Across the Badlands (1950)

After surveyors for a railroad company are killed under mysterious circumstances, the Durango Kid (Charles Starrett) sets out to find the guilty parties.

Marwencol (2010)

Marwencol (also known as Village of the Dolls in the UK) is a 2010 American documentary film that explores the life and work of artist and photographer Mark Hogancamp. It is the debut feature of director-editor Jeff Malmberg.

Warrior of Light (2001)

This documentary profiles Yvonne Bezerra de Mello, a socialite turned social activist who runs safe houses for homeless Brazilian street children. Yvonne becomes invested in her work after police kill eight homeless youths in 1993. Working daily in some of Rio de Janeiro's toughest slums, Yvonne uses innovative techniques to reach out to children coping with poverty, AIDS and absent parents, while fighting hostile Brazilian attitudes toward the poor.

Father Makes Good (1950)

Father Makes Good is a 1950 American comedy film directed by Jean Yarbrough and written by D.D. Beauchamp. The film stars Raymond Walburn, Walter Catlett, Gary Gray, Mary Stuart, Barbara Brown and Olin Howland. The film was released on May 7, 1950, by Monogram Pictures.

The Fourth World War (2003)

The Fourth World War is a 2003 feature film directed by Richard Rowley.

Dark Crossing (2010)

A young man risks his humanity and life to help his sister in Mexico.

Undeclared War (1990)

Undeclared War is a 1990 Hong Kong action film directed by Ringo Lam and starring Danny Lee, Olivia Hussey, Peter Lapis, Rosamund Kwan and Vernon G. Wells.

How to Make Love to a Negro Without Getting Tired (1989)

How to Make Love to a Negro Without Getting Tired (French: Comment faire l'amour avec un nègre sans se fatiguer) is a 1989 French-language Canadian drama film directed by Jacques W. Benoit, starring Isaach De Bankolé and written by Haitian author Dany Laferrière based on his novel of the same name. The New York Times, the Toronto Star, the Toronto Sun and the The Boston Globe all refused to publish an ad for the film, while The Washington Post did. The film was controversial upon its initial release because of its title and was boycotted by the NAACP.

All About Evil (2010)

All About Evil is a 2010 American black comedy horror film written and directed by Joshua Grannell.

Mother Küsters Goes to Heaven (1975)

Mother Küsters' Trip to Heaven (German: Mutter Küsters' Fahrt zum Himmel) is a 1975 German film written and directed by Rainer Werner Fassbinder. It stars Brigitte Mira, Ingrid Caven, Karlheinz Böhm and Margit Carstensen. The film was shot over 20 days between February and March 1975 in Frankfurt am Main.

The Pirate Tapes (2011)

The Pirate Tapes is a documentary filmed by Somali-Canadian Mohamed Ashareh in Somalia and edited and produced by Palmira PDC in Canada. The film follows Ashareh, as he infiltrates a Somali pirate operation, giving a first person view of how they recruit and organize. The documentary premiered at the Hot Docs Canadian International Documentary Festival in 2011. It was picked up for distribution by HBO Documentary Films.

Blueblood (1973)

Blue Blood is a 1973 British horror film directed by Andrew Sinclair and starring Oliver Reed, Fiona Lewis and Derek Jacobi. It was based on the novel The Carry-Cot by Alexander Thynn. It was shot on location at Longleat House in Wiltshire.

We Don't Care About Music Anyway (2009)

Performers use musical instruments and electronics to create walls of noise that fit in with the group's unique definition of music.

The End of the Road (2001)

Filmmaker Brent Meeske chronicles the Grateful Dead's final concert tour in 1995 and the Deadheads that follow the band.

The Assassination (1972)

Plot (French: L'Attentat, released in the US as The French Conspiracy) is a 1972 French-Italian thriller film directed by Yves Boisset, inspired by the assassination of Mehdi Ben Barka in Paris. It was entered into the 8th Moscow International Film Festival where it won the Silver Prize.

The Ditch (2011)

The Ditch, also known as Goodbye Jiabiangou is a 2010 film produced and directed by Wang Bing, an independent Chinese filmmaker better known for his work on documentaries. The film, on the subject of Chinese forced-labour camps during early 1960 Maoist China era, was chosen to be the film sorpresa in the 2010 Venice Film Festival.

Fallguy (1962)

Fallguy is a 1962 American film directed by Donn Harling.

The Rebel Rousers (1970)

Rebel Rousers is a 1970 independent outlaw biker film starring Cameron Mitchell, Jack Nicholson, Diane Ladd, Bruce Dern, and Harry Dean Stanton. Filmed in 1967, but held back for release until 1970, this is one of several motorcycle gang films of the period to feature Nicholson, Dern, and Stanton.

Another Girl Another Planet (1992)

A collegian (Barry Sherman) who has problems with commitment meets a string of strange females in Greenwich Village.

Spring Parade (1940)

Spring Parade is a 1940 American musical comedy film directed by Henry Koster and starring Deanna Durbin. It is a remake of the 1934 film Spring Parade. Producer Joe Pasternak and screenwriter Ernst Marischka worked on both films.

Fiza (2000)

Fiza (English: Atmosphere) is a 2000 Indian action crime drama film written and directed by Khalid Mohammed. The film stars Karisma Kapoor, Hrithik Roshan and Jaya Bachchan. Fiza recorded as Semi Hit at box-office.

When a Man's a Man (1935)

When a Man's a Man is a 1935 American Western film directed by Edward F. Cline and written by Frank Mitchell Dazey and Agnes Christine Johnston. The film stars George O'Brien, Dorothy Wilson, Paul Kelly, Harry Woods, Jimmy Butler and Richard Carlyle. The film was released on February 15, 1935, by Fox Film Corporation. Parts of the film were shot in Zion National Park.

Shadow Play: The Making of Anton Corbijn (2009)

Shot as Corbijn directs his debut feature film and personal labour of love, the Ian Curtis biopic Control, SHADOW PLAY: THE MAKING OF ANTON CORBIJN features the insights of Bono, Chris Martin, Kurt Cobain and others, who share how the artist captures his shots, illustrating the shifting dynamics of photographers, paparazzi, and celebrity. SHADOW PLAY is a fascinating glimpse inside the mind of a master.

Raising the Stakes (1999)

Stuck in a relationship that is going nowhere, a young man (Richard Cook) meets the woman of his dreams.

A Different Path (2010)

A sidewalk activist and others struggle to make their way through the urban environment.

Advise & Dissent (2012)

Behind the scenes of Supreme Court confirmation wars.

The Conquerors (1932)

The Conquerors is a 1932 American Pre-Code Western film starring Richard Dix and Ann Harding, and directed by William A. Wellman. A young couple move to the American West and build a banking empire.

Mynaa (2010)

Mynaa is a 2010 Indian Tamil romantic drama film directed and written by Prabu Solomon. Jointly distributed by Udhayanidhi Stalin and Kalpathi S. Aghoram, it stars Vidharth and Amala Paul in the lead roles. Featuring an acclaimed soundtrack by D. Imman, the film, which garnered much anticipation prior to release, released on 5 November 2010, coinciding with the Diwali festival, receiving critical acclaim and going on to win the Best Film Award at the 58th Filmfare Awards South. Actor Thambi Ramaiah went on to win the National Film Award for Best Supporting Actor in 2011. The film was dubbed in Telugu as Prema Khaidhi.it was remade into kannada as Shyloo in 2011. The film is being remade in Hindi cinema by Prabhu Solomon, produced by Fox Star Studios Mynaa became a major success among 2010 Deepavali releases and was released along with Uthamaputhiran. A Bengali remake of this movie named PoraMon starring Symon, Mahiya Mahi And Anisur Rahman Milon was released on 14 June 2013.

Aladdin and His Lamp (1952)

Aladdin and His Lamp is a 1952 film.

The Island (2009)

Deeply damaged by being abandoned as a child and using fantasy as her only satisfaction, Nikki decides to track down her birth mother and take revenge.

Desert Vigilante (1949)

The Durango Kid (Charles Starrett) bags Mexican-border silver smugglers for Uncle Sam.

Her First Romance (1951)

Her First Romance is a 1951 American romantic drama film directed by Seymour Friedman, and starring Margaret O'Brien, Allen Martin, Jr., Jimmy Hunt, and Ann Doran.

Dollhouse (2012)

While the owners are away from their luxurious home, street kids break in and spend the night partying and destroying the place. Shocking revelations arise at the peak of the madness.

The Beach of the Greyhounds (2002)

When not taking care of his mother (Montserrat Salvador), Martin (Carmelo Gmez) searches for his fugitive brother, Pablo (Gustavo Salmern), who has been in hiding for years. After falling for former terrorist Berta (Claudia Gerini), Martin follows the trail of evidence to Denmark. Hoping to learn Pablo's location from psychiatrist Dubbini (Miguel ngel Sol), Martin is distracted from his pursuit when a love triangle emerges, involving himself, Dubbini and the fiery Berta.

The Dalton Gang (1949)

The Dalton Gang is a 1949 American Western film starring Don "Red" Barry. It was directed by Ford Beebe.

Money Shot (2012)

Having blown their entire budget on a night filled with drugs and booze, filmmakers hatch an alternative plan to film a horror movie using unsuspecting guests at a Halloween birthday party.

The Visual Language of Herbert Matter (2010)

The filmmaker documents the life of the graphic designer.

Jab Pyar Kisise Hota Hai (1961)

Jab Pyar Kisi Se Hota Hai is a 1961 Bollywood movie that became a box office hit. It was written, produced, and directed by Nasir Hussain. The first film Hussain ever produced, it featured Dev Anand and Hussain fixture Asha Parekh in the leading roles. Pran played the villain in the film and Rajindernath starred in a supporting role.

Dreams Come True (1984)

Dreams Come True is a 1984 adventure film directed by Max Kalmanowicz and distributed by Troma Entertainment.

Josette (1938)

Josette is a 1938 American comedy film directed by Allan Dwan and starring Don Ameche, Simone Simon and Robert Young. Two brothers fall in love with the same nightclub singer.

A Woman, a Gun and a Noodle Shop (2009)

The owner of a Chinese noodle shop's scheme to murder his adulterous wife and her lover goes awry.

Red Lion (1969)

A samurai becomes a pawn in a political power struggle when he's sent to announce the emperor's latest tax cuts.

Kvinnors väntan (1952)

Secrets of Women (Swedish: Kvinnors väntan; also known as Waiting Women) is a 1952 Swedish film directed by Ingmar Bergman. It was screened within the official selection of Venice Film Festival (1953). It is one of Bergman's early films, and essentially a drama about young relationships told in flashbacks by a group of women. However, as it came to be afterwards: the most memorable part of the film is the humorous elevator-scene between actors Gunnar Björnstrand and Eva Dahlbeck (a scene that was written as a kind of sketch). This scene was Bergman's first attempt at comedy in film. He later stated it was this scene that made him realize he could write comedy at all, which many say he repeated more successfully in the films A Lesson in Love (1954) and Smiles of a Summer Night (1955). Since its release, Secrets of Women, while not regarded as one of Bergman's strongest efforts, has nonetheless received positive reviews from film critics.

Suddenly (2006)

Suddenly (Swedish: Underbara älskade) is a Swedish film from 2006, directed by Johan Brisinger. The film was shot on the island Härmanö in Orust Municipality.

Aspen (1991)

Filmmaker Frederick Wiseman explores the cultural and social scenes of the Colorado resort community.

Serene Velocity (1970)

Serene Velocity is a 1970 American experimental short film. It was directed by Ernie Gehr and filmed in the basement hallway of a Binghamton University academic building. To make the film, Gehr locked his camera down in the center of the hallway, shooting several individual frames at a time. After each set of exposures, he changed the focal length on the lens, zooming in and then out in increasing increments. What begins as a small difference in apparent distance several frames at a time expands to extreme closeups and wide shots jumping back and forth. The film runs about twenty-three minutes long and is silent. In 2001, the United States Library of Congress deemed the film "culturally significant" and named it to the National Film Registry. The film was preserved by The Museum of Modern Art in 2006.

Yangsi (2012)

Ugyen Tenzin Jigme Lhundrup is recognized as the reincarnation of a revered Tibetan master and he trains from the age of 4 to assume the mantle of his predecessor.

Diary of a Chambermaid (1964)

This wicked adaptation of the Octave Mirbeau novel is classic Luis Buñuel. Jeanne Moreau is Celestine, a beautiful Parisian domestic who, upon arrival at her new job at an estate in provincial 1930s France, entrenches herself in sexual hypocrisy and scandal with her philandering employer (Buñuel regular Michel Piccoli). Filmed in luxurious black-and-white Franscope, Diary of a Chambermaid is a raw-edged tangle of fetishism and murder—and a scathing look at the burgeoning French fascism of the era.

Rikidozan: A Hero Extraordinary (2004)

Rikidōzan is a 2004 South Korean-Japanese film written and directed by Song Hae-sung. The film is based on the life of Rikidōzan, a legendary ethnic Korean professional wrestler who became a national hero in Japan in the 1950s. It stars Sol Kyung-gu in the titular role, with Miki Nakatani, Tatsuya Fuji, and actual Japanese wrestlers Keiji Mutoh and Masakatsu Funaki in the cast.

Redemption (2002)

Fired from an elite SWAT team, a desperate man (Don "The Dragon" Wilson) becomes involved in an underworld caper.

Personality Kid (1946)

Personality Kid is a 1946 American film.

Escape from Hong Kong (1942)

Escape from Hong Kong is a 1942 American comedy film. Valerie Hale (Marjorie Lord) is a double agent working for the British, with information on a secret plan for the Allies to help Chiang Kai-shek repel the Axis powers from Hong Kong. She is believed to be the last person to see Col. J. A. Crosley alive and is suspected of his murder. She inadvertently crosses paths with three vaudeville performers Pancho (Leo Carrillo), Blimp (Andy Devine) and Rusty (Don Terry) who falls in love with her. Hale blows her cover by revealing her assignment to the man she believes is Major Colin Reeves (Leyland Hodgson), but is in reality the German spy Von Metz. Pancho, Blimp and Rusty run interference for her and capture the real spies.

Plastic Bag (2009)

Plastic Bag is a short film directed by Ramin Bahrani. The film features the voice of German filmmaker Werner Herzog and an original score by Kjartan Sveinsson of the Icelandic rock band Sigur Rós. Plastic Bag premiered as the opening night film of Corto Cortissimo in the Venice Film Festival. It later screened at Telluride and the New York Film Festival. The film is part of the Independent Television Service (ITVS) online series Futurestates and was produced by Noruz Films and Gigantic Pictures.

The LuLu Sessions (2011)

The LuLu Sessions is a feature-length documentary film by S. Casper Wong about a prominent cancer researcher who is dying of breast cancer at the age of 43. Shot during the last 15 months of the life of Dr. Louise ("LuLu") Nutter, the film starts from the moment LuLu learns that her cancer is malignant and traces the emotional roller-coaster and the eye-opening process of dying. It explores human fears and presumptions, family ties and forgiveness, love and friendships, including that between Casper and LuLu, who was a professor of pharmacology at the University of Minnesota. The film has been shown in the U.S. and internationally at numerous film festivals and in conjunction with Breast Cancer Awareness Month (October).

Doomed Cargo (1936)

Seven Sinners is a 1936 British thriller film directed by Albert de Courville and starring Edmund Lowe, Constance Cummings and Felix Aylmer. The screenplay concerns an American detective and his sidekick, who are called to Britain to take on a gang of international criminals. The film was made at Lime Grove Studios by Gainsborough Pictures. Its sets were designed by the Hungarian art director Ernö Metzner.

Flame in the Wind (1971)

The dark days of the 16th-century Spanish Inquisition are relived.

I'm Not Jesus Mommy (2011)

I'm Not Jesus Mommy, also called Devil's Angel, is a preternatural thriller motion picture. The film is an interpretation of the Book of Revelation and the End Times and centers around a secret human cloning project which attempts to reproduce the Second Coming of Christ, but the child is born without a soul and is, instead, the Antichrist.

Billy the Kid Outlawed (1940)

Billy the Kid Outlawed is a 1940 American Western film directed by Sam Newfield and written by Oliver Drake. The film stars Bob Steele as gunfighter "Billy the Kid", Al St. John as his sidekick "Fuzzy" Jones and Carleton Young as Jeff Travis, with Louise Currie and John Merton. The film was released on July 20, 1940, by Producers Releasing Corporation.

The Honour of the House (1999)

The Honour of the House (Icelandic: Ungfrúin góða og húsið) is a 1999 Icelandic film directed by Guðný Halldórsdóttir. It was Iceland's official Best Foreign Language Film submission at the 72nd Academy Awards, but did not manage to receive a nomination.

Please Teacher (1937)

Not to be confused with the anime series Please Teacher!. Please Teacher was a 1937 British comedy film, based on a musical play by KRG Browne, Bert Lee and RP Weston. This was adapted into a screenplay by Stafford Dickens, who also directed.

Penny Gold (1973)

Penny Gold is a 1973 British drama film directed by Jack Cardiff and starring James Booth, Francesca Annis, Nicky Henson and Joss Ackland. The screenplay concerns two policemen who investigate a series of murders.

The Vulture's Eye (2004)

The Vulture's Eye is a 2004 horror film inspired by Bram Stoker's novel Dracula set in Virginia.

Maangamizi: The Ancient One (2001)

Maangamizi: The Ancient One is a 2001 American / Tanzanian drama film directed by Martin Mhando and Ron Mulvihill and executive produced by Jonathan Demme. It premiered at the Pan African Film Festival and has played in over 55 Film Festivals worldwide. It was the Tanzanian submission for the Academy Award for Best foreign language film, the first, and as of 2016, only, film to be submitted from that country, but was not nominated.

May I Kill U? (2013)

After Baz (Kevin Bishop), a cycle cop, suffers a head injury, he begins executing criminals on the streets.

The Way to Dusty Death (1995)

A former race-car driver (Simon MacCorkindale) discovers his new bosses have links to Eastern European mobsters.

The Flute and the Arrow (1957)

The Flute and the Arrow (Swedish: En djungelsaga) is a 1957 Swedish drama film directed by Arne Sucksdorff. It was entered into the 1958 Cannes Film Festival.

Georgica (1998)

Georgica is a 1998 Estonian drama film directed by Sulev Keedus.The film takes its name from Virgil's poem of the same name.

The Silencer (1992)

Out of retirement comes a top-secret hit woman (Lynette Walden) to hunt the leaders of a child-slave ring.

Flying Cadets (1941)

Flying Cadets is a 1941 American adventure film directed by Erle C. Kenton and written by George Waggner, Roy Chanslor and Stanley Rubin. The film stars William Gargan, Edmund Lowe, Peggy Moran, Frank Albertson, Frankie Thomas and Riley Hill. The film was released on October 24, 1941, by Universal Pictures.

Barney Bear's Victory Garden (1942)

A bear finds it hard to do his patriotic duty by growing a victory garden when a hungry gopher enters the picture.

Bar-Rac's Night Out (1937)

A playful raccoon encounters other forest animals during his search for food.

Do Elephants Pray? (2013)

The life of advertising executive Callum Cutter (Jonnie Hurn) turns chaotic after he meets a free-spirited French seductress (Julie Dray).

Forbidden Territory (1934)

Forbidden Territory is a 1934 British thriller film directed by Phil Rosen and starring Gregory Ratoff, Ronald Squire and Binnie Barnes. It was based on the 1933 novel The Forbidden Territory by Dennis Wheatley. An Englishman and his son travel to the Soviet Union to rescue a family member being held in prison. It was made at the Lime Grove Studios in Shepherd's Bush.

Evenings for Sale (1932)

Evenings for Sale is a 1932 American Pre-Code comedy film directed by Stuart Walker and written by S.K. Lauren, Agnes Brand Leahy and I. A. R. Wylie. The film stars Herbert Marshall, Sari Maritza, Charlie Ruggles, Mary Boland, George Barbier and Bert Roach. The film was released on November 12, 1932, by Paramount Pictures.

La mansión de los Cthulhu (1991)

Fugitive teens hide out in a carnival magician's mansion, stirring ancient soldiers of Satan.

A Not So Still Life (2010)

Artist Ginny Ruffner inspires people in and out of the art world with her indefatigable spirit.

Eik Dasttak (2007)

Kshitij discovers his partner, Ankita, is on the take, and he tries to persuade her to give up her corrupt lifestyle.

Moon Over Harlem (1939)

Moon Over Harlem is a 1939 American race film directed by Edgar G. Ulmer.

Running Scared (1972)

Running Scared is a 1972 film directed and co-written by David Hemmings. This was Hemmings' only film as a writer, and his first time directing. It was based on a 1964 novel of the same name written by Gregory Mcdonald.

Charlie Chan in Panama (1940)

Charlie Chan in Panama is a 1940 mystery film starring Sidney Toler. It is an unaccredited remake of Jacques Deval's novel "Marie Galante", produced by 20th Century Fox in 1934, directed by Henry King.

The Eye of the Monocle (1962)

The Eye of the Monocle (French:L'oeil du monocle) is a 1962 French comedy thriller film directed by Georges Lautner and starring Paul Meurisse, Elga Andersen and Gaia Germani. It is the sequel of The Black Monocle (1961).

Straight Through the Heart (1983)

Anna Blume (Beate Jensen) is a 20-year-old woman who grows weary of her dead-end job at the supermarket. She meets a middle-aged dentist named Armin (Sepp Bierbichler) who offers her a bizarre but alluring proposition: He will pay her to live with him, and she will have no specific duties because all he wants is a female presence in his house. But when she moves in with the emotionally detached dentist, she falls in love with him, and together the two neurotics drift toward tragedy.

Escape to Paradise (2001)

Escaping torture in Turkey, Kurdish man Sehmuz (Duzgun Ayhan) and his wife, Delal (Fidan Firat), escape with their children to Switzerland, where they apply for asylum. Aziz (Nurettin Yildiz), a friend, tells Sehmuz that his story may not impress the Swiss authorities. Aziz and Sehmuz then decide to pay a mysterious local (Walo Lnd), known as a "storyteller," to concoct a different tale. But Aziz goes before the authorities first, and things look grim for the family after he's denied asylum.

The First Movie (2009)

Director Mark Cousins travels to a small Kurdish village in Iraq and gives hand-held cameras to the children so that they can document their daily lives.

Sunny (1930)

Sunny is a 1930 all-talking Pre-Code musical comedy film, produced and released by First National Pictures, a subsidiary of Warner Brothers. The movie was based on the Broadway stage hit, Sunny, produced by Charles Dillingham, which played from September 22, 1925, to December 11, 1926. Marilyn Miller, who had played the leading part in the Broadway production, was hired by Warner Brothers to reprise the role that made her the highest-paid star on Broadway. The film starred Lawrence Gray, O. P. Heggie and Inez Courtney.

Adventures of Popeye (1935)

Popeye the Sailor comes to life from the pages of a comic book to regale a bullied child with tales of his past adventures.

Zan Boko (1988)

Tinga Yerbanga (Joseph Nikiema) lives in a small village in Burkina Faso with his family. But his quiet, rural life is disrupted by the onslaught of urbanization: namely, the burgeoning metropolis of Ouagadougou, which has expanded all the way to his family's ancestral home. When a well-to-do city dweller makes him an offer on his property, Tinga refuses. Unwilling to take no for answer, the urbanite colludes with the government to rob Tinga of his birthright.

Lone Star Raiders (1940)

Lone Star Raiders is a 1940 American Western "Three Mesquiteers" B-movie directed by George Sherman.

60 Second Assassin (1978)

Growing weary of his assignments, a contract killer known for his brisk efficiency becomes a marked man, himself, when his boss decides his time is up.

Black Jesus (1968)

Black Jesus (Italian: Seduto alla sua destra) is a 1968 Italian drama film directed by Valerio Zurlini based on the life of Patrice Lumumba. It was listed to compete at the 1968 Cannes Film Festival, but the festival was cancelled due to the events of May 1968 in France.

Four Days In July (1985)

Four Days in July is a 1985 television film by Mike Leigh. Set and filmed in Belfast, the film explores the Troubles by following the daily lives of two couples on either side of Northern Ireland's religious divide, both expecting their first children. The film's action unfolds over 10–13 July 1984; the two couples' children are both born on 12 July, the date of a Protestant celebration in Northern Ireland known as the Twelfth. Despite the politically charged setting, the film is uniquely uneventful, at least on the surface; Paul Clements writes that "It is hard to identify any full length work by Leigh in which less of consequence seems to happen." Broadcast once in January 1985, it was Leigh's last film for the BBC.

Talentime (2009)

Talentime is a 2009 Malaysian drama film written and directed by Yasmin Ahmad. Yasmin, in her blog, has described it "as a story full of joy and pain, hope and despair, a host of beautifully-written songs, and rich, rich characters". A Hindu open cremation and a scene reminiscent of the 2001 Kampung Medan riots are included in the film. The film was released on 26 March 2009 in Malaysia and marks Yasmin's last feature film prior to her death on 25 July 2009.

A Gentle Gangster (1943)

A Gentle Gangster is a 1943 black-and-white drama film, directed by Phil Rosen and written by A. W. Hackel.

48 (2011)

Filmmaker Susana Sousa Dias traces Portugal's period of fascism from 1926 until 1974.

The Wicked Go to Hell (1955)

Based on the play by Frdric Dard.

Outlaw's Highway (1934)

A lawman, his dog and his trusty white stallion fight a gang of outlaws.

Enjo-kôsai monogatari: shitagaru onna-tachi (2005)

Frog Song originally released as Paid Companionship Story: Girls Who Want to Do It is a 2005 Japanese Pink film directed by Shinji Imaoka. It was chosen as Best Film of the year at the Pink Grand Prix ceremony. According to author Jasper Sharp, the title, "Frog Song" is a pun referring both to a full-sized frog costume found outside a train station and worn by one of the characters, and to the Japanese verb kaeru "to go home". The translation of the title of the film could thus also be "Going Home Song".

Sea Rex 3D: Journey to a Prehistoric World (2010)

An underwater journey through the Triassic, Jurassic and Cretaceous periods.

The Untamed Breed (1948)

The Untamed Breed is a 1948 Western film starring Sonny Tufts.

Running on the Sun: The Badwater 135 (2000)

Running on the Sun: The Badwater 135 is a 2000 documentary film directed by Mel Stuart. The film follows athletes as they run 135 miles in the 1999 Badwater Ultramarathon, starting in California's Death Valley and ending at Whitney Portal, the trailhead to Mount Whitney. The winner for the 1999 race was Eric Clifton with a time of 27 hours and 49 minutes, beating the previous year winner, Gabriel Flores.