3: The Dale Earnhardt Story (2004)

3: The Dale Earnhardt Story is a 2004 television movie produced by ESPN depicting the life of NASCAR driver Dale Earnhardt. It chronicles his life from his humble upbringing in Kannapolis, North Carolina, throughout his career racing automobiles to include his rise to dominance in NASCAR, culminating with his death in the final lap of the 2001 Daytona 500. Its central theme focuses on the relationship between him and his father, Ralph Earnhardt, as well as the relationship between him and his youngest son, Dale Earnhardt, Jr. It was first broadcast on December 11, 2004, and subsequently released on DVD. Barry Pepper was cast in the lead role to star as Earnhardt; giving a credible performance which earned him a nomination for a Screen Actors Guild Award for Outstanding Performance by a Male Actor in a Miniseries or Television Movie.

Making Love (1982)

Making Love is a 1982 American film. It tells the story of a married man coming to terms with his homosexuality and the love triangle that develops around him, his wife and another man. It stars Kate Jackson, Harry Hamlin and Michael Ontkean.

Zoombies (2016)

When a strange virus quickly spreads through a safari park and turns all the zoo animals undead, those left in the park must stop the creatures before they escape and zombify the whole city.

Invisible Ghost (1941)

Invisible Ghost (1941) is an American horror film starring Bela Lugosi, shot in black and white, and directed by Joseph H. Lewis. It was the first of the nine movies interpreted by Bela Lugosi for Sam Katzman at Monogram Pictures.

Isle of the Damned (2008)

Jack Steele is hired to find the treasure of Marco Polo.

Encounter (2016)

When newlyweds set up cameras around a farmhouse for a project, they uncover a dark and terrible secret that threatens their sanity and lives.

Rangers of Fortune (1940)

Rangers of Fortune is a 1940 American Western directed by Sam Wood. The plot revolves around three heroes, played by Fred MacMurray, Albert Dekker, and Gilbert Roland, as they battle a ruthless land baron who is intent on driving out small ranchers and settlers. Patricia Morison co-stars.

The Addicted (2014)

Four friends spend a terrifying night in an abandoned drug rehab clinic.

Death by Design: Where Parallel Worlds Meet (1997)

This documentary focuses on the most basic elements of human existence, exploring the life cycles of various kinds of cells. Making use of a technique called microcinematography, director Peter Friedman takes his audience inside the body and explains why some cells prosper, combining to reproduce and form organs, and why others result in disease. Complicated scientific concepts are illustrated with easily understandable examples drawn from the worlds of art and architecture.

Death Dimension (1978)

Death Dimension (also known as Death Dimensions, Freeze Bomb, Icy Death, The Kill Factor, and Black Eliminator) is a 1978 American B-list action and martial arts film by Al Adamson starring Jim Kelly, Harold Sakata, George Lazenby, Terry Moore, and Aldo Ray.

A Place of One's Own (1945)

Mr and Mrs Smedhurst are a middle-aged business couple wanting to retire. They find an old but cheap house, and proceed to buy it. They move in, with their servants, and soon learn the house is supposedly haunted. Mr Smedhurst in particular is sceptical of the rumour. They invite a young companion, Annette, to stay, but gradually she begins to hear strange voices and becomes ill. A young doctor, Dr Selbie, is deeply in love with her and attempts to cure her but to no avail. Then they learn that a young girl was supposed to have been murdered 40 years previously in the house. As Annette nears death’s door, it would seem nothing can save her.

The Princess and the Pea (2002)

The Princess and the Pea is an animation film adaptation of the popular fairy tale "The Princess and the Pea" by Hans Christian Andersen. The film was directed by Mark Swan. It was released August 16, 2002 as an American-Hungarian production of Feature Films for Families & Swan Productions. The script writers were Forrest S. Baker and Ken Cromar.

Cowboy Serenade (1942)

Cowboy Serenade is a 1942 American Western film directed by William Morgan and starring Gene Autry, Smiley Burnette, and Fay McKenzie. Written by Olive Cooper, the film is about a singing cowboy and cattleman who goes after a gambling ring after they fleece the cattlemen association's representative of their cattle. The film features the songs "Nobody Knows", and "Sweethearts or Strangers", and the title song.

The Story of Esther Costello (1957)

The Story of Esther Costello is a 1957 British drama film starring Joan Crawford, Rossano Brazzi, and Heather Sears (who won a BAFTA as Best British Actress for her performance). The film is an exposé of large-scale fundraising. The Story of Esther Costello was produced by David Miller and Jack Clayton, with Miller directing. The screenplay by Charles Kaufman was based on the 1952 novel by Nicholas Monsarrat. It was distributed by Columbia Pictures.

A Chairy Tale (1957)

A Chairy Tale is a 1957 Canadian stop-motion pixilation short film co-directed by Norman McLaren and Claude Jutra, starring Jutra with an uncooperative chair. The film humorously portrays Jutra's attempts to sit on the chair with the music set of Ravi Shankar and Chatur Lal.

The Brasher Doubloon (1947)

The Brasher Doubloon (known in the UK as The High Window) is a 1947 crime film noir directed by John Brahm and based on the novel The High Window by Raymond Chandler. The film features George Montgomery, Nancy Guild and Conrad Janis. Fred MacMurray, Victor Mature, and Dana Andrews were all mentioned at different times as having been cast as Philip Marlowe in the film before the studio settled on George Montgomery appearing in the final film of his 20th Century Fox contract. The plot revolves around a man being pushed out of a high window by a woman while the incident was caught on film. The movie is technically a remake of Time to Kill, a 1942 film which adapted The High Window as a Michael Shayne adventure starring Lloyd Nolan.

Skin (2009)

Based on the extraordinary true story of Sandra Laing, a black child born in 1950s South Africa to white Afrikaners, Skin traces their 30-year struggle to find acceptance in a society living under apartheid. This is a mesmerising film, starring Sophie Okonedo, Sam Neill and Alice Krige.

Casino Tycoon (1992)

Casino Tycoon (賭城大亨之新哥傳奇) is a 1992 Hong Kong action drama film written, produced and directed by Wong Jing starring Andy Lau, Joey Wong and Chingmy Yau. The film is inspired by stories of Stanley Ho, Henry Fok and Yip Hon. It was followed by the sequel Casino Tycoon 2, which was released the same year.

Bed & Breakfast (1991)

Bed & Breakfast is a 1992 romantic comedy film directed by Robert Ellis Miller and stars Roger Moore, Talia Shire, Colleen Dewhurst, and Nina Siemaszko. Filming took place in 1989 in York Beach, Maine. This was the final film of late actress Collen Dewhurst, who died in 1991.

Broken Sabre (1965)

A cavalry captain (Chuck Connors), unjustly branded a coward, is asked to help break a treaty with the Apaches.

In a Bedroom (2012)

Edyta takes advantage of lonely men for money.

The Paint Job (1993)

A house painter (Will Patton) woos the wife (Bebe Neuwirth) of his boss (Robert Pastorelli) who happens to be a small-town serial killer.

Ski Jumping Pairs: Road to Torino 2006 (2006)

Professor Harada Toshifumi discovers the sport of ski-jumping for doubles, and works to get the sport recognized for the Olympics.

Wer (2013)

Wer is a 2013 American slasher horror film directed by William Brent Bell. The film stars A.J. Cook as a defense attorney who discovers that her client is a werewolf. The film was released in Japan on November 16, 2013, and was released to VOD in the United States in August 2014.

Time Trackers (1989)

Two women and a man (Wil Shriner) from 2033 go to 1100s England with a policeman (Ned Beatty) from 1990s Los Angeles.

One of a Kind (2013)

One of a Kind (French: Mon âme par toi guérie) is a 2013 French drama film directed by François Dupeyron. In January 2014 Grégory Gadebois received a nomination for Best Actor at the 39th César Awards.

The Flying Serpent (1946)

The Flying Serpent is a 1946 American fantasy-horror film directed by Sam Newfield and featuring George Zucco, Ralph Lewis, Hope Kramer and Eddie Acuff. The film is also known as Killer with Wings (American recut version).

Arizona Legion (1939)

Arizona Legion is a 1939 American western film directed by David Howard from a screenplay by Oliver Drake, based on Bernard McConville's story. Produced and distributed by RKO Radio Pictures, it was released on January 20, 1939, and stars George O'Brien and Laraine Day (billed under her earlier stage name of Laraine Johnson).

The Worst Witch (1986)

The Worst Witch is a 1986 British musical fantasy television film based on the children's book of the same name by Jill Murphy. It was produced by Central Independent Television and HBO.

Red Morning (1934)

Red Morning is a 1934 American adventure film directed by Wallace Fox from a screenplay by John Twist and Wallace Fox, based on a story by Gouverneur Morris. The film stars Steffi Duna, Regis Toomey, Raymond Hatton, and Mitchell Lewis.

Is the Man Who Is Tall Happy? (2013)

From Michel Gondry, the innovative director of Eternal Sunshine of the Spotless Mind and The Science of Sleep , comes this unique animated documentary on the life of controversial MIT professor, philosopher, linguist, anti-war activist and political firebrand Noam Chomsky. Through complex, lively conversations with Chomsky and brilliant illustrations by Gondry himself, the film reveals the life and work of the father of modern linguistics while also exploring his theories on the emergence of language. The result is not only a dazzling, vital portrait of one of the foremost thinkers of modern times, but also a beautifully animated work of art.

Wrangler's Roost (1941)

Years after his rumored demise, legendary frontier outlaw Black Bart resurfaces and begins terrorizing the range. As rumors swirl, a panic spreads among the settlers -- until a man named Deacon Stewart (Forrest Taylor) reveals that he was once the real Black Bart and that he has long since reformed. Stewart recruits Crash Corrigan (Ray Corrigan), Dusty King (John King) and Alibi Terhune (Max Terhune) to unmask the impostor and restore his hard-earned reputation.

Black Gold (1947)

Black Gold is a 1947 American movie directed by Phil Karlson and starring Anthony Quinn. Karlson says it was Monogram's most expensive movie til that time. It was the first Monogram Pictures film released under the Allied Artists banner. It was also the first leading role for Anthony Quinn.

Zig Zag Story (1983)

The lives of three Parisians - a colorblind painter (Christian Franois), a radio host and an erotic photographer (Fabrice Luchini) - intertwine.

Seventeen (1940)

Seventeen is a 1940 American comedy film directed by Louis King and written by Agnes Christine Johnston, Hugh Stanislaus Stange and Stuart Walker. The film stars Jackie Cooper, Betty Field, Otto Kruger, Ann Shoemaker, Norma Gene Nelson and Betty Moran. The film was released on March 1, 1940, by Paramount Pictures.

The Hound Of The Baskervilles (1959)

The Hound of the Baskervilles is a 1959 British gothic horror and mystery film, directed by Terence Fisher and produced by Hammer Film Productions. It is based on the novel of the same name by Sir Arthur Conan Doyle. It stars Peter Cushing as Sherlock Holmes, Sir Christopher Lee as Sir Henry Baskerville and André Morell as Doctor Watson. It is the first film adaptation of the novel to be filmed in colour. It is one of the most critically acclaimed films in Hammer Film Productions’ history.