My Little Pony: A Very Pony Place (2007)

My Little Pony: A Very Pony Place is a Direct-to-Video Animated film produced by SD Entertainment and distributed by Paramount Home Entertainment in association with Hasbro. The film is the fourth feature in the third incarnation of the My Little Pony series and the first to have three separate stories in one feature. It was released on February 6, 2007 and received favorable reviews from critics.

The Rawhide Years (1956)

The Rawhide Years is a 1956 Western directed by Rudolph Mate and starring Tony Curtis and Colleen Miller.

Liar's Poker (1999)

Friends betray one another over investments and women, which leads to deadly confrontations.

The Pickwick Papers (1952)

The Pickwick Papers is a 1952 British black-and-white film based on the Charles Dickens classic. Both screenplay and direction were by Noel Langley. The film premiered at the Gaumont Cinema at Haymarket in London on 14 November 1952. In 1954 Soviet Union paid £10,000 for the distribution rights, and it became the first British film to be shown in Soviet Union after World War II, premiering on 29 July 1954 in a number of cities with a dubbed soundtrack. The film was followed by a Russian reprint of Dickens' book in 150,000 copies a month later.

Danny Deckchair (2003)

Danny Deckchair is a 2003 Australian comedy film written and directed by Jeff Balsmeyer. The majority of Danny Deckchair was shot in Bellingen, a Mid North Coast town in New South Wales. It was inspired by the story of "Lawnchair Larry" (Larry Walters).

The Time of Their Lives (1946)

The Time of Their Lives is a 1946 American film starring the comedy team of Abbott and Costello.

Thunder in the Desert (1938)

Thunder in the Desert is a 1938 American Western film directed by Sam Newfield and written by George H. Plympton. The film stars Bob Steele, Louise Stanley, Don Barclay, Ed Brady, Charles King and Horace Murphy. The film was released on March 7, 1938, by Republic Pictures.

The Color of the Clouds (1997)

A series of interconnected stories revolve around a stately country house in Northern Spain. Lola (Julia Gutirrez Caba), the family matriarch, is engaged in a bitter property battle with her son. Tina (Ana Duato), her niece, enlists the help of Valerio (Antonio Valero), an attorney who develops romantic feelings for her. Meanwhile, a child from a broken home (Pedro Barrajon) finds his way to the estate; and a neighboring fisherman also lends a hand by selling drugs found floating in the sea.

Combover: The Movie (2005)

Filmmakers Chris Marino and Tim Fenoglio examine a hairstyle where men try to conceal baldness.

Dirty Shield (2005)

A detective becomes enmeshed in a web of deceit and corruption while investigating the murder of his former partner.

Big Game (2014)

Big Game is a 2014 Finnish action adventure film directed by Jalmari Helander, based on the original story by Helander and Petri Jokiranta. The film stars Samuel L. Jackson, Onni Tommila, Felicity Huffman, Victor Garber, Ted Levine, Jim Broadbent, and Ray Stevenson. Premiering at the 2014 Toronto International Film Festival, the film was generally well received, with IGN citing it to be "a throwback to ’80s and ’90s adventure movie with a dash of comic book violence thrown in for good measure."

The Death Kiss (1933)

The Death Kiss (1932) is an American Pre-Code mystery film starring David Manners as a crusading studio writer, Adrienne Ames as an actress, and Bela Lugosi as a studio manager. The thriller features three leading players from the previous year's Dracula (Lugosi, Manners, and Edward Van Sloan), and was the first film directed by Edwin L. Marin. The movie was produced by KBS Productions at Tiffany Pictures and released by Sono Art-World Wide Pictures. The film is currently in the public domain.

Love Never Dies (2012)

Jane shows her love for Michael, even after death.

Lion Around (1950)

Lion Around is a 1950 Donald Duck cartoon featuring Donald Duck, his nephews Huey, Dewey, and Louie and Louie the Mountain Lion. The film is the first appearance of Louie the Mountain Lion. In this episode, Donald is tricked into thinking he's getting attacked by a cougar.

Otaku Unite! (2004)

Otaku Unite! is a 2004 documentary film by Eric Bresler on American fans of Japanese culture, specifically anime and manga, known as Otaku.

Magician Mickey (1937)

Magician Mickey is a 1937 Walt Disney Mickey Mouse cartoon, originally released to theaters on February 6, 1937. Mickey puts on a magic show, but is constantly interrupted by a heckler, Donald Duck, whom he in turn tries to get his revenge on through his magic tricks. This cartoon sometimes deletes the scene where Goofy gets electrocuted when he sticks his finger in a live light socket. In the game Mickey's Magical Arts World, The cartoon appears as you can make your own character instead of Donald.

The Disappearance of Flight 412 (1974)

The Disappearance of Flight 412 is a 1974 made-for-television science fiction drama film starring Glenn Ford, Bradford Dillman, David Soul and Guy Stockwell. The film was shown as an NBC World Premiere Movie in 1974.

One Man Out (1989)

A photojournalist (Deborah Van Valkenburgh) tells a tormented mercenary (Stephen McHattie) the truth about a dictator (Aharon Ipalé) in South America.

Marshal of Heldorado (1950)

Master of Heldorado is a 1950 American Western film.

Rosie: The Rosemary Clooney Story (1982)

Rosemary Clooney sings behind Sondra Locke's acting in this vivid, no-hold-barred rendition of the famed singer's autobiography. Always an upfront gal, Clooney let it all hang out in telling of her rise to stardom, mental breakdown, and successful uphill fight to regain star status.

Ashes (2010)

An Indian-American man (Ajay Naidu) falls in with a group of smalltime gangsters while trying to support his mentally ill brother.

Crossland (2013)

Jason meets Nicole while jogging through a private forest. They are chased by something and lose each other while running away.

Rogue Male (1976)

Rogue Male is a 1976 British television film starring Peter O'Toole, based on Geoffrey Household's novel Rogue Male. Made by the BBC, it was adapted by Frederic Raphael, directed by Clive Donner and also stars Alastair Sim, John Standing and Harold Pinter. It was first transmitted on 22 September 1976.

Oil Sands Karaoke (2013)

Oil Sands Karaoke is a 2013 feature documentary film directed by Charles Wilkinson. The film follows five people working in or around the infamous oil sands of Northern Alberta as they compete in a karaoke contest held at local watering hole Bailey's Pub. The film was produced by Wilkinson and Tina Schliessler, and executive produced by Kevin Eastwood and Knowledge Network's Murray Battle.

Love in the Time of Advertising (2014)

A young man lives inside of a billboard to update the advertisements.

Lock 'n' Load (1990)

A diabolical scheme is unleashed upon America when war heroes are mysteriously transformed into deadly assassins.

American Songwriter (2012)

The story of songwriter Danny Darst, from his struggles as a poor youth to his ultimate redemption.

On Suffocation (2013)

On Suffocation is a 2013 Swedish short film directed by Jenifer Malmqvist. The film was shown on the 2013 Sundance Film Festival and broadcast by ARTE on October 17, 2014. It won Best Short Film 2014 the Guldbagge Awards.

South of Suez (1940)

South of Suez is a 1940 American drama film directed by Lewis Seiler and starring George Brent, Brenda Marshall and George Tobias. An alleged murder in an African diamond mine haunts a man many years later after he has returned to Britain. The film was made as a programmer by Warner Brothers. It was part of a cycle of British-themed films made by Hollywood studios during the era.

Hey There, It's Yogi Bear (1964)

Hey There, It's Yogi Bear! is a 1964 American animated musical comedy film produced by Hanna-Barbera Productions and released by Columbia Pictures. The film stars the voices of Daws Butler, Don Messick, Julie Bennett, Mel Blanc, and J. Pat O'Malley.

Night Of The Running Man (1995)

Night of the Running Man is a 1995 American crime thriller directed by Mark L. Lester and written by Lee Wells, who adapted it from his novel of the same name. It stars Andrew McCarthy and Scott Glenn. The film debuted on HBO before being released direct-to-video.

Outside Out (2000)

Outside Out is the first full-length feature film from Phish bassist Mike Gordon. It premiered in theaters in early 2001 and starred Jimi Stout, Col. Bruce Hampton, Ashley Scott Shamp, Gordon, and others. The film revolves around the life of confused teenager Rick, who begins taking guitar lessons from Hampton. Hampton's unorthodox style of teaching infuriates Rick's parents, who insists he attend military school. Rick later meets the guitarist of country music group "Ramble Dove" (Gordon), and the true bizarreness of the film begins to take shape. The movie features a mixture of abstract editing, psychedelic symbolic images, and music later featured on Gordon's companion album, Inside In.

Outtake Reel (2011)

A veteran horror director contends with a deranged behind-the-scenes cameraman intent on stirring up some real life horror.

Young Islands (2011)

An aimless man (Steven Hamilton) has trouble interacting with others.

A Yank in Ermine (1955)

An American discovers that he is a British earl and heads to England to claim his estate.

The Mountain Road (1960)

The Mountain Road is a 1960 war film starring James Stewart and directed by Daniel Mann. Set in China and based on the 1958 novel of the same name by journalist-historian Theodore H. White, the film follows the attempts of a U.S. Army Major to destroy bridges and roads potentially useful to the Japanese during World War II. White's time covering China for Time magazine during the war led to an interview with former OSS Major Frank Gleason Jr., who served as head of a demolition crew that inspired the story and film. Gleason was later hired as an (uncredited) technical consultant for the film. The film is a rather somber treatment of World War II and includes themes that were taboo for Hollywood during the war years, such as tensions between allies and racism among American troops. The protagonist is a frustrated and morally conflicted U.S. officer unsure about the value of his mission. For these reasons, The Mountain Road is often labeled anti-war. But it was made with the cooperation of the Pentagon, and it is much more respectful of the military as an institution than are the well-known anti-war films of the 1960s and '70s. As a World War II combat veteran, Stewart had vowed never to make a war movie, concerned they were hardly ever realistic. The Mountain Road was the only war movie set during World War II in which he starred as a combatant. Stewart, however, had been featured in a wartime short, Winning Your Wings (1942) and in a civilian role in Malaya (1949). Harry Morgan, another cast member in The Mountain Road, later said he believed that Stewart made an "exception for this film because it was definitely anti-war."

Quilombo (1984)

Quilombo is a 1984 Brazilian drama film directed by Carlos Diegues. It was entered into the 1984 Cannes Film Festival.

Signed, Sealed, Delivered: One in a Million (2016)

Oliver (Eric Mabius) and Shane (Kristin Booth) explore their budding romance, while a woman asks the Postables to retrieve a letter that she mailed to her ex-boyfriend.

You Know My Name (1999)

You Know My Name is a 1999 made-for-television movie, written and directed by John Kent Harrison. Its plot is based on the real-life story of lawman and gunslinger Bill Tilghman, who also became noted for directing and producing the 1915 Western, The Passing of the Oklahoma Outlaws.

Sins of the Mother (1991)

An arrogant woman (Elizabeth Montgomery) bosses her husband and twists her son (Dale Midkiff), who a policewoman (Talia Balsam) proves is a rapist.

The Lift (1972)

Man against machine as a man confronts an elevator.

The Terror Factor (2007)

The Terror Factor is a 2007 American independent comedy horror film written and directed by Garry Medeiros and starring Matthew G. Hill, Nina Rusin, and John Sylvia. It premiered on October 30, 2007, and was completed on a US$2,000 budget. The film was voted "Best of New England" at the 2007 Rhode Island International Horror Film Festival and was later screened at the 2008 Fright Night and Rock & Shock Film Festivals. In 2010, it was released on DVD by Maxim Media International. The story follows Warren Wilcox (Matthew G. Hill), an escaped mental patient, who terrorizes a group of local teenagers he finds partying in his childhood home. Wilcox's killing spree is interrupted by an aspiring serial killer (Antonio Dias), who takes advantage of the panic created by the escapee, and leads to an eventual showdown between the two.

Bongoland II: There Is No Place Like Home (2008)

Juma returns to his homeland of Bongoland.

Damned River (1989)

Damned River is a 1989 American action film directed by Michael Schroeder and co-written by John Crowther and Bayard Johnson. The film stars Stephen Shellen, Lisa Aliff, John Terlesky, Marc Poppel, Bradford Bancroft and Louis van Niekerk. The film was released on October 13, 1989, by United Artists.

Two Raging Grannies (2013)

Filmmaker Håvard Bustnes challenges the idea that we must continue to keep the economy growing.

The East is Red (1965)

The East Is Red, is a 1965 Chinese film directed by Wang Ping. It is a "song and dance epic" dramatizing the history of the Chinese Revolution and the Communist Party under the leadership of Mao Zedong, from the beginnings of the May Fourth Movement, to the Civil War against the Nationalist Party, to the victory of the Communists and the founding of the People's Republic. The musical is commercially available today on both CD and video, as well as online with English subtitles.

Dangerous Waters (1999)

Escaped convicts menace a single mother (Connie Sellecca), her boyfriend and her children (Anthony De Filippo, Alana Austin) on a rafting trip.

Nutcracker (2001)

A renowned therapist with repressed personality and a God complex accepts the challenge of curing a deeply disturbed mental patient, only to find the roles of doctor and patient slowly being reversed.

Munyurangabo (2007)

Munyurangabo is a 2007 film directed by Lee Isaac Chung. Filmed entirely in Rwanda with local actors, it is the first narrative feature film in the Kinyarwanda language. It premiered in the Un Certain Regard section at the 2007 Cannes Film Festival on 24 May and won the Grand Prize at the 2007 AFI Fest American critic Roger Ebert calls it "in every frame a beautiful and powerful film — a masterpiece."

Admissions (2004)

A teenager (Lauren Ambrose) wants to bypass college to avoid separation from her mentally impaired sister (Taylor Roberts).

The Last Crooked Mile (1946)

The Last Crooked Mile is a 1946 American crime film directed by Philip Ford and written by Jerry Sackheim and Jerome Gruskin. The film stars Don "Red" Barry, Ann Savage, Adele Mara, Tom Powers, Sheldon Leonard and Nestor Paiva. The film was released on August 9, 1946, by Republic Pictures.

Panic in the City (1968)

Panic in the City is a 1968 American thriller film directed by Eddie Davis and written by Eddie Davis and Charles E. Savage. The film is about nuclear weapons set and filmed on location in Los Angeles in 1967. The film stars Howard Duff, Linda Cristal, Stephen McNally, Nehemiah Persoff, Anne Jeffreys, Oscar Beregi, Jr. and Gregory Morton. The film was released in October 1968.

For You Naked (2012)

Two men searching for true love meet on Skype and, though unable to communicate online, they decide to meet in person and try desperately to fall in love.

Snapshots (2002)

A middle-aged man (Burt Reynolds) falls for the teenage daughter (Carmen Chaplin) of a woman (Julie Christie) he was attracted to years earlier.

The Warrior's Brother (2002)

After his younger brother (Guillaume Canet) is badly beaten, a man (Vincent Lindon) falls for his sister-in-law (Mlanie Doutey) in 13th-century France.

The China Shop (1934)

The China Shop is a short animated Disney cartoon, it was released in 1934 in the Silly Symphonies series. The short was directed by Wilfred Jackson and is told to be a step ahead in the character staging for the age, because of the thoughful opening scene in which the shopkeeper closes the store, contrasting with the broad kind of movements made by the time.

A Film About Kids and Music. Sant Andreu Jazz Band (2013)

Children and youths between the ages of 6 and 18 are taught music in a unique way.

Plaza de la Soledad (2017)

Two prostitutes try to take their lives into their own hands.

The Young, the Evil and the Savage (1968)

The Young, the Evil and the Savage (Italian: Nude... si muore; English: Naked... You Die; also known as School Girl Killer and The Miniskirt Murders) is a 1968 Italian giallo film directed by Antonio Margheriti.

No Return (2003)

A husband makes good on his promise to return from the grave and spend eternity with his living widow, which becomes a problem when Alice develops a new romantic relationship.

Inupiluk (2014)

Thomas is forced to host Olee and Adam, two of his father's Inuit friends, in Paris.

Mindscape (1976)

The relationship between painted art and the work it represents.

Image Before My Eyes (1981)

The story of Jewish life in Poland before World War II is vibrantly recreated with historical footage and interviews.

Facing Your Danger (1946)

Facing Your Danger is a 1946 American short film. The cameraman was amateur filmmaker Edwin E. Olsen. Using a Cine-Kodak and 16mm Kodachrome film, Olsen shot the film in 1942 on a Grand Canyon river trip conducted by Norman Nevills. Another amateur cameraman on the trip was Otis R. Marston. When Olsen ran out of film, Marston, who had brought 6,000 feet of Kodachrome magazines, provided Olsen with what he needed. Olsen edited the film and sold it to Warner Brothers in 1946. Lee Anthony and Gordon Hollingshead collaborated to re-edit and shorten the film to a one reel for theater release.

Undercover Men (1934)

Undercover Men is a 1938 American-Canadian action film directed by Sam Newfield and starring Charles Starrett, Adrienne Dore and Kenne Duncan. It was made in Toronto by the B-movie company Booth Productions. With a plot following the activities of the Royal Canadian Mounted Police, the film contains elements of a Northern. In 1938 it was released as a quota quickie in the United Kingdom by MGM, as it was eligible for the British quota having been made within the British Empire.

Beyond Right and Wrong: Stories of Justice and Forgiveness (2012)

Beyond Right & Wrong: Stories of Justice and Forgiveness is a 2012 American documentary film about restorative justice and forgiveness. It is directed by Roger Spottiswoode and Lekha Singh and produced by Lekha Singh and Rebecca Chaiklin. The film depicts victims and perpetrators of the Rwandan Genocide, the Israeli–Palestinian conflict, and The Troubles in Northern Ireland.

Zulu (2013)

Zulu is a 2013 English-language French produced crime film directed by Jérôme Salle. It was selected as the closing film at the 2013 Cannes Film Festival. The film is partly based on Project Coast, the program for biological and chemical weapons of the South African apartheid regime, and the book Zulu by author Caryl Férey, winner of the French Grand Prix for Best Crime Novel of 2008.

A Moment of Silence (2013)

The election of the first indigenous president of Bolivia.

The Patty Duke Show: Still Rockin' in Brooklyn Heights (1999)

Look-alike cousins (Patty Duke) reunite decades after high school to stop a nemesis (Jean Byron) from converting the school into a shopping mall.

Tight Shoes (1941)

Tight Shoes is a 1941 American comedy based on the Damon Runyon story.

In (1969)

High is a film released in 1967, directed by Larry Kent and starring Lanny Beckman, Astri Thorvik, Peter Mathews, Joyce Cay, and Denis Payne. Filmed in Montreal, it is likely most-remembered for being banned by the censors of Quebec (immediately before its premiere at the Montreal Film Festival) for its use of drugs, nudity, and explicit sex scenes. In defense, celebrities such as Jean Renoir, Fritz Lang, and even Warren Beatty came to High 's defense as a film of art, rather than gratuity. Alan King and Jean-Pierre Lefebvre, the winners of the 1967 Montreal Film Festival, went so far as to share with Larry Kent the prize money they had won.

Hamburger America (2004)

People seek out the best burgers in America.

D Tour: A Tenacious Documentary (2008)

D Tour: A Tenacious Documentary takes you behind the scenes with Jack Black and Kyle Gass during the making of their feature film, Tenacious D in The Pick of Destiny! Features more than an hour of on-set footage and jokes.

The Bookfair Murders (2000)

A publisher (Samantha Bond) and her best friend (Linda Kash), a journalist, witness an author's murder at a Frankfurt book fair.

Up for Murder (1931)

Up for Murder is a 1931 American drama film written and directed by Monta Bell. The film stars Lew Ayres, Genevieve Tobin, Purnell Pratt, Richard Tucker, Frank McHugh and Frederick Burt. The film was released on May 27, 1931, by Universal Pictures.

In No Great Hurry: 13 Lessons in Life with Saul Leiter (2014)

“LEITER WAS PERHAPS THE MOST INTERESTING OF THE FIFTIES COLOR PHOTOGRAPHERS in his use of form…. The overriding emotion in his work is a stillness, tenderness, and grace that is at odds with the mad rush of New York street life.” — The New Yorker In No Great Hurry is a fascinating documentary on one of the 20th century’s most beloved street photographers, Saul Leiter (1923–2013). Leiter—a contemporary of Diane Arbus and Richard Avedon—could have been celebrated as the great pioneer of color photography long ago (his fashion work was published in Harper’s Bazaar and Esquire ), but he was never driven by the lure of conventional success. Instead he preferred to drink coffee and photograph in his own way, amassing an archive of gorgeous work piled high in his New York City apartment. Intimate and beautifully rendered, In No Great Hurry follows Saul as he deals with the triple burden of clearing a houseful of memories, becoming world-famous in his eighties, and fending off a pesky filmmaker. See a portfolio of Saul Leiter’s photography in The New Yorker .

Holiday in Mexico (1946)

Holiday in Mexico is a 1946 Technicolor musical directed by George Sidney, starring Walter Pidgeon, Jane Powell, and Ilona Massey.

Howling III (1987)

Howling III (also known as Howling III: The Marsupials and The Marsupials: The Howling III) is a 1987 Australian horror sequel to The Howling, directed by Philippe Mora and filmed on location in and around Sydney, Australia. Starring Barry Otto, Imogen Annesley and Max Fairchild, Howling III is the only PG-13 rated entry in the Howling series. The film has several subplots including scientists experimenting on werewolves, a young werewolf woman Jerboa searching for a better life, and soldiers hunting them. Although Gary Brandner, author of the Howling novel series, approved the director's purchase of the right to the name The Howling and the screen credits claim that it is based on Brandner's novel The Howling III: Echoes, the novel is set in the United States and has a different story to the film with only slight similarities in terms of plot and a sympathetic view of werewolves. This aspect would be revisited in Howling VI: The Freaks.

Antidote (2014)

In a post-apocalyptic, plague-ridden world, a man and woman face unimaginable horrors when he suddenly becomes infected, and the only cure slowly drives him insane.

L'arrotino (2001)

Based on the novel by Elio Vittorini.

Carmen (1932)

Carmen is a 1932 British musical film directed by Cecil Lewis and starring Marguerite Namara, Thomas F. Burke and Lance Fairfax. It is an adaptation of the opera Carmen by Georges Bizet. It is also known by the alternative title of Gipsy Blood.

I Send You This Place (2012)

Iceland's physical grandeur sparks a spiritual transformation in filmmaker Andrea Sisson and offers her insight into her brother's mental illness.

The Saracen Blade (1954)

The Saracen Blade is a 1954 swashbuckler film based on the novel by Frank Yerby. It starred Ricardo Montalban.

Belle of the Nineties (1934)

Belle of the Nineties (1934) is Mae West's fourth motion picture, directed by Leo McCarey and released by Paramount Pictures. The film was based on West's original story It Ain't No Sin which was also to be the film's title until censors objected. Johnny Mack Brown, Duke Ellington, and Katherine DeMille are also in the cast. Shooting commenced on March 19, 1934 and concluded in June. The film was released on September 21, 1934. It had a domestic (U.S.A.) gross of $2,000,000. As usual with West's films, some scenes were removed to be shown in different States. To be shown in New York, one of the biggest markets, they had to completely re-shoot the final scene. Mae West's character and the Tiger Kid were originally to complete their nuptials without a marriage ceremony, the ceremony had to be included. A publicity stunt went awry when 50 parrots were trained to shout the original title of "it ain't no sin". The parrots were subsequently released in the jungles of South America still repeating "it ain't no sin" over and over again. Sheet music of the song "My American Beauty" was also printed with the film's original title and corrected with a rubber stamp.

Not a Penny More, Not a Penny Less (1990)

An Oxford professor (Ed Begley Jr.) and three other investors get even with a Boston swindler (Edward Asner).

Fresh Horses (1988)

Fresh Horses is a 1988 American coming of age drama film directed by David Anspaugh, and starring Andrew McCarthy and Molly Ringwald.

This Woman Is Dangerous (1952)

This Woman Is Dangerous is a 1952 American film noir crime-drama by Warner Bros. starring Joan Crawford, David Brian, and Dennis Morgan in a story about a gun moll's romances with two different men. The screenplay by Geoffrey Homes and George Worthing Yates was based on a story by Bernard Girard. The film was directed by Felix E. Feist and produced by Robert Sisk. Soon after the film was released, Crawford left Warner Bros. studio. In 1973, during the "Legendary Ladies" show at Town Hall, when asked, "Which one of your films do you regret making?" Joan Crawford told the audience that she considered This Woman Is Dangerous her worst film.

Kids In The Hall: Brain Candy (1996)

Kids in the Hall: Brain Candy a 1996 Canadian–American comedy film written by and starring the Canadian comedy troupe The Kids in the Hall. Directed by Kelly Makin and filmed in Toronto, it followed the five-season run of their television series The Kids in the Hall, which had been successful in both Canada and the United States.

What We Do (2009)

The writer of State Property returns with this gritty tale of an ex-con who vows to give up the hustler lifestyle in order to support his fiance and two children.

Ban Geum-ryeon (1982)

Ban Geum-ryeon is a 1982 South Korean film directed by Kim Ki-young. Filmed in 1975, the film was banned at the time, and 40 minutes of footage had been censored when it was finally released.

Voyez comme ils dansent (2011)

See How They Dance (French: Voyez comme ils dansent) is a 2011 French drama film directed by Claude Miller.

The Spanish Cape Mystery (1935)

The Spanish Cape Mystery is a 1935 American mystery film directed by Lewis D. Collins and starring Donald Cook, Helen Twelvetrees and Berton Churchill. It is based on the novel of the same name featuring the detective Ellery Queen.

The Day of the Beast (1995)

The Day of the Beast (Spanish: El día de la Bestia) is a 1995 Spanish black comedy horror action film co-written and directed by Álex de la Iglesia and starring Álex Angulo, Armando De Razza and Santiago Segura. Both Maria Grazia Cucinotta and El Gran Wyoming have small roles in the film as well.

Summerdog (1977)

An abandoned dog finds its way into the hearts of a family, teaching the members a lesson in compassion along the way.

Butter Lamp (2013)

A photographer takes pictures of Tibetans at Disneyland, the Great Wall of China and other famous places around the world.

Adam's Woman (1970)

Adam's Woman is a 1970 Australian-American historical drama film directed by Philip Leacock and starring Beau Bridges, Jane Merrow and John Mills.

Home Made Home (1951)

Goofy runs into trouble when he tries to build his own house.

Araguaya - A Conspiração do Silêncio (2004)

A military group called the Araguaya guerrillas and a French priest battle the Brazilian government.

Starlight Hotel (1987)

A 13-year-old runaway (Greer Robson) hits the road with a wanted man (Peter Phelps) to find her father in 1930 New Zealand.

My Sweet Satan (1994)

A group of drifting, bored, drug-using teenagers in a small town in Ohio gets involved with a satanic cult.