The Secret Adventures Of Tom Thumb (1993)
The Secret Adventures of Tom Thumb is a 1993 surrealist horror mystery stop-motion animated film directed by Dave Borthwick made by Bolexbrothers studio, and funded by Richard Hutchinson, BBC, La Sept, and Manga Entertainment, which also distributed the film on video. Though it draws its title character from the fairy tale Tom Thumb, the story and setting is substantially different, depicting Tom as a fetus-like child living in a grim and squalid urban environment.
The Incubus (2010)
Things are starting to change when a group of mysterious teens move into the small town of Spoon River. All of a sudden, people in the neighborhood are starting to come down with an unexplained disease. In spite of this, one girl is intrigued by the spirits that embraces the newcomers. Will her curiosity be the death of her?
Darwin is a 2011 documentary film directed by Nick Brandestini. It is a portrait of the small and remote community of Darwin, located in California’s Mojave Desert. The community is part of Inyo County, California. The film was released to good reviews at film festivals throughout the world and also had a limited theatrical release in the United States.
Dustbin Baby (2008)
Dustbin Baby is a BBC television film directed by Juliet May, based on Jacqueline Wilson's 2001 novel of the same name. It was first broadcast on BBC One on 21 December 2008. The film stars Dakota Blue Richards as April, a troubled teenager who was abandoned in a dustbin as an infant, and Juliet Stevenson as Marion Bean, April's adoptive mother. David Haig stars as Elliot, Marion's friend and colleague. The screenplay was written by Helen Blakeman, and the film was produced by Kindle Entertainment. Dustbin Baby deals with themes including maternal bonding, bullying, and youth crime. The story revolves around April running away on her fourteenth birthday, while Marion searches for her. April's life is recounted in flashbacks as she meets people and visits places that are significant to her.
Deadend of Besiegers (1992)
A martial-arts expert helps Chinese villagers thwart pirates' theft of their town's priceless pearl.
Driftin' River (1946)
Driftin' River is a 1946 American Western film directed by Robert Emmett Tansey and written by Frances Kavanaugh. The film stars Eddie Dean, Roscoe Ates, Shirley Patterson, Lee Bennett, William Fawcett, Dennis Moore, Lottie Harrison, Robert Callahan, Lee Roberts, Donald Murphy and Forrest Taylor. The film was released on October 1, 1946, by Producers Releasing Corporation.
Nine Days of One Year (1961)
Nine Days in One Year (Russian: Девять дней одного года) is a 1962 Soviet black-and-white drama film directed by Mikhail Romm about nuclear particle physics, Soviet scientists (physicists) and their relationship. The film is partially based on true events and is one of the most important Soviet films of the 1960s.
The film won the Crystal Globe Award in 1962.
Superman - The Last Son of Krypton (1996)
The Man of Steel pursues terrorists who stole a suit of arms produced by Lex Luthor.
The Bowery (1933)
The Bowery is a 1933 American pre-Code comedy and action film about the Lower East Side of Manhattan around the start of the 20th century directed by Raoul Walsh and starring Wallace Beery and George Raft. The supporting cast features Jackie Cooper, Fay Wray and Pert Kelton.
Macross Plus (1995)
An extroverted jet fighter gets an assignment as a test pilot in a secret project.
36 Hours to Kill (1936)
36 Hours to Kill is a 1936 American drama film directed by Eugene Forde and written by Lou Breslow and John Patrick. The film stars Brian Donlevy, Gloria Stuart, Douglas Fowley, Isabel Jewell, Stepin Fetchit and Julius Tannen. It is based on the short story "Across the Aisle" by W. R. Burnett. The film was released on July 24, 1936, by 20th Century Fox.
French Leave (1948)
French Leave is a 1948 American comedy film directed by Frank McDonald and starring Jackie Cooper, Jackie Coogan and Renee Godfrey. It is the sequel to the 1947 film Kilroy Was Here and is sometimes known by the alternative title of Kilroy on Deck.
Torpedo Boat (1942)
The brave crews of the small but deadly PT boats embark on perilous wartime adventures.
Sam's Son (1984)
Sam's Son is a 1984 American semi-autobiographical coming-of-age drama film written and directed by Michael Landon loosely based on his early life and is also the only feature film ever made by him. The film stars Eli Wallach, Anne Jackson, Timothy Patrick Murphy, Hallie Todd, Jonna Lee, James Karen, and even Landon in a cameo at the beginning and the end. The film was produced independently by Landon himself and released by Utah-based distributor Invictus Entertainment.
Colossus and the Amazon Queen (1960)
Colossus and the Amazon Queen (Italian: La regina delle Amazzoni) is a 1960 Italian sword and sandal satirical comedy film directed by Vittorio Sala. The film is also known as Colossus and the Amazons (International English title).
Drop Dead Rock (1996)
Upstart rockers seeking a producer kidnap an aging, loutish, heavy-metal icon (Ian Maynard), but his wife and manager (Adam Ant) don't want him back.
My Father Is a Cleaning Lady (2011)
Michel (Franois Cluzet) occasionally takes his teenage son Polo (Jrmie Duvall) with him to clean offices but Polo prefers to hang out with his friends.
The Ice House (1978)
The Ice House is the last of the eight short films originally broadcast as part of the BBC's Ghost Story for Christmas series of the 1970s, the first not directed by Lawrence Gordon Clark; Clark had become a freelance director and was working for ITV. The film was instead directed by Derek Lister.
Quincas Berro D'agua (2010)
After a homeless man dies in the slums of Brazil, mourning friends take his body on one last tour of his favorite spots.
The Drum (1938)
The Drum (released in the U.S. as Drums) is a 1938 British Technicolor film from the book The Drum by A. E. W. Mason. The film is directed by Zoltan Korda and produced by Alexander Korda. It stars Sabu Dastagir, Raymond Massey, Roger Livesey, and Valerie Hobson. Korda’s company London Films made three films in the 1930s about the British Empire: Sanders of the River (1936), The Drum and The Four Feathers (1939). They are often known as the Empire trilogy, though they were not conceived as such.
Married Too Young (1962)
A teenager (Harold Lloyd Jr.) gives up college plans and gets mixed up with car thieves after he and his high-school sweetheart (Jana Lund) elope.
Souls of Zen (2012)
Filmmakers Tim Graf and Jakob Montrasio investigate Japan's tradition of ancestor veneration in the wake of the March 11, 2011, earthquake and tsunami.
The Soul of a Monster (1944)
Esteemed actress Rose Hobart (Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde, 1931) stars in this moody horror film reminiscent of the classic chillers of Val Lewton. A noted surgeon (George Macready, Gilda) lies terminally ill, but a strange woman appears and announces she can cure him; she succeeds, but the good doctor now behaves a little bit... differently. Creepily photographed by Academy Award®-winner Burnett Guffey (1967, Best Cinematography, Bonnie and Clyde), this seldom-seen thriller is a must for those who like their fright a little bit... different. Will Jason (Movie Pests) directs from a script by Edward Dein (Lewton's The Leopard Man). Newly remastered.
My Way (1974)
A tragedy causes family members to turn against their father (Joe Stewardson), an Olympic-champion marathoner with a win-at-all-costs mentality.
Four Days (1951)
The bored wife of a business man has an affair with one of his employees.
Please Murder Me! (1956)
Please Murder Me is a 1956 American film noir film directed by Peter Godfrey, and starring Angela Lansbury and Raymond Burr. The film is in the public domain and is available for free download at the Internet Archive.
Shots Fired (2012)
Two detectives with opposite personalities are forced to become partners and work the biggest case of their careers.
The Wild Soccer Bunch 5 (2008)
Young soccer players face a dangerous opponent, a team of vampires.
Tahiti Nights (1944)
Tahiti Nights is a 1944 American comedy film directed by Will Jason and written by Lillie Hayward. The film stars Jinx Falkenburg, Dave O'Brien, Mary Treen, Florence Bates, Cy Kendall and Eddie Bruce. The film was released on December 28, 1944, by Columbia Pictures.
Fatal Assistance (2013)
Filmmaker Raoul Peck looks at failed efforts to rebuild post-earthquake Haiti, including the disclosure that much of the money pledge to Haiti was either never disbursed or was not applied to reconstruction efforts.
This Time for Keeps (1942)
This Time for Keeps is a 1942 musical film.
The Legend of Loch Lomond (2003)
Two 18th century lovers are cruelly separated by war, but reunited in the present day by a beautiful young singer who inadvertently becomes entangled in their tale.
Regeneration is a 1915 American silent biographical crime drama co-written and directed by Raoul Walsh. The film, which was the first full-length feature film directed by Walsh, stars Rockliffe Fellowes and Anna Q. Nilsson and was adapted for the screen by Carl Harbaugh and Walsh from the memoir My Mamie Rose, by Owen Frawley Kildare and the adapted play by Kildare and Walter C. Hackett.
Cited as one of the first full-length gangster films, Regeneration tells the story of a poor orphan who rises to control the mob until he meets a woman for whom he wants to change.
A Mysterious Robber (2012)
Mine robbers, a thief and Japanese soldiers all set out to search for a lucrative gold mine, unaware that they are all heading into a trap.
State of Play (2013)
Filmmaker Steven Dhoedt follows three young gamers who compete professionally in South Korea.
Tour de Force (2013)
After his boss fires him and his wife leaves, a Tour de France fanatic decides to ride the course just days ahead of the pros.
Blood & Donuts (1995)
Blood and Donuts is a 1995 Canadian horror comedy film directed by Holly Dale, written by Andrew Rai Berzins, and starring Gordon Currie and Helene Clarkson. David Cronenberg plays a cameo role as the local crime boss. The film features a vampire who is accidentally awakened after 25 years of sleep and starts to shyly make contact with the mortal world around him. As he interacts and begins to care for the people around him, he gets mixed up in their problems and they in his.
Tudor Rose (1936)
Tudor Rose (US title Nine Days a Queen) is a 1936 British film starring Cedric Hardwicke and Nova Pilbeam which was directed by Robert Stevenson.
The film is a dramatization of Lady Jane Grey's brief reign as the Queen of England. It opens with King Henry VIII on his deathbed stating the order of succession, and ends with Jane's beheading. It took some liberties with the history of the period, including a fictional Earl of Warwick playing a similar role to John Dudley, 1st Duke of Northumberland in real life (Dudley having held the title Earl of Warwick earlier in his career).
The title refers to the Tudor rose. The story of Lady Jane Grey was also the basis for the film Lady Jane (1986).
The Trick with the Gun (2015)
Magician Scott Hammell prepares to perform the bullet catch.
Mystery Liner (1934)
On an ocean liner, Capt. John Holling (Noah Beery) seems to have gone insane and is pulled from duty. But there's something fishy about the circumstances, especially since the boat is being controlled by a special radio device that the government is testing out. Then a few dead bodies surface, an investigation ensues and it becomes apparent that some of the ship's passengers are secret agents planning to get their hands on the technology aboard the ship -- but everyone's a suspect.
Don't Go In The Woods (1981)
There's an ax-wielding maniac prowling the wilds of Utah...and stalking four young campers.
The Collector (Polish: Komornik) is a 2005 Polish drama film directed by Feliks Falk. It was the Polish submission for the 2005 Academy Award for Best Foreign Language Film.
Deadly Heroes (1993)
Deadly Heroes is a direct to video 1993 action film starring Michael Paré, Jan-Michael Vincent and Billy Drago. Directed by Menahem Golan, Deadly Heroes is notable for being one of the last films released under Golan's 21st Century Film Corporation banner. The company went bankrupt shortly thereafter. Deadly Heroes is also one of the last films starring actor Jan-Michael Vincent. The filming obviously occurs on a small budget.The film's primary filming location is in Israel. To cut costs director Golan uses many of the chase scenes from his 1991 release Killing Streets (also starring Pare). The movie has a similar feel to Golan's earlier and more successful film The Delta Force. The film was later featured in an episode of Cinema Insomnia.
Margarette's Feast (2002)
In this contemporary, dialogue-free film shot in black-and-white, middle-class Brazilian Everyman (Hique Gomez) loses his job on the eve of the birthday of his beloved wife, Margarette (Ilana Kaplan). Desperate to maintain his family's lifestyle -- and incapable of informing them of his plight -- Everyman schemes to throw Margarette a lavish party in spite of his unemployment. After Everyman receives a mysterious briefcase full of money, he struggles to separate fantasy from reality.
The Battle of the Rails (1946)
The Battle of the Rails (French: La Bataille du rail) is a 1946 war movie directed by René Clément which tells the courageous efforts by French railway workers to sabotage German troop transport trains.
The film was shown at the 1946 Cannes Film Festival where it won the Prix international du jury and Clément won the Best Director Award. The film also won the inaugural Prix Méliès. The film was distributed in the U.S. by Arthur Mayer and Joseph Burstyn.
Sálvate si puedes (1994)
A city's plan for economic recovery goes awry after a local yuppie meets with a councilwoman.
Filmmaker Hubert Canaval investigates the primary methods of energy production and their negative impact on the environment and population.
Treasure Of Pirates Point (1999)
At their hideaway, a boy (Asher Metchik) and his friends find a vagabond claiming to be a notorious sea captain.
Les Sanguinaires (1997)
Les Sanguinaires is a 1998 French television film directed by Laurent Cantet for the 2000, Seen By... project.
Tight Spot (1955)
Tight Spot is a 1955 American film noir directed by Phil Karlson and written by William Bowers, based on the play Dead Pigeon, by Leonard Kantor. It stars Ginger Rogers, Edward G. Robinson, Brian Keith, Lorne Greene, and Eve McVeagh. The story was inspired by Senator Estes Kefauver's tactics in coercing Virginia Hill to testify in the Bugsy Siegel prosecution.
Made in Bangkok (2015)
A Mexican transgender opera singer battles to get a sex reassignment surgery.
Coming Out (2016)
A closeted student confronts his suppressed sexuality as he seeks acceptance from his family and community.
Assassination in Rome (1964)
Assassination in Rome (Italian: Assassinio made in Italy) is a 1965 Italian thriller film of the giallo genre directed by Silvio Amadio.
Undercover Man (1942)
Undercover Man is a 1942 American Western film directed by Lesley Selander and starring William Boyd. The film is a serial Western and part of the Hopalong Cassidy series. It is the 44th entry in a series of 66 films.
A Barefoot Dream (2010)
A Barefoot Dream is a 2010 drama film co-production between South Korea and Japan directed by Kim Tae-kyun. It is based on the true story of Kim Shin-hwan, a retired Korean footballer who goes to East Timor after his business fails and launches a youth football team, thus becoming the "Hiddink of Korea." The film was selected as the South Korean entry for the Best Foreign Language Film at the 83rd Academy Awards but it did not make the final shortlist. The film recorded 332,699 admissions during its theatrical run in South Korea.
Tarantulas: The Deadly Cargo (1977)
Tarantulas: The Deadly Cargo is a 1977 American made-for-television horror film directed by Stuart Hagmann and starring Claude Akins, Charles Frank, Deborah Winters, Matthew Laborteaux and Pat Hingle. The film was produced by Alan Landsburg Productions and broadcast on CBS on December 28, 1977.
Eila, Rampe and the Baby Girl (2014)
An eccentric mother becomes entangled in a web of lies when she tries to impress the upper-class mother of her daughter's boyfriend.
Out of the Fog (1962)
A British policewoman (Susan Travers) baits a killer who only strikes during a full moon.
Son of Sinbad (1955)
Son of Sinbad is a 1955 American film directed by Ted Tetzlaff. The movie takes place in the Middle East and consists of a wide variety of characters including over 127 women.
Initially, the film was shot in 1953 and planned to be released in 3D. Because of difficulties with the Motion Picture Production Code, studio mogul Howard Hughes shelved the film until 1955, when it was converted to the Tushinsky SuperScope process, in 2-D (flat). It is Vincent Price's fourth and final 3-D film.
Dale Robertson (as Sinbad) co-stars with Sally Forrest and Price, as well as Lili St. Cyr, a well-known stripteaser of the 1950s.
That Nazty Nuisance (1943)
That Nazty Nuisance is a 1943 American featurette that was one of Hal Roach's Streamliners and directed by Glenn Tryon. The film is also known as Double Crossed Fool and The Last Three. It is a sequel to The Devil with Hitler.
Pilgrimage is a 1933 American Pre-Code drama film directed by John Ford.
The Master of Kung-Fu (1970)
A man (Ku Feng) battles a gangster who plans to frame him for robbery and murder.
Almost Brothers (2004)
Almost Brothers (Portuguese: Quase Dois Irmãos) is a 2004 Brazilian film. It was directed by Lúcia Murat and written by Murat and Paulo Lins. Switching back and forth in time between the 1970s and the 2000s, the film follows the friendship between a middle-class left-wing political activist and a criminal from Rio de Janeiro's favelas.
Three Men From Texas (1940)
Three Men from Texas is a 1940 American Western film directed by Lesley Selander and written by Norton S. Parker. The film stars William Boyd, Russell Hayden, Andy Clyde, Morris Ankrum, Morgan Wallace, Thornton Edwards and Esther Estrella. The film was released on November 15, 1940, Paramount Pictures.
Avalon (アヴァロン Avaron), also known as Gate to Avalon, is a 2001 Japanese-Polish science fiction drama film directed by Mamoru Oshii and written by Kazunori Itō. The film stars Małgorzata Foremniak as Ash, a player in an illegal virtual reality video game whose sense of reality is challenged as she attempts to unravel the true nature and purpose of the game. Avalon was filmed in Wrocław, Nova Huta, the Modlin Fortress and Warsaw.
A Stranger in My Forest (1976)
A lonely orphan's faith is renewed through his friendship with a wild bear.
Beware of Children (1960)
No Kidding is a 1960 British comedy film directed by Gerald Thomas featuring Leslie Phillips, Geraldine McEwan and Irene Handl, Noel Purcell and Julia Lockwood. The film is adapted from Verily Anderson's 1958 memoir Beware of Children, under which title the film was released in the US. Anderson also wrote the screenplay.
The film has been interpreted by film scholar Wheeler Dixon as "a gentle critique of A. S. Neill's Summerhill method of schooling", and Harrison's Reports gave it a good review, calling it an "uneven but well-enacted comedy by the 'Carry On ...' series film-makers.... Unobjectionable for all." Elsewhere it is described as "surprisingly sophisticated fare that also scores a number of interesting points about greed, privilege and class."
In his ruthlessly clear-eyed final film, French master Robert Bresson pushed his unique blend of spiritual rumination and formal rigor to a new level of astringency. Transposing a Tolstoy novella to contemporary Paris, L’argent follows a counterfeit bill as it originates as a prop in a schoolboy prank, then circulates like a virus among the corrupt and the virtuous alike before landing with a young truck driver and leading him to incarceration and violence. With brutal economy, Bresson constructs his unforgiving vision of original sin out of starkly perceived details, rooting his characters in a dehumanizing material world that withholds any hope of transcendence.
The Bridge (1969)
The Bridge is a 1969 Yugoslav film that takes place during World War II. Partisans mine a heavily guarded bridge held by Nazi forces, to check a German offensive. The movie was directed by Hajrudin Krvavac, and stars Velimir 'Bata' Živojinović, Slobodan Perović, Boris Dvornik and Igor Galo.
All Cats Are Grey (2014)
All Cats Are Grey (French: Tous les chats sont gris) is a 2014 Belgian coming-of-age drama film directed by Savina Dellicour and co-written by Dellicour and Matthieu de Braconier. All Cats Are Grey had its world premiere at the 32nd Turin Film Festival. It also screened as a special presentation during the 2015 Santa Barbara International Film Festival, where it won Best International Film. Critical response was generally strong and the film received nine nominations at the 6th Magritte Awards, including Best Film and Best Director for Dellicour.
Attention: A Life in Extremes (2013)
Attention – A Life in Extremes is a 90-minute documentary film, which explores the phenomenon of extreme sports from a personal and critical perspective. The documentary shows the lives of three athletes: French freediver and world champion Guillaume Néry, Austrian extreme cyclist Gerhard Gulewicz and Norwegian wingsuit flyer Halvor Angvik.
Countdown (also known as Personal Number, Russian: Личный номер) is a Russian action movie directed by Yevgeny Lavrentyev with a $7 million budget, which was huge for Russia of that time, and released in Moscow in December 2004.
The Federal Security Service of the Russian Federation assisted the shooting. Former Deputy FSB Director Vladimir Anisimov was hired consultant. The movie was sponsored by Sibneft and Channel 1.
Despite its dubious artistic qualities, Countdown dramatizes many real life political concerns. In the very beginning the plot of the movie closely follows details of the independent investigation of the 1999 Russian apartment bombings described in the book Blowing Up Russia: Terror from Within by Yury Felshtinsky and Alexander Litvinenko, representing them as parts of the plan masterminded and sponsored by exiled tycoon Pokrovsky (obvious hint at Boris Berezovsky in real life) and aimed to discredit Russian security services. As this plan has failed, Pokrovsky assisted by some terrorists organizes a hostage taking in a Moscow circus (very similar to Moscow theater hostage crisis in real life) in order to return to Russia, acting as a saver of the hostages during negotiations. However, he fails to do so. The movie also depicts the Pankisi Gorge in Georgia as a place where an important Islamic militant hides, which was a common allegation by Russian authorities in real life around that time, and depicts destruction of a base of terrorists and allies of Pokrovsky in Qatar which might hint at the assassination of Zelimkhan Yandarbiev. Overall, the movie was widely considered propaganda.
Mrs. Lambert Remembers Love (1991)
When Lil Lambert (Ellen Burstyn) loses her son, she must fight for the custody of her 9-year-old grandson, Jared, (Ryan Todd) while she struggles with her advancing Alzheimer's disease. It eventually becomes apparent that Jared may be shipped off to a foster home, and the pair decide to hit the road in order to escape social services and remain together. Along the way, they are aided and inspired by friends such as Clifford Pepperman (Walter Matthau).
The Wait (2015)
The Wait (Italian: L'attesa) is a 2015 Italian drama film directed by Piero Messina and starring Juliette Binoche. It tells the story of a Sicilian mother who lives with her son's fiancée, and refrains from telling the fiancée that her son will not return. The film is loosely based on two works by Luigi Pirandello. It was screened in the main competition section of the 72nd Venice International Film Festival.
Janie Gets Married (1946)
Janie Gets Married is a 1946 American comedy film directed by Vincent Sherman and written by Agnes Christine Johnston. The film stars Joan Leslie, Robert Hutton, Edward Arnold, Ann Harding, Robert Benchley and Dorothy Malone. The film was released by Warner Bros. on June 22, 1946.
This is a sequel to 1944's Janie. Hutton, Arnold, Harding and Benchley reprise their earlier roles, but Leslie replaces actress Joyce Reynolds in the title role.
Singapore is a 1947 American romance film directed by John Brahm and starring Fred MacMurray and Ava Gardner. The film was remade as Istanbul (1957) with the location moved to Turkey, and Errol Flynn and Cornell Borchers in the starring roles.
Bedford Springs (2013)
Two men flee their small town after killing their mother.
That Night with You (1945)
That Night With You is a 1945 American film starring Susanna Foster.
At one stage the film was known as Once Upon a Dream.
Years after his daughter is mutilated and his wife killed in a bomb attack, Carlos seeks revenge.
Curse of the Stone Hand (1965)
Curse of the Stone Hand is a 1965 horror film created by movie producer Jerry Warren by editing together two 1940s Chilean films, La casa está vacía, a 1945 film directed by Carlos Schlieper, and La dama de la muerte, a 1946 film directed by Carlos Hugo Christensen.
The Taste of Apple Seeds (2013)
Iris inherits the family house and memories come to the surface.
Way of Life (2012)
Michael finds a valuable piece of art in the garbage, sells it at auction, and builds a hospital in one of the most remote areas of India.
Filmmaker Jonathan Zwick exposes Iceland's continued participation in commercial whale harvesting of the endangered finback whale.
Four Jacks and a Jill (1942)
Four Jacks and a Jill is a 1942 musical comedy film starring Ray Bolger, Anne Shirley, June Havoc and Desi Arnaz.
It lost $113,000.
Zombies of Mora Tau (1957)
Zombies of Mora Tau (a.k.a. The Dead That Walk) is a 1957 black-and-white zombie horror film from Columbia Pictures, produced by Sam Katzman, directed by Edward L. Cahn, that stars Gregg Palmer, Autumn Russel, Joel Ashley, Morris Ankrum, and Marjorie Eaton. The screenplay was written by George H. Plympton and Bernard Gordon. Zombies of Mora Tau was released on a double bill with another Katzman-produced film, The Man Who Turned to Stone (1957).
A happily married gay couple (Bruce L. Hart, Peter Szeliga) is unaware that their houseguest (Dylan Vox) has a secret agenda.
Wagon Wheels Westward (1945)
Wagon Wheels Westward is a 1945 American Western film in the Red Ryder film series directed by R. G. Springsteen and written by Earle Snell. The film stars Wild Bill Elliott, Robert Blake, Alice Fleming, Linda Stirling, Roy Barcroft and Emmett Lynn. The film was released on December 21, 1945, by Republic Pictures.
Rincón de Darwin (2013)
After his girlfriend breaks up with him, a man (Jorge Temponi) and two companions (Jorge Esmoris, Carlos Frasca) embark on a road trip to a remote area of Uruguay.
East of Borneo (1931)
For the art publication, see East of Borneo (magazine).
East of Borneo (1931) is an American Pre-Code adventure film directed by George Melford, co-written by Edwin H. Knopf and Dale Van Every, starring Rose Hobart, Charles Bickford, Georges Renavent, Lupita Tovar, and Noble Johnson, and released by Universal Studios.
In 1936, artist Joseph Cornell edited this feature film into his short experimental film Rose Hobart which runs about 19 minutes.
Thief of Baghdad (1979)
An "Arabian Nights" thief (Steve Reeves) faces fire, flood and temptation to find a blue rose needed to save a princess (Giorgia Moll).
How Do I Love Thee? (1970)
How Do I Love Thee? is a 1970 American comedy-drama film directed by Michael Gordon. It stars Jackie Gleason and Maureen O'Hara and is based on Peter De Vries's 1965 novel Let Me Count the Ways.
All Things Ablaze (2014)
A visceral look at the violence of the Ukrainian protests of 2013-14.
Get Back (2015)
A look at the musical outpourings of nearly 60 years worth of Liverpool music, from the post war years through today.
Humpback Whales (2015)
From the waters of Alaska, Hawaii and the remote islands of Tonga, scientists research how these giant mammals communicate, sing, feed, play and take care of their young while migrating 10,000 miles every year.
Meathead Goes Hog Wild (2015)
A young man trying to prove he is a good person gives in to his primitive urges.
Anytime, Anywhere (2011)
Engaeyum Eppothum is a 2011 Tamil romantic drama road film written and directed by Tamil film debutant M. Saravanan, who had earlier directed the Telugu film Ganesh Just Ganesh. Starring Jai, Anjali, Sharwanand and Ananya, it was produced by A. R. Murugadoss in association with Fox Star Studios, marking the studio's entry into Tamil cinema. Engeyum Eppodhum illustrates two love stories—one set against the backdrop of Chennai and the other in Tiruchi—which join together in the climax. The film released on 16 September 2011, to very positive reviews, going on to become a critical and commercial success. The film was dubbed into Telugu as Journey and released on 16 December 2011. Later remade into Kannada as Endendu Ninagagi.
Don't Just Lie There, Say Something! (1973)
The Government of the day is introducing a Law and Order Bill to combat permissiveness. Sir William Mainwaring-Brown is the main spokesperson for the Bill, and is being assisted by his Under-Secretary, Barry Ovis. Problems arise when a group of protestors decide to kidnap and drug them, taking photos of them in compromising situations. Barry is kidnapped on his wedding day, whilst the Minister avoids the group and has made plans to spend the night with a lady who is not his wife. With people so keen to expose him, how will he get away with it?
The Feather Fairy (1985)
The Feather Fairy (Slovak: Perinbaba) is a 1985 adaptation of a Brothers Grimm's Mother Hulda short story directed by Slovak director Juraj Jakubisko. A fairy tale about a grandma who cares for snow and a boy who isn't afraid of death.