The Barber of Birmingham: Foot Soldier of the Civil Rights Movement (2011)
The Barber of Birmingham is a 2011 documentary film about James Armstrong, one of the unsung heroes of the Civil Rights Movement. A World War II veteran and an original flag bearer for the 1965 Selma to Montgomery marches, Armstrong has run a voter education program out of his barbershop in Birmingham, Alabama for 50 years. The film was co-directed and produced by Gail Dolgin and Robin Fryday. It premiered at the 2011 Sundance Film Festival, three months after Dolgin's death in October 2010 from breast cancer. It was named best short documentary at the Ashland Independent Film Festival. The film was nominated for the Academy Award for Best Documentary at the 84th Academy Awards. It later aired on television on the PBS series POV.
Three oddball seniors have to bring back school spirit.
The Red Light Bandit (1968)
The Red Light Bandit (Portuguese:O Bandido da Luz Vermelha) is a 1968 Brazilian crime film directed by Rogério Sganzerla, inspired by the crimes of the real-life burglar João Acácio Pereira da Costa, known as the "Red Light Bandit" (Bandido da Luz Vermelha). The film is a representative work of cinema marginal. Sganzerla was 21 years old when he directed it.
A sequel directed by Ícaro Martins and Helena Ignez, widow of Sganzerla, was released in 2010: Luz nas Trevas - A Volta do Bandido da Luz Vermelha.
The Disturbance (1990)
A loner (Timothy Greeson) with a nagging mother has a demon inside him, and it's affecting his love life.
Sign of the Wolf (1941)
Two German shepherds and their mistress (Grace Bradley) crash-land in Canada by a fox breeder's (Michael Whalen) farm.
Prison Shadows (1936)
Prison Shadows is a 1936 American film directed by Robert F. Hill.
A film set mascot overcomes homelessness and alcoholism to become a fixture in the New York film industry.
The Ghostmaker (2011)
Inspired by true events! A group of friends discover an ancient coffin equipped with a strange mechanism that allows them to experience the world as ghosts. While their first attempt into the spirit world is innocent, the coffin soon brings out their most dangerous impulses and desires. As they are pulled into a world of evil by the reaper, they soon discover there’s a thin line between good and evil.
El macho (1987)
Following the example of his father, a young man claims to be the most exemplary macho man.
El Paso (2009)
A lawyer and a social worker help a woman keep her family together after her husband's death.
The Moon Child (2011)
A doctor cares for a boy with a rare genetic disorder since the boy's birth, but the day of separation draws near.
You Tell Me (2006)
Several guys decide to ignore one another's advice when dealing with women.
Art Is... The Permanent Revolution (2012)
Art Is... The Permanent Revolution (2012) is a documentary film by Manfred Kirchheimer that explores how politics and the artists of the past have affected the art and process of four artists presented in documentary. There are two strands that run in parallel through the film. The first is a stream of politically inspired images by famous artists of the past and the second strand consist of interviews with four artists as they produce their politically inspired art. The documentary was viewed positively by reviewers.
Beer Is Cheaper Than Therapy (2011)
Filmmaker Simone de Vries investigates the rise in suicides among young American veterans and soldiers in Iraq and Afghanistan.
The Harvest of Sorrow (1998)
The life and work of composer Sergei Rachmaninoff.
The Wolf Song (1929)
Wolf Song is a 1929 American silent Western romance drama film directed by Victor Fleming and starring Gary Cooper and Lupe Vélez. Based on a story by Harvey Fergusson, the film is about a man who heads out west in 1840 looking for adventure and meets a group of mountain men who take him into the Rocky Mountains to trap beavers and cats. The man meets a beautiful Mexican woman in Taos who comes from a proud and wealthy family. They fall in love and elope, and he becomes torn between his love for her and his desire for travelin'. The film contains a synchronized score and sound effects, as well as some synchronized singing sequences. This Pre-Code film is notable for showing Gary Cooper almost entirely nude as he shaves and washes in a river.
Two abused spouses (Amanda Lamberti, Ed Nahhat) each kill their respective mates.
Bobbie's Girl (2002)
Bobbie's Girl is a 2002 comedy-drama television movie about two women leading a comfortable, quiet life running a pub in Dublin who are suddenly confronted with a series of health and family crises. (PG-13)
Bulldog Drummond's Revenge (1938)
Bulldog Drummond's Revenge is a 1937 black-and-white detective film directed by Louis King, produced by Stuart Walker, written by Edward T. Lowe Jr. and Herman C. McNeile (novel), and featuring John Barrymore. The picture stars John Howard in his first appearance as Bulldog Drummond; Howard previously appeared as Ronald Colman's (who had made the first talkie Bulldog Drummond) brother in Lost Horizon. Top-billed John Barrymore portrays his friend Colonel Nielsen.
Motion Sickness (2010)
A former rabbinical student struggles to resolve a conflict between his mind and body.
A maverick cop under routine investigation for a job-related shooting, Jack finds himself being set up as the prime suspect in an escalating killing spree. Sliding deeper into trouble and with few clues to go on, Jack desperately teams with an exotic dancer who may hold the secret to the motive behind this mystery. With time running out, Jack must do whatever it takes to put all the pieces together and prove his innocence before the real killer pulls off the perfect crime.
The Ape (2009)
The Ape (Swedish: Apan) is a 2009 Swedish drama film directed by Jesper Ganslandt. It is Ganslandt's second feature film, following Falkenberg Farewell from 2006. Inspired by British director Mike Leigh, the film uses an unconventional method where the lead actor, Olle Sarri, wasn't allowed to read the script. Instead he was led to locations and instructed before the filming of each scene, unaware of the full plot until filming was completed. The title comes from an anecdote composer Erik Enocksson once told the director, where he while travelling on a packed bus suddenly got the feeling that all people around him were apes.
Good Men, Good Women (1995)
Good Men, Good Women is a 1995 Taiwanese film directed by Hou Hsiao-hsien, starring Annie Shizuka Inoh, Lim Giong, and Jack Kao. It is the last installment in the trilogy that began with A City of Sadness (1989) and continued with The Puppetmaster (1993). Like its predecessors, it deals with the complicated issues of Taiwanese history and national identity.
I Was Nineteen (1968)
I Was Nineteen (German: Ich war neunzehn) is a DEFA production that tells the story of a young German, Gregor Hecker (Jaecki Schwarz), who fled the Nazis with his parents to Moscow and now, in early 1945, returns to Germany as a lieutenant in the Red Army. The film depicts the personal experiences of the director Konrad Wolf and of his friend Vladimir Gall in fictionalized form and deals with themes of the meaning of "homeland".
During its original run, it sold 3,317,966 tickets.
Vital Signs (2010)
Simone, a beautiful university student in her sexual prime, engages in a torrid romance with a struggling musician. Her carefree world comes crashing down when she receives the news of her grandmother’s shocking death. Now, struggling with profound new questions, she seeks clarity by comforting dying patients in their final days. But her altruistic act soon becomes an obsession, causing a rift with her increasingly frustrated lover.
The Kingdom of Mob (1999)
Hong Kong authorities dispatch a mob task force to investigate a troublesome official.
In The Land Of Milk And Money (2004)
Mild-mannered mothers turn into maniacs after they drink tainted milk.
Foreign Sister (2000)
An unexpected relationship forms between Naomi (Tamar Yerushalmi), a modern-day workaholic and mother living in Tel Aviv, Israel, and Negist (Askala Marcus), an Ethiopian maid hired by Naomi's husband. While Naomi is initially awkward around this stranger who does her laundry and other domestic tasks, when she discovers Negist is not only in the country illegally, but also has to room with a large number of other immigrants, she begins to look at the maid -- and herself -- differently.
Angélique and the King (1966)
King Louis XIV sends Anglique (Michle Mercier) on a mission involving the Persian ambassador.
The Dictator's Guns (1965)
The Dictator's Guns (French: L'Arme à gauche) is a 1965 French and Italian crime film directed by Claude Sautet.
After Innocence (2005)
After Innocence is a 2005 American documentary film about men who were exonerated from death row by DNA evidence. Directed by Jessica Sanders, the film took the Special Jury Prize at the 2005 Sundance Film Festival.
The featured exonerees are Dennis Maher; Calvin Willis; Scott Hornoff; Wilton Dedge; Vincent Moto; Nick Yarris; and Herman Atkins. Also featured are Barry Scheck and Peter Neufeld of the Innocence Project and Lola Vollen of the Life After Exoneration Program.
Alice in Wonderland (1966)
Alice in Wonderland (1966) is a BBC television play, shot on film, based on Alice's Adventures in Wonderland by Lewis Carroll. It was directed by Jonathan Miller, then best known for his appearance in the satirical revue Beyond the Fringe.
To Mary - with Love (1936)
To Mary - with Love is a 1936 American drama film directed by John Cromwell and written by Richard Sherman and Howard Ellis Smith. The film stars Warner Baxter, Myrna Loy, Ian Hunter, Claire Trevor, Jean Dixon and Pat Somerset. The film was released on August 1, 1936, by 20th Century Fox.
Swamp Girl (1971)
Swamp Girl is a 1971 American backcountry drama film, independently made on a low budget in Georgia by Donald A. Davis Productions, Inc., co-produced and co-written by Don Davis (who also directed), Jack Vaughn (who also plays a cameo role) and Jay Kulp (who was also the cinematographer and died in the aftermath of a jeep accident near the end of production). The sole name billed before the title is that of country singer Ferlin Husky, with second billing going to country singer-songwriter Claude King. The title role is played by Georgia native Simone Griffeth who receives an "Introducing" credit in her film debut.
Swamp Girl's general release was in November 1971, but the location of the premiere, in June, was the small Georgia city of Waycross, the closest city to the Okefenokee Swamp. The opening credits state, "Swamp locations courtesy of Okefenokee Swamp Park Waycross, Georgia" and "Okefenokee Wildlife Refuge U.S. Dept. of Interior Folkston, Georgia".
Cousin Jules (1972)
Filmmaker Dominique Benichetti spends five years recording the daily lives of two French farmers who live alone in the countryside.
Four high-school students investigate deadly text messages that are killing their classmates.
Lust drags a New York chauffeur (Kevin Thomsen) into danger with his supposedly slain boss (Ona Simms).
Nang Nak (1999)
Nang Nak is a romantic tragedy and horror film directed by Nonzee Nimibutr in 1999 through Buddy Film and Video Production Co. in Thailand, based on a legend. It features the life of a devoted ghost wife and the unsuspecting husband.
An Inconvenient Tax (2011)
An Inconvenient Tax is a 2010 documentary film produced by Life Is My Movie Entertainment. The film explores the history of the income tax in the United States and the causes of its many complexities.
In medieval Finland, the Sami -- a tribe of peaceful hunter-gatherers -- struggle to survive in a frozen wasteland. Aigin (Mikkel Gaup), a young Sami, watches in horror as his parents and sister are brutally murdered in a surprise attack by the Tchudes, a rival tribe of violent nomads. Though Aigin flees to safety, the Tchudes follow his tracks to another encampment. Abducted and forced to comply with Tchude demands, Aigin feigns weakness -- while secretly planning his own shocking revenge.
Yokai Monsters: Spook Warfare (1968)
Yokai Monsters: Spook Warfare , a.k.a. Ghosts on Parade, is a 1968 Japanese horror/fantasy film directed by Kuroda Yoshiyuki. It is the second in a trilogy of films produced in the late 1960s, all of which focus around traditional Japanese monsters known as yokai. The film was made in Fujicolor and Daieiscope.
Special Treatment (2010)
A disaffected call girl named Alice (Isabelle Huppert) and her psychiatrist Xavier (Bouli Lanners) lead similar lives. They both have clients, charge for sessions, and take on roles that serve the needs, psychological or otherwise, of those they serve.
The New Adventures of Pinocchio (1999)
The New Adventures of Pinocchio is a 1999 theatrical film that is a sequel to the 1996 film, The Adventures of Pinocchio. The film was directed by Michael Anderson and featured Martin Landau reprising his role as Geppetto with Udo Kier reprising his role as Lorenzini, but also playing Lorenzini's widow Madame Flambeau. The film also featured Sarah Alexander, Simon Schatzberger, Warwick Davis and Ben Ridgeway, and introduced Gabriel Thomson as Pinocchio.
Bobby Fischer Live (2009)
Bobby Fischer becomes a master chess player at a young age.
Death Promise (1977)
A man sets out to find and kill the evil landlords who murdered his father.
Ebony, Ivory and Jade (1979)
Las Vegas detective Jade (Bert Convy) and his nightclub act, Ebony (Debbie Allen) and Ivory (Martha Smith), help a scientist reach Washington alive.
The Devil Within (2010)
The Devil Within is a 2010 independent feature film starring Grey Damon and Bill Oberst Jr. It was directed by Tom Hardy and written by Matt Dean. The film is a teen thriller set in Hollywood at a girl's 18th birthday party. The film received decent reviews from fans and the horror community.
Quick to Duck (2013)
The head (Steve Guttenberg) of a group home for wayward teenagers lives a hard and fast life full of loose morals and drug-fueled lullabies.
Strand, Under the Dark Cloth (1989)
Beautifully crafted, thoroughly researched and illustrated with some of the photographer's most famous images, this documentary sheds light on noteworthy photographer Paul Strand.
Cremaster 2 (1999)
This experimental film alternates between symbolic depictions of events from the life of notorious Mormon murderer Gary Gilmore and sustained shots of barren landscapes and beehives. Career criminal Gilmore (Matthew Barney) murders two men and, after being apprehended, demands to be put to death by firing squad. The execution absolves Gilmore of his sins, and he enters a hive-like heaven, where he begins a search for the elusive Harry Houdini (Norman Mailer), who may be his grandfather.
Ellery Queen and the Murder Ring (1941)
A hospital owner who requested Ellery Queen's help is found strangled to death after an emergency operation.
No Sex Last Night (1996)
Sophie Calle and Greg Shephard document their trip across America and record their Las Vegas drive-thru wedding as they try to save their crumbling relationship.
Beautiful Memories (2001)
Beautiful Memories (French: Se souvenir des belles choses) is a 2001 French film directed by Zabou Breitman. It won the César Awards for Best First Feature Film, Best Actress and Best Supporting Actor, and was nominated for Best Actor. Also, the French Syndicate of Cinema Critics named it best debut film.
Cat's Play (1974)
Cats' Play is a 1972 Hungarian drama film directed by Károly Makk. It was nominated for the Academy Award for Best Foreign Language Film and was entered into the 1974 Cannes Film Festival. It is based on the novel by István Örkény.
State of Violence (2010)
State of Violence is a 2010 film by South African director Khalo Matabane, featuring Fana Mokoena, Presley Chweneyagae, Neo Ntlatleng, Lindi Matshikiza, and Vusi Kunene.
Seasons of a Life (2008)
An employer impregnates his teenage nanny then pays for her education to keep her quiet.
Girdle of Gold (1952)
A funeral director hides a fortune in his wife's corset, then embarks on a mad search after his wife gives the item away.
Arizona Manhunt (1951)
Arizona Manhunt is a 1951 American western film directed by Fred C. Brannon and starring Michael Chapin, Eilene Janssen and James Bell.
The film's sets were designed by the art director Frank Hotaling.
Changing Husbands (1924)
Changing Husbands is a 1924 American silent comedy starring Leatrice Joy, and Victor Varconi, directed by Paul Iribe and Frank Urson and written by Sada Cowan and Howard Higgin. The runtime is 70 minutes. It is preserved in the Library of Congress collection.
Killing Ruth: The Snuff Dialogues (2011)
After killing a woman in a nursing home, a female assassin (Irena Huljak) befriends her neighbor.
Solomon King (1974)
A man (Sal Watts) declares war on the Arabs who murdered his ex-lover.
Avenida Brasília Formosa (2010)
Displaced from their homes to make way for the construction of a highway, residents of a poor neighborhood in Recife press on with their lives while the neighborhood is transformed.
The Exile (1931)
The Exile is a 1931 American film by Oscar Micheaux with the co-direction of the Dances and Ensemble by Leonard Harper. A drama–romance of the race film genre, it was Micheaux's first feature-length talkie, and the first African American talkie. Adapted from Micheaux's first novel, The Conquest (1913), it has some autobiographical elements: like the film's central character Jean Baptiste (played by Stanley Morrell), Micheaux spent several years as a cattle rancher in an otherwise all-white area of South Dakota.
Hit and Run (1999)
A woman (Margaret Colin) hits a girl with her car, leaves the accident scene to get help, then returns and keeps quiet about her act.
Firelight is a 1964 science fiction adventure film written and directed by Steven Spielberg at the age of 17. Made on a budget of $500, the film was, in a manner of speaking, Spielberg's first commercial success, as it was shown at a local cinema and generated a profit of $1. "I counted the receipts that night", Spielberg has recalled, "And we charged a dollar a ticket. Five hundred people came to the movie and I think somebody probably paid two dollars, because we made one dollar profit that night, and that was it."
Although Firelight is Spielberg's first film made, it is not seen as his directorial debut. The film widely seen as his feature-length directorial debut is Duel (1971), although "L.A. 2017", his long-form episode of The Name of the Game, precedes it.
Two reels of Firelight are now lost. Spielberg returned to its subject matter for his third major film, Close Encounters of the Third Kind (1977).
Film pioneer Oscar Micheaux directed this story of a Southern college graduate whose job hunting leads him to the mob.
All That I Love (2009)
All That I Love (Polish: Wszystko, co kocham) is a 2009 Polish film directed by Jacek Borcuch. The film has been selected for competition in the Word Cinema Dramatic Competition at the Sundance Film Festival 2010. It was also selected as the Polish entry for the Best Foreign Language Film at the 83rd Academy Awards but it didn't make the final shortlist.
True success eludes a group of Hungarian rock musicians, even though they land a number of gigs.
Minsaara Kanavu (1997)
A mother superior's nephew (Arvind Swamy) falls in love with a young woman (Kajol) who has intentions of becoming a nun.
Confessions of a Police Captain (1971)
Confessions of a Police Captain (Italian: Confessione di un commissario di polizia al procuratore della repubblica, also known as Confessions of a Police Commissioner to the District Attorney) is an Italian crime-drama film.
The film won the Golden Prize at the 7th Moscow International Film Festival in 1971 and the Prix lntemational de l'Academie du Cinema at the Étoile de Cristal Awards in 1972.
The Ghost Goes Wild (1947)
The Ghost Goes Wild is a 1947 American comedy film directed by George Blair and written by Randall Faye. The film stars James Ellison, Anne Gwynne, Edward Everett Horton, Ruth Donnelly, Stephanie Bachelor and Grant Withers. The film was released on March 8, 1947, by Republic Pictures.
Something Like Happiness (2005)
Something Like Happiness (Czech title: Štěstí ) is a 2005 Czech movie directed by Bohdan Sláma. It is about finding hope in the midst of disappointment by three young people who grew up in the same run-down block of flats and are now coming of age. The film won the Golden Seashell at the San Sebastian Film Festival.
Hercules of the Desert (1964)
Hercules of the Desert (Italian: La valle dell'eco tonante) is a 1964 Italian peplum film directed by Tanio Boccia and starring Kirk Morris.
The Surfer King (2007)
A Californian moves to Colorado and joins the Employee Olympics to win the Surfer King competition for the concessions crew.
Alphée of the Stars (2012)
Alphée of the Stars is a Canadian documentary film, directed by Hugo Latulippe and released in 2012. The film documents a sabbatical year taken by Latulippe and his then-wife Laure Waridel in Switzerland, and its impact on their daughter Alphée, who has developmental disabilities caused by Smith–Lemli–Opitz syndrome.
Hudson's Bay (1941)
Hudson's Bay is a 1941 historical drama by 20th Century Fox starring Paul Muni, Gene Tierney, Laird Cregar and Vincent Price as King Charles II. The film is about a pair of French-Canadian explorers whose findings lead to the formation of the Hudson's Bay Company.
In Canada, the film was heavily promoted by the Hudson's Bay Company through its retail stores.
Disaster strikes when teenagers embark on a road trip to Canada.
Pink Ribbons, Inc. (2011)
Pink Ribbons, Inc. is a 2011 National Film Board of Canada (NFB) documentary about the pink ribbon campaign, directed by Léa Pool and produced by Ravida Din. The film is based on the 2006 book Pink Ribbons, Inc: Breast Cancer and the Politics of Philanthropy by Samantha King, associate professor of kinesiology and health studies at Queen's University.
The film documents how some companies use pink ribbon-related marketing to increase sales while contributing only a small fraction of proceeds to the cause, or use "pinkwashing" to improve their public image while manufacturing products that may be carcinogenic. For the millions that are raised for breast cancer research by the campaign, the film argues that not enough money goes to prevention or exploring possible environmental factors. Pink Ribbons, Inc. features interviews with critics of the pink ribbon campaign, researchers and cancer patients as well as cancer fundraisers such as Nancy Brinker, head of Susan G. Komen for the Cure.
Pool interviews Charlotte Haley, who began a peach-coloured ribbon campaign more than 20 years ago to press the National Cancer Institute to increase its budget for cancer prevention research, from a mere 5 per cent. When Haley was approached by Self magazine and cosmetics company Estée Lauder in 1992 to use her ribbons in a breast cancer awareness campaign she refused, because she had no desire to be part of a commercial effort. So the company changed the colour to pink, to circumvent Haley's efforts.
Also featured is the "IV League," a support group in Austin, Texas for women diagnosed with Stage 4 breast cancer, who feel unwelcome in the pink ribbon movement because, in the words of one member, "They’re learning to live and you’re learning to die." Author Samantha King has called it “the tyranny of cheerfulness.”
Pete's Meteor (2002)
Pete's Meteor is an Irish drama film released in 2002. It was written and directed by Joe O'Byrne and stars Mike Myers. Mike Myers plays a drug dealer living in the slums of Dublin. He tries to financially provide for the three children of his dead brother. The children's lives are forever changed when a meteor crashes into their backyard. Alfred Molina plays a wealthy scientist that the children must confront to retrieve their heaven sent gift.
King of the Wild Stallions (1959)
King of the Wild Stallions is a 1959 American western film starring George Montgomery and Edgar Buchanan. It was directed by R.G. Springsteen.
Flowers of Shanghai (1998)
Flowers of Shanghai is a 1998 Taiwanese film directed by Taiwanese director Hou Hsiao-hsien and starring Tony Leung, Hada Michiko, Annie Shizuka Inoh, Shuan Fang, Jack Kao, Carina Lau, Rebecca Pan, Michelle Reis and Vicky Wei. It was voted the third best film of the 1990s in the 1999 Village Voice Film Poll. The film was selected as the Taiwanese entry for the Best Foreign Language Film at the 71st Academy Awards, but was not accepted as a nominee.
The Strangeness (1985)
People enter an old mine no one's entered for years, and they soon know why.
Flirting with Fate (1916)
Flirting with Fate is a 1916 American film directed by Christy Cabanne and starring Douglas Fairbanks. It was produced by the Fine Arts Film Company and distributed by Triangle Film Corporation.
Ice-Capades is a 1940 American film. Its score, composed by Cy Feuer, was nominated for the Best Scoring of a Musical Picture.
A filmmaker finds himself over his head when he makes a documentary about a low-level drug dealer.
California Firebrand (1948)
California Firebrand is a 1948 American Western film directed by Philip Ford and written by J. Benton Cheney, John K. Butler and Royal K. Cole. The film stars Monte Hale, Lorna Gray, Paul Hurst, Alice Tyrrell, Tristram Coffin and LeRoy Mason. The film was released on April 1, 1948, by Republic Pictures.
Shadow Of Doubt (1998)
Shadow of Doubt is a 1998 American independent mystery-thriller film directed by Randal Kleiser and starring Melanie Griffith, Tom Berenger, Craig Sheffer, and Huey Lewis.
Dom kallar oss mods (1968)
They Call Us Misfits (Swedish: Dom kallar oss mods) is a Swedish documentary film which was released to cinemas in Sweden on 25 March 1968, directed, produced and written by Stefan Jarl and Jan Lindqvist. The film is an uncompromising account of the life of two alienated teenagers, Kenneth "Kenta" Gustafsson (1948–2003) and Gustav "Stoffe" Svensson (1950–1978). The film, like its successor Ett anständigt liv (1979; A Respectable Life) takes a close but non-moralizing look at the joys and growing pains of mod and "junkie" street culture in Stockholm at the time.
A diner waitress (Elizabeth Mannino) marries an undertaker (David Gregory), unaware he leads his town in necrophilia.
The Law Is the Law (1958)
The Law Is the Law (French: La loi, c'est la loi, Italian: La legge è legge) is a 1958 French-Italian comedy film directed by Christian-Jaque. It was entered into the 8th Berlin International Film Festival.
Road to Alcatraz (1945)
Road to Alcatraz is a 1945 American mystery film directed by Nick Grinde and written by Dwight V. Babcock and Jerry Sackheim. The film stars Robert Lowery, June Storey, Grant Withers, Clarence Kolb, Charles Gordon and William Forrest. The film was released on July 10, 1945, by Republic Pictures.
80 Millions (2011)
80 Million (Polish: 80 milionów) is a 2011 Polish drama film directed by Waldemar Krzystek. The film was selected as the Polish entry for the Best Foreign Language Oscar at the 85th Academy Awards, but it did not make the final shortlist.
Alex moves to the roof after a false allegation and watches his family fall apart.
Teen-Age Crime Wave (1955)
Teenage Crime Wave is a 1955 juvenile delinquency crime drama film released by Columbia Pictures. After escaping from reform school, a pair of delinquent teens go on a statewide shooting spree
It was featured on a 1994 episode of Mystery Science Theater 3000.
Family Secret (2001)
After her father's death, filmmaker Pola Rapaport discovers the existence of a brother in Eastern Europe.
One Girl's Confession (1953)
After serving a prison term for avenging the theft of her parent's life savings, a woman's efforts to help a struggling restaurant owner land her back in trouble with the law.
Rock and the Money-Hungry Party Girls (1988)
Would-be rock star Rock (Paul Sercu) turns Los Angeles private eye on the case of his idol's lost memorabilia.
Detroit Wild City (2010)
The city experiences a rise and fall, but urban pioneers are resettling the city.
Task Force (1997)
A plain-clothes cop (Leo Ku) falls for a flaky prostitute (Charlie Young), only she loves the cold-blooded killer who once saved her life.
A psychopathic janitor takes a special interest in his apartment complex's new resident.