Fait Accompli (1998)

Seeking revenge for his brother's murder, an ex-con (Michael Madsen) hiding out in the Louisiana bayou steals $1 million cursed by a voodoo priestess.

The Amorous Prawn (1962)

The Amorous Prawn or The Amorous Mr. Prawn is a 1962 British comedy film directed by Anthony Kimmins and starring Ian Carmichael, Joan Greenwood and Cecil Parker. The film was based on a farcical play by Kimmins. In the United States the film was retitled The Playgirl and the War Minister to exploit the Profumo Affair.

Morphine: Journey of Dreams (2014)

The history of the band told by the surviving members and the people close to them.

The Most Important Thing in Life Is Not Being Dead (2010)

Jacobo leads a happy life until insomnia throws his life into a state of confusion.

Erik the Conqueror (1961)

Erik the Conqueror (Italian title: Gli Invasori/ The Invaders; also released as Fury of the Vikings) is an epic 1961 Italian action–adventure film directed by Mario Bava and starring George Ardisson and Cameron Mitchell as long-lost Viking brothers in the 9th century, one of whom is raised in England, the other in Scandinavia. They finally meet after almost 20 years, as rivals on opposite sides of an English–Viking war. It is a loose remake of the American film The Vikings.

Night Waitress (1936)

Night Waitress is a 1936 American drama film directed by Lew Landers and written by Marcus Goodrich. The film stars Margot Grahame, Gordon Jones, Vinton Hayworth, Marc Lawrence and Billy Gilbert. The film was released on December 18, 1936, by RKO Pictures.

Scattergood Meets Broadway (1941)

Scattergood Meets Broadway is a 1941 American comedy film directed by Christy Cabanne and written by Michael L. Simmons and Ethel B. Stone. It is the sequel to the 1941 film Scattergood Pulls the Strings. The film stars Guy Kibbee, Mildred Coles, William "Bill" Henry, Emma Dunn, Frank Jenks, Joyce Compton and Bradley Page. The film was released on August 22, 1941, by RKO Pictures.

Ridin' On (1936)

A cowboy (Tom Tyler) helps the daughter (Geraine Greer) of his father's (John Elliott) rival (Earl Dwire).

Illegal (2014)

Covering the use of marijuana for medicinal purposes, including stories from people who struggle daily with both pain and the criminal system to legally use the drug, which helps to relieve chronic pain and seizures.

Secrets of Life (1956)

Secrets of Life is a 1956 American documentary film written and directed by James Algar. The documentary follows the changing world of nature, the sky, the sea, the sun, planets, insects and volcanic action. The documentary was released on November 6, 1956, by Buena Vista Distribution.

Land of Silence and Darkness (1971)

Land of Silence and Darkness (German: Land des Schweigens und der Dunkelheit) is a 1971 documentary film about deaf-blind people and their experience of life. The film was written, directed, and produced by Werner Herzog. Rolf Illig provided narration. Herzog follows Fini Straubinger, a German woman who became deaf-blind early in life, as she visits with other deaf-blind people, and discusses their struggle to live in the modern world. In one scene from the film, the filmmakers visit a home for boys who were born deaf-blind; in another, Fini Straubinger and her friends ride in an aeroplane. In the finale scene, a man examines a tree with his hands, and embraces it.

The Brass Ring (1983)

A 13-year-old's growing pains are further complicated by her mother's mental illness and need for institutionalization.

Racing Dreams (2010)

Racing Dreams is a 2009 documentary film directed by Marshall Curry following two boys and a girl through a season of World Karting Association (WKA) racing as they compete and aspire to become professional NASCAR drivers. Racing Dreams was produced by Bristol Baughan and Marshall Curry, and executive produced by Dwayne Johnson, Jack Turner, Dany Garcia (White Buffalo Entertainment) and Ben Goldhirsh (Good Inc.). The film opened in theaters in select cities May 2010, distributed by Hannover House with marketing support by NASCAR Entertainment. Racing Dreams is also being developed into a feature film by DreamWorks Producers Alex Kurtzman and Roberto Orci.

Mediastan (2013)

Mediastan is a 2013 documentary film about the 2010 United States diplomatic cables leak, directed by Johannes Wahlström and produced by Julian Assange, Rebecca O'Brien and Lauren Dark. Its release was timed to challenge that of The Fifth Estate, a film dramatization about WikiLeaks which Assange has described as a "propaganda attack" against the organization.

Outback (1989)

Minnamurra is a 1989 Australian film about a feisty woman who lives on a country property. It is also known as Outback and Wrangler. The plot appears to have been inspired by The Squatter's Daughter. David Stratton called it "almost The Man from Snowy River III in terms of plot and character".

Rhineland (2007)

A young replacement in a burnt-out platoon struggles to survive the end of the war.

Traveling Husbands (1931)

Traveling Husbands is a 1931 American Pre-Code drama film directed by Paul Sloane based on a screenplay by Humphrey Pearson. The film stars Constance Cummings, Frank Albertson, Evelyn Brent, Dorothy Peterson and Hugh Herbert. Hugh Herbert's brother, Tom, made his screen debut with a small role in this film, billed as Tom Francis. Produced and distributed by RKO Radio Pictures, the film premiered in New York City on August 7, 1931, and was released nationwide the following week on August 15. It received mixed reviews from the critics.

Fugitive Lovers (1934)

Fugitive Lovers is a 1934 feature film starring Madge Evans and Robert Montgomery, Nat Pendleton, C. Henry Gordon, Ruth Selwyn and Ted Healy and His Stooges. It was released by Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer.

Brothers in Trouble (1995)

Amir (Pavan Malhotra) is an illegal immigrant from Pakistan trying to make a living in England. Unfortunately, upon arriving, he finds himself forced to do the same tedious labor and live in the same inadequate conditions he left behind. He's living in an overcrowded boardinghouse with other immigrants, but Amir's life changes when the house supervisor (Om Puri) brings his pregnant girlfriend (Angeline Ball) into the formerly all-male home, and tensions begin to rise.

Guerrilla Girl (1953)

Guerrilla Girl is a 1953 American thriller film directed by John Christian (Radley Metzger was assistant director) and written by John Byrne, William Koch, William Kyriakis and Ben Parker. The film stars Helmut Dantine, Marianna, Irene Champlin, Ray Julian, Michael Vale and Charlotte Paul. The film was released on January 23, 1953, by United Artists.

Philo Vance's Secret Mission (1947)

Philo Vance's Secret Mission is a 1947 American mystery film directed by Reginald Le Borg and starring Alan Curtis, Sheila Ryan and Tala Birell. It was part of a series of films featuring the detective Philo Vance made during the 1930s and 1940s.

Dog Eat Dog (2008)

Perro Come Perro (English: Dog Eat Dog) is a 2008 Colombian thriller film by director Carlos Moreno. The film depicts the violence among the low life, crime filled life of some criminals in the city of Cali. The film was shown at the 2008 Sundance Film Festival. The soundtrack of the film included a song by Colombian band Superlitio.

The Hospital (2013)

The Hospital is a 2013 horror film co-directed by Tommy Golden and Daniel Emery Taylor. Having a limited US release in March 2013, the film has subsequently screened at various horror film festivals, was presented at Cannes Film Festival, and took home the "Scariest Movie" award at Germany's largest genre festival, Movie Days, in Dortmund.

The Magnificent Fraud (1939)

The Magnificent Fraud is a 1939 American film directed by Robert Florey. Akim Tamiroff plays an actor performing in a nameless Latin American country who is pressed into service when the president is fatally injured by a bomb. Impersonating the president, the actor balances the pleasures and temptations of office, dangerous palace intrigue, and his duty to the people of the country. The plot is identical to the 1988 Richard Dreyfuss film Moon over Parador; both are based on a short story by Charles G. Booth called Caviar for His Excellency. Parts of the film were shot in Balboa Park in San Diego.

Toto the Hero (1991)

Toto the Hero (French: Toto le Héros) is a 1991 Belgian film (co-produced with France and Germany) by Belgian film director and screenwriter Jaco Van Dormael. The film was selected as the Belgian entry for the Best Foreign Language Film at the 64th Academy Awards, but was not accepted as a nominee.

Vanaprastham (1999)

Vanaprastham: The Last Dance is a 1999 Indian-French-German co-production Malayalam language drama film directed by Shaji N. Karun. It stars Mohanlal, Suhasini Maniratnam, Mattannur Sankarankutty Marar, Kalamandalam Gopi, and Venmani Haridas. The film's music is composed by Zakir Hussain. The film follows the tale of a lower-caste Kathakali artist Kunhikuttan (Mohanlal) during the 1940s era in Travancore. Subhadra (Suhasini), a member of an aristocratic family, falls in love with the character Arjuna played by Kunhikuttan. She views Kunhikuttan and the character he plays as separate individuals. Their affair eventually leads to the birth of a son, who is hidden away by Subhadra from Kunhikuttan for almost a lifetime.

The Gentleman from Nowhere (1948)

The Gentleman from Nowhere is a 1948 American crime-drama film directed by William Castle.

Aasaiyil Oru Kaditham (1999)

Aasiyil Oru Kaditham is a 1999 Indian Tamil romantic family drama film directed by Selva. The film stars Prashanth and Kausalya in the lead roles. The film was a remake of Telugu film Snehitulu.The film was opened to negative reviews from the film critics and audience.

The Deceivers (1988)

The Deceivers is a 1988 adventure film directed by Nicholas Meyer, starring Pierce Brosnan and Saeed Jaffrey. The film is based on the 1952 John Masters novel of the same name.

Tintorera: Killer Shark (1977)

Tintorera is a 1977 Mexican horror film directed by René Cardona Jr and starring Susan George, Hugo Stiglitz, Fiona Lewis and Andrés García. It is based on the novel of the same name by oceanographer Ramón Bravo that studied the species of shark known as "tintorera" (a 19 ft shark) and discovered the sleeping sharks of Isla Mujeres. The film, along with many monster movies of the 1970s and 1980s is very similar to Jaws. It is also known by the alternative title Tintorera: Killer Shark.

Swing Fever (1943)

Swing Fever is a 1943 American musical comedy film. Kay Kyser plays an ambitious music composer, also gifted with a hypnotic "evil eye", who gets mixed up with promoting a boxer. The film features Marilyn Maxwell, William Gargan, Nat Pendleton and Lena Horne, and was directed by Tim Whelan. Amid the credited music and boxing-world cameos many other familiar faces can be glimpsed: Tommy Dorsey, Harry James, Mike Mazurki, Mantan Moreland, and a young Ava Gardner.

Pendragon: Sword of His Father (2008)

Pendragon: Sword of His Father is a 2008 Christian historical fiction film based on the Arthurian legend directed by Chad Burns. It was filmed in five U.S. states, and was released on November 25, 2008. The film won "Best Family Picture" and two other awards at the 2009 Bare Bones International Film Festival, and will also be featured at the SENE Film, Music & Arts Festival.

I'll Take Romance (1937)

I'll Take Romance is a 1937 romantic musical film directed by Edward H. Griffith, starring Grace Moore, Melvyn Douglas, Helen Westley, Stuart Erwin and Margaret Hamilton.

Ain't No Way Back (1990)

Campbell Scott stars in this hillbilly ghost story about a city slicker who finds himself mixed up in an ages old backwoods family feud.

Catacombs (1988)

Catacombs is a 1988 horror film about a haunted monastery. The film is produced for Empire Pictures, directed by David Schmoeller and stars Tim Van Patten.

Fissure (2009)

Detective Paul Grunning has to navigate a fractured reality to solve a murder while struggling with a personal tragedy.

L'or du golfe (2015)

People across Quebec fight against oil drilling in their backyards.

Black Rain (2009)

A scientist who has abandoned the modern world traces the source of contaminated rain.

The Blind Sunflowers (2008)

The Blind Sunflowers (Spanish: Los girasoles ciegos) is a 2008 Spanish film directed by José Luis Cuerda and written by Rafael Azcona and Cuerda, based on the novel The Blind Sunflowers by Alberto Méndez. The film stars Maribel Verdú, Javier Cámara and Raúl Arévalo. The plot follows the life of a family, former sympathizers of the Spanish Republic, during the early 1940s. Their lives are disrupted when a young priest falls in love with the mother. The film is set in Ourense, 1940 where a disorientated deacon, named Salvador returns to the seminary of Ourense where the Rector delays Salvador's access to priesthood for a year. Salvador begins teaching in a school where he meets with Lorenzo, the son of Elena, whom of which Salvador thinks is widowed. This opportunity multiplies with the deacon becoming obsessed with her, abusing her mentally and physically. We realise that Salvador is threatening Elena's family because of his obsession. Wounded and beaten by the circumstances, the characters of the Blind Sunflowers hit the wall of repression, impossible romances and emotional defeats, while we realise Elena's family try to search for a glimpse of hope. This film was Spain's 81st Academy Awards official submission to Foreign Language Film category, but it was not selected.

Beast Stalker (2008)

Beast Stalker (Chinese: 証人) is a 2008 Hong Kong action thriller film written, produced and directed by Dante Lam. The film stars Nicholas Tse, Nick Cheung, Zhang Jingchu and Liu Kai-chi.

The Reptile (1966)

The Reptile is a 1966 horror film made by Hammer Film Productions. It was directed by John Gilling, and starred Noel Willman, Jacqueline Pearce, Ray Barrett, Jennifer Daniel, and Michael Ripper.

Troe v lodke, ne schitaya sobaki (1979)

Three Men in a Boat is a 1979 Soviet two-part musical-comedy miniseries directed by Naum Birman and based on the eponymous novel by Jerome K. Jerome.

The Prophet, the Gold and the Transylvanians (1978)

The Prophet, the Gold and the Transylvanians (Romanian: Profetul, aurul şi ardelenii) is a 1978 Romanian film directed by Romanian director Dan Pița. It is the first in a Red Western trilogy that also comprises The Artiste, the Dollars and the Transylvanians and The Oil, the Baby and the Transylvanians. It is spoken in English and Romanian.

Scalplock (1966)

Dale Robertson stars as Ben Calhoun, a cagey professional gambler in the west of the 1870s. After an unusually successful card game in Kansas City, Calhoun finds that his opponent has no ready cash. Instead, the gambler wins ownership of the Buffalo Pass, Scalplock and Defiance Railroad. Calhoun soons learns that his prize is no prize--the railroad is plagued by bandits, Indians, bad track, and rival railroad barons who'd like nothing better than to see Calhoun fail.

A Perfect Day (2008)

Un giorno perfetto (internationally released as A Perfect Day) is a 2008 Italian drama film directed by Ferzan Özpetek. It is based on a novel with the same name by Melania Mazzucco. It entered the competition at the 65th Venice International Film Festival.

Passport to Murder (1993)

Danger and strangers chase a rich New Yorker (Connie Sellecca) into the arms of a mystery man (Ed Marinaro) who has followed her to Paris.

Encore (1951)

Encore is a 1951 anthology film composed of adaptations of three short stories by W. Somerset Maugham: Maugham introduces each part of the film with a piece to camera from his garden on the French Riviera. "Encore" is the last film in a Maugham trilogy, preceded by Quartet and Trio. The film was entered into the 1952 Cannes Film Festival.

Hit the Road (1941)

Hit the Road (1941) is a crime comedy film featuring the Dead End Kids.

Seuls Two (2008)

Everyone in Paris has vanished except a clueless cop and a crook he's been pursuing for years.

The Nothing Men (2010)

Tension mounts as some factory workers begin to suspect that a new employee (David Field) has been sent to spy on them.

The Great Kilapy (2012)

The Great Kilapy (Portuguese: O Grande Kilapy) is a 2012 comedy-drama film directed by Zézé Gamboa. The film was an international co-production between companies in Angola, Brazil and Portugal.

My Best Gal (1944)

My Best Gal is a 1944 American comedy film directed by Anthony Mann and written by Olive Cooper and Earl Felton. The film stars Jane Withers, Jimmy Lydon, Frank Craven, Fortunio Bonanova, George Cleveland and Franklin Pangborn. The film was released on March 28, 1944, by Republic Pictures.

The Stranger Beside Me (1995)

The Stranger Beside Me is a 1995 American made-for-television drama film directed by Sandor Stern and starring Tiffani Amber Thiessen as a young newlywed who suspects her charming husband is not as charming or innocent as he seems. Though the film shares a title with a book about Ted Bundy, it is not based on or inspired by the serial killer.

Mambo (1954)

Mambo is a film written and directed from 1952 to 1953 by Robert Rossen and released in 1955. A mambo craze spread through the USA in the 1950s, and Rossen aimed to repair his finances after almost two years without work since his 1951 House Un-American Activities Committee hearing.

Black Patch (1957)

Black Patch is a 1957 American Western film directed by Allen H. Miner and written by Leo Gordon, who also plays a supporting role. The film stars George Montgomery and Diane Brewster (who played "Samantha Crawford" in the television series Maverick that same year), and is the first film featuring a musical score by Jerry Goldsmith.

Jeremiah (1998)

The Biblical story of the Prophet Jeremiah, who lived 400 years after King Solomon in a Jerusalem that experiences the Babylonian invasion. Jeremiah is called upon by God to fulfill a difficult and dramatic mission, which brings down persecution upon the Prophet, a mission he experienced with great inner conflicts. Jeremiah must preach the return to justice and faith to his people and his King who have lost the way of the Covenant with God and have lain back in their wealth and lust, turning to false idols. But Jeremiah's words fall on deaf ears. Disaster strikes the Kingdom of Judah and its people when Babylon and its King Nebuchadnezzar destroy Jerusalem and send the Jews off into exile.

Frisky (1954)

Bread, Love and Jealousy (Italian: Pane, amore e gelosia), known as Frisky in the US, is a 1954 Italian romantic comedy film directed by Luigi Comencini. It is the second part of the Italian trilogy, preceded by Bread, Love and Dreams and followed by Scandal in Sorrento.

Spitfire (1934)

Spitfire is a 1934 American Pre-Code drama film based on the play Trigger by Lula Vollmer. It was directed by John Cromwell and starred Katharine Hepburn, Robert Young and Ralph Bellamy.

From Scotland with Love (2014)

Made entirely of Scottish film archive, ‘From Scotland With Love’ is a 75-minute film by award-winning director Virginia Heath with a transcendent score by Scottish musician and composer King Creosote. A journey into our collective past, the film explores universal themes of love, loss, resistance, migration, work and play. Ordinary people, some long since dead, their names and identities largely forgotten, appear shimmering from the depth of the vaults to take a starring role.

Remote Control (1988)

Remote Control is a 1988 comedy horror film starring Kevin Dillon. It was produced by Scott Rosenfelt and Mark Levinson and was released by The Vista Organization. The film has developed a small cult following since its home video release.

The Choir (2014)

Boychoir is a 2014 American drama film directed by François Girard and written by Ben Ripley. The film stars Dustin Hoffman, Kathy Bates, Debra Winger, Josh Lucas and the American Boychoir School.

A Novel Affair (1957)

The Passionate Stranger (U.S. A Novel Affair) is a 1957 British drama film, directed by Muriel Box and starring Margaret Leighton and Ralph Richardson. It uses the film within a film device, with the "real" part of the plot shot in black-and-white and the "fictional" element in colour. The interior scenes were shot at Shepperton Studios, with location filming taking place at Chilworth, Surrey. Box stated that the film was intended "to debunk the sentimental novel...a mild satire on romance as opposed to reality, and the unhappy consequences of confusing the two". New York Times film critic Bosley Crowther understood the intention, but described the premise as "thin and even tedious" and felt that the lengthy central fantasy sequence "is so ponderous, and it so completely outweighs the little black-and-white whimsy that surrounds it, that it drags down the whole idea." He did however concede that "thanks to adroit performances by Miss Leighton and Sir Ralph...this little bit of nonsense from Muriel and Sydney Box is not quite as flimsy and pretentious as it may at first sound."

Dust (2014)

People investigate how the particles affect the cosmos.

The Glory Guys (1965)

The Glory Guys is a 1965 American film based on the novel The Dice of God by Hoffman Birney. Filmed by Levy-Gardner-Laven and released by United Artists, it stars Tom Tryon, Harve Presnell, Senta Berger, James Caan, and Michael Anderson, Jr. The film's screenplay was written by Sam Peckinpah long before the 1965 film was made. The director was Arnold Laven. Riz Ortolani composed the score and the title song. Though a fictionalized Western based on George Armstrong Custer's 7th Cavalry Regiment at the Battle of the Little Big Horn, the film is almost a generic war story covering the enlistment, training, and operational deployment of a group of recruits that could take place in any time period. The large-scale film was made in Durango, Mexico, with large numbers of mounted extras and the final battle scene choreographed on 20,000 acres (81 km2) of land. The titles were drawn by Joseph Mugnaini for Format Productions. Cover versions of the title song were done by Al Caiola and sung by Frankie Laine.

Battle of Greed (1937)

Battle of Greed is a 1937 American western film directed by Howard Higgin and starring Tom Keene, Gwynne Shipman and James Bush. A silver strike in Virginia City leads to cutthroat completion to exploit the discovery. The film's sets were designed by the art director Edward C. Jewell.

The Childhood of Icarus (2010)

The Childhood of Icarus (original French title: L'Enfance d'Icare ) is a 2009 film co-written, co-produced, and directed by the Romanian-born Swiss director Alex Iordachescu. The production companies are Elefant Films Sàrl (Switzerland, Romania) and Freshline Productions (France). The film stars an ensemble cast that includes notable actors and actresses from France, Switzerland, and Romania: Guillaume Depardieu, Alysson Paradis, Carlo Brandt, Sophie Lukasik, Dorotheea Petre, Patricia Bopp, Jean-Pierre Gos, and Madalina Constantin.

Tres minutos (2008)

A journalist (Nicols Pauls) and a piano student (Julieta Zylberberg) fall in love while time stands still for the rest of the world.

A Decent Man (2016)

A Decent Man (German: Nichts passiert, "Nothing happens") is a 2015 Swiss-German drama film written and directed by Micha Lewinsky. It stars Devid Striesow, Maren Eggert and Lotte Becker. It premiered at the 2015 Zurich Film Festival and opened domestically in 2016.

Tomorrow at Seven (1933)

Tomorrow at Seven is a 1933 American Pre-Code film directed by Ray Enright, by M&A Alexander Productions, Inc.

Tokyo File 212 (1951)

Tokyo File 212 (Japanese: 東京ファイル212) is a 1951 Japanese-American film directed by Dorrell McGowan and Stuart E. McGowan. The thriller featured Florence Marly and Robert Peyton in lead roles. Real life geisha Ichimaru also appeared in a brief role. It was credited as Hollywood's first feature film to be shot entirely in Japan. The plot revolved around an American Intelligence agent sent to Japan to track down a suspected communist who was previously his college-mate. RKO Pictures distributed the film in the US.

Hey, Let's Twist! (1961)

Hey, Let's Twist! is a 1961 American musical film directed by Greg Garrison and written by Hal Hackady. The film stars Joey Dee, Jo Ann Campbell, Teddy Randazzo, Kay Armen, Zohra Lampert and Dino Di Luca. The film was released on December 31, 1961, by Paramount Pictures.

The Tioga Kid (1948)

The Tioga Kid is a 1948 American Western film directed by Ray Taylor and written by Ed Earl Repp. The film stars Eddie Dean, Roscoe Ates, Jennifer Holt, Dennis Moore, Lee Bennett and William Fawcett. The film was released on June 17, 1948, by Eagle-Lion Films.

Fixed: The Science/Fiction of Human Enhancement (2013)

Five people with disabilities become pioneers of human enhancement technologies with inventions that have the power to redefine the limitations of human minds and bodies and challenge the boundaries of normalcy.

Yi bu zhi yao (2014)

Gone with the Bullets is a 2014 Chinese film directed by Jiang Wen and also starring Jiang Wen, Ge You, Zhou Yun and Shu Qi. Production started on location in Beijing at the China Film Group studio in Huairou on October 2, 2013. Production wrapped before the Chinese New Year holiday. The film was released on December 18, 2014. It was screened in the main competition section of the 65th Berlin International Film Festival.

Digital Man (1995)

An Army sergeant (Ken Olandt) leads the battle against a morphing, secret-weapon robot that turned on U.S. troops.

For Their Own Good (1993)

Co-workers and a lawyer (Laura San Giacomo) support a mother (Elizabeth Perkins) whose employer has told her: sterilization or no job.

Squadron of Doom (1949)

A government trouble-shooter and aviation pioneer sets out to capture an archvillain. From the "Ace Drummond" serial.

Private Lessons (2008)

Private Lessons (French: Élève libre) is a 2008 Belgian drama film directed by Joachim Lafosse. It was written by Lafosse and François Pirot. It was screened in the Directors' Fortnight section at the 2008 Cannes Film Festival on May 19. It was nominated for seven Magritte Awards and was awarded two: Best Actor for Jonathan Zaccaï and Most Promising Actress for Pauline Étienne.

Djinn (2008)

A man (Sean Solimon) must overcome fear, greed and lust when a supernatural spirit (Navid Negahban) takes the woman he loves.

Guardian Angels (1995)

Les Anges gardiens (Guardian Angels) is a 1995 French film directed by Jean-Marie Poiré.

A Certain Smile (1958)

A Certain Smile is a 1958 American drama film directed by Jean Negulesco, based on the book of the same name by Francoise Sagan.

Sleepwalking Land (2007)

Sleepwalking Land is a 2007 film, directed by Teresa Prata and based on the eponymous novel by Mia Couto.

The Execution (1985)

Five women survivors of a death camp find their Nazi tormentor (Rip Torn) running a California restaurant.

Let Me Die A Woman (1977)

Let Me Die a Woman is a 1978 semidocumentary film concerning the lives of transgender people directed and produced by exploitation film auteur Doris Wishman.

Strongroom (1962)

Strongroom is a 1962 British crime drama film directed by Vernon Sewell and starring Derren Nesbitt, Colin Gordon and Ann Lynn. During a bank robbery the bank manager, and cashier are locked in a safe, but the criminals are forced to return to the bank to release them before the police arrive.

Weekend at Dunkirk (1964)

Week-end à Zuydcoote redirects here. For the novel see Week-end at Zuydcoote Weekend at Dunkirk (French: Week-end à Zuydcoote) is a 1964 drama film directed by Henri Verneuil and starring Jean-Paul Belmondo. It is based on the 1949 Prix Goncourt winning novel Week-end at Zuydcoote (French: Week-end à Zuydcoote) by Robert Merle.

Maya (2015)

An actress enters a psychiatric ward to study for a stage role, but her mental state becomes damaged before the play's opening.

Passage from Hong Kong (1941)

Passage from Hong Kong is a 1941 American comedy film directed by D. Ross Lederman and written by Fred Niblo Jr. and Earl Derr Biggers. The film stars Lucile Fairbanks, Douglas Kennedy, Paul Cavanagh, Richard Ainley, Marjorie Gateson and Gloria Holden. The film was released by Warner Bros. in September 1941.

A Summer To Remember (1985)

A Summer to Remember is a 1985 American family drama film written and directed by Robert Michael Lewis and starring James Farentino, Tess Harper and Louise Fletcher.

White Heat (1934)

The owner of a tropical plantation pushes aside the affections of an island woman for the attentions of a socialite from the United States.

Emergency Wedding (1950)

Emergency Wedding (a.k.a. "Jealousy" in the UK), is a 1950 film directed by Edward Buzzell. It stars Larry Parks and Barbara Hale. It is a remake of You Belong to Me, which featured Larry Parks in a bit part.

Never a Dull Moment (1950)

Never a Dull Moment is a 1950 American comedy film from RKO, starring Irene Dunne and Fred MacMurray. The film is based on the 1943 book Who Could Ask For Anything More? by Kay Swift. The filming took place between December 5, 1949, and February 1, 1950.

Char·ac·ter (2012)

Dabney Coleman talks to friends and fellow actors Harry Dean Stanton, Charles Grodin, Peter Falk and others about the nature of their craft.

Pickpocket (1959)

This incomparable story of crime and redemption from the French master Robert Bresson follows Michel, a young pickpocket who spends his days working the streets, subway cars, and train stations of Paris. As his compulsive pursuit of the thrill of stealing grows, however, so does his fear that his luck is about to run out. A cornerstone of the career of this most economical and profoundly spiritual of filmmakers, Pickpocket is an elegantly crafted, tautly choreographed study of humanity in all its mischief and grace, the work of a director at the height of his powers.

Cash (2007)

Cash is a 2007 Indian Hindi action thriller film directed by Anubhav Sinha. It features Ajay Devgn, Suniel Shetty, Esha Deol, Ritesh Deshmukh, Zayed Khan, Shamita Shetty and Dia Mirza in the lead roles. The film was released on 3 August 2007.

Cromwell (1970)

Cromwell is a British 1970 historical drama film written and directed by Ken Hughes. It is based on the life of Oliver Cromwell, who led the Parliamentary forces during the English Civil War and, as Lord Protector, ruled Great Britain and Ireland in the 1650s. It features an ensemble cast, led by Richard Harris as Cromwell and Alec Guinness as King Charles I, with Robert Morley as Edward Montagu, 2nd Earl of Manchester and Timothy Dalton as Prince Rupert of the Rhine. The film received 2 Oscar nominations during the 43rd Academy Awards held in 1971, winning 1 for Best Costume Design by Vittorio Nino Novarese, nevertheless losing another for Best Original Score, composed by Frank Cordell. It was also nominated for a British Academy of Film and Television Award (BAFTA) in Costume Design and a Golden Globe for Best Original Score. At the 7th Moscow International Film Festival in 1971 it won the award for Best Actor (Richard Harris), and was nominated for the Golden Prize as Best Picture (Ken Hughes).

Wind Jammers (2011)

Justice (Justice Von Maur) learns to overcome difficult obstacles through sailing after she moves to the Bahamas with her dad.

The Wizard of Mars (1965)

The Wizard of Mars is a 1965 low budget science fiction film takeoff of L. Frank Baum's The Wonderful Wizard of Oz co-written and directed by stage magician David L. Hewitt. The title character is portrayed by John Carradine, who gives a lengthy monologue as a projection near the end of the film. The film centers on four astronauts—Steve (Roger Gentry), "Doc" (Vic McGee), Charlie (Jerry Rannow), and of course, Dorothy (Eve Bernhardt), shown aboard ship wearing Silver Shoes—who dream they are struck by a storm and encounter the Horrors of the Red Planet (one of the film's video retitlings), and eventually follow a "Golden Road" to the Ancient City where they encounter the title character, who is the collective consciousness of all Martians.

Nashville Girl (1976)

Showbiz dreams and shocking reality are both in store for Kentucky teenager Jamie (Monica Gayle, Switchblade Sisters), who defies her family to pursue a career as a singer inspired by country idol Jeb Hubbard (Glenn Corbett, Homicidal).