards, held in 1942, for Best Short Subject (One-Reel).

Turn Back the Clock (1989)

A woman (Connie Sellecca) kills her husband at midnight on New Year's Eve, then eerily gets a chance to prevent it.

We Are Not Alone (1939)

We Are Not Alone (1939) is a drama film about a doctor who hires a woman as a nanny for his son. When his wife becomes jealous, tragedy consumes all involved. The film is based on the novel of the same name by James Hilton, who adapted his novel with Milton Krims.

Moonpie (2006)

A teacher and a principal find love in the chaos of school.