The Prince and the Pauper (1962)

In the London of 1537, two boys exactly resembling each other meet accidentally and exchange "roles" in this live-action adaptation of Mark Twain's classic yarn. After many adventures, the prince regains his rightful identity and graciously makes his "twin" a ward of the court. Contains tobacco depictions. This program is presented as originally created. It may contain outdated cultural depictions.

Dance Little Lady (1954)

Ballet star Nina (Mai Zetterling) learns that her spouse, Mark (Terence Morgan), is cheating on her. While blinded by rage, she is involved in a car wreck that ends her career as a dancer. When the cold-hearted Mark finds out that Nina's days as a money-making ballerina are over, he leaves her. As Nina slowly learns to cope with life after the accident, she teaches her daughter to dance professionally. Unfortunately, Mark then comes back to try to seize custody of the successful young girl.

Five Fighters from Shaolin (1984)

A Shaolin monk and his four disciples attempt to recover a stolen temple scroll.

Sonatine (1984)

Chantal (Pascale Bussières) and Louisette (Marcia Pilote) don't feel like they have a place in the world. That's partly why the teenage girls feel such a close bond with each other. In an effort to make connections with others, they indulge in extremes: Chantal ingratiates herself with a solitary bus driver, while Louisette sneaks onto a cargo ship and attempts to befriend one of its crew members. As their respective plans go awry, the girls come to the brink of a deadly decision.

Raid On Rommel (1971)

Raid on Rommel is an American B movie in Technicolor from 1971, directed by Henry Hathaway and set in North Africa during the Second World War. It stars Richard Burton as a British commando attempting to destroy German gun emplacements in Tobruk. Much of the action footage was reused from the 1967 film Tobruk, and the storyline is also largely the same.

The Mighty River (1994)

The environmental history of the Saint Lawrence River, which flows from the Great Lakes to the Atlantic Ocean.

Against All Hope (1982)

Against All Hope is a 1982 autobiography drama film about an alcoholic Cecil Moe on the verge of suicide and turns to a local clergy for help. It marked Michael Madsen's film debut. It was filmed in Chicago, Illinois.

The Virtuous Sin (1930)

The Virtuous Sin is a 1930 American Pre-Code comedy-drama film directed by George Cukor and Louis J. Gasnier. The screenplay by Martin Brown and Louise Long is based on the play The General by Lajos Zilahy.

Moving Target (1996)

A seemingly simple job gets a bounty hunter (Michael Dudikoff) involved with Russian mobsters and framed for murder.

Nice People (1922)

Nice People is a lost 1922 American silent drama film directed by William C. deMille and starring Wallace Reid and Bebe Daniels. The movie is based on the 1921 Broadway play Nice People by Rachel Crothers that had starred Tallulah Bankhead, Francine Larrimore, and Katharine Cornell. Vincent Coleman played Reid's part of the Captain.

Brass (1985)

The Chief of Detectives of the New York Police Department, is a tough cop who has worked his way up the ladder from being on a beat. When a boyhood buddy and fellow officer finds himself facing dismissal, the Chief finds himself at odds with his fellow officers. Meanwhile he is also working two cases involving the murder of senior citizens and a series of homicides occurring after kidnapings.

Bury Me in Niagara (1993)

A meddling mother (Jean Stapleton) comes back as a ghost to help her doctor son (Geraint Wyn Davies) solve a Japanese gem caper in Niagara Falls.

The Good Fellows (1943)

The Good Fellows is a 1943 American comedy film directed by Jo Graham and written by Hugh Wedlock Jr. and Howard Snyder. The film stars Cecil Kellaway, Helen Walker, Mabel Paige, James Brown, Patti Hale and Kathleen Lockhart. The film was released on August 11, 1943, by Paramount Pictures.

Mushi-Shi: The Movie (2006)

Mushishi , also known in English as Mushi-Shi: The Movie and Bugmaster, is a 2006 Japanese fantasy film directed by Katsuhiro Otomo, based on the manga of the same name. It stars Joe Odagiri as Ginko, a traveler who dedicates himself to protecting the populace from supernatural creatures called Mushi. Otomo began work on the film in 2005 after declining a jidaigeki project. He was interested in creating a mix of live action and animation and felt the manga gave him an appropriate creative vehicle.

Catastasis (2015)

A man holds a pastor hostage to force him to practice what he preaches.

The Life of Jimmy Dolan (1933)

The Life of Jimmy Dolan, released in the UK as The Kid's Last Fight, is a 1933 American Pre-Code film starring Douglas Fairbanks Jr. and Loretta Young. John Wayne has a small supporting role as a frightened boxer. It was remade in 1939 as They Made Me a Criminal.

Early to Bed (1941)

Early to Bed is a 1941 Donald Duck animated short film that was released on July 11, 1941, by RKO Radio Pictures. The movie was colored by Technicolor, produced by Walt Disney Productions, and directed by Jack King. The cartoon tells the story of Donald, who is trying to sleep, despite the annoyingly loud ticking of the clock keeping him awake.

Neurons to Nirvana (2013)

Neurons to Nirvana is a 2013 documentary film by Canadian filmmaker Oliver Hockenhull. The film examines the evidence for the therapeutic benefits of psychedelic drugs. The production company crowdfunded marketing and distribution through a successful Kickstarter campaign that raised more than $35,000. Two versions of the film were released, a director's cut and an educational edition. The director's cut premiered at the Vancouver Film Festival in 2013 and is titled From Neurons to Nirvana: The Great Medicines and is 108 minutes. The popular released version is titled: Neurons to Nirvana: Understanding Psychedelic Medicines and runs 69 minutes The film features interviews with Gabor Maté, Dennis McKenna, Rick Doblin, Charles Grob, Jeremy Narby, Stanislav Grof, David Nutt, Julie Holland, David Healy, Michael Mithoefer, David Nichols, Amanda Feilding, Stephen Ross, Ralph Metzner, Gillian Maxwell, Manuel Schoch, Michael Winkelman, William Richards, Kathleen Harrison, Roland Griffiths, Wade Davis, Ingrid Pacey, and Chris Bennett. The shorter version of the film also features scenes from Ben Ridgway's experimental animated film Continuum Infinitum.

At The Midnight Hour (1995)

Romance, unexplained events and a strained father (Simon MacCorkindale) /son (Keegan MacIntosh) relationship mark a nanny's (Patsy Kensit) employment at a widowed scientist's estate.

Them Who? (2015)

Them Who? (Italian: Loro chi? Italian pronunciation: [ˈloːro ki]) is a 2015 comedy film written and directed by Francesco Miccichè and Fabio Bonifacci and starring Marco Giallini and Edoardo Leo.

The Fabulous Joe (1947)

A henpecked husband looks to his talking dog for consolation. From the "Hal Roach Comedy Carnival.".

The Day of the Trumpet (1958)

Cavalry Command (also known as The Day of the Trumpet) is a 1958 Filipino-American western film directed by Eddie Romero and starring John Agar and Richard Arlen.

Woman Avenger (1980)

A woman uses her kung-fu skills to get revenge against the men who molested her and killed her husband.

The Undertaker (1988)

The Undertaker (also released as Death Merchant) is a 1988 slasher film starring Joe Spinell and directed by Franco Steffanino. The film was completed in November 1988, but was never released for the public and existed only in an incomplete form. The Undertaker was later reedited for a DVD release by Code Red in 2010. The film is considered a cult classic, due in part to both Joe Spinell's involvement and its troubled production. This was Joe Spinell's last film before his premature death in 1989.

The White Sheik (1952)

The White Sheik (Italian: Lo sceicco bianco) is a 1952 Italian romantic comedy film directed by Federico Fellini and starring Alberto Sordi, Leopoldo Trieste, Brunella Bovo and Giulietta Masina. Written by Fellini, Tullio Pinelli, Ennio Flaiano and Michelangelo Antonioni, the film is about a man who brings his new bride to Rome for their honeymoon, to gain an audience with the Pope, and to present his wife to his family. When the young woman sneaks away to find the hero of her romance novels, the man is forced to spend hour after painful hour making excuses to his eager family who want to meet his missing bride. The White Sheik was filmed on location in Fregene, Rome, Spoleto and Vatican City.

Under Pressure (1935)

Under Pressure is a 1935 American drama film directed by Raoul Walsh and written by Borden Chase, Lester Cole and Noel Pierce. The film stars Edmund Lowe, Victor McLaglen, Florence Rice, Marjorie Rambeau, Charles Bickford and Sig Ruman. The film was released on February 1, 1935, by Fox Film Corporation.

Office Love-In (1968)

A secretary (Kathy Williams) at a computer-dating company joins other randy employees as they make the rounds through management.

Fibra Optica (1998)

Fibra óptica is a 1998 Mexican film.

Bullets Don't Argue (1964)

Lawmen Pat Garrett straps on the six-shooters when bankrobbers disrupt his wedding day.

Must Be... Love (2013)

Must Be... Love is a 2013 Filipino coming-of-age romantic comedy film directed by Dado Lumibao, starring Kathryn Bernardo and Daniel Padilla. The film was shot in many locations in Cebu and Laguna in the Philippines. The film was produced by Star Cinema and was released nationwide on March 13, 2013. This marks the first solo film with love tandem Kathryn Bernardo and Daniel Padilla in a leading role following their roles in the ensemble films 24/7 in Love and Sisterakas in 2012.

The Sun Came Out (2010)

Musicians Neil Finn, Johnny Marr, KT Tunstall and members of Radiohead and Wilco record an album in New Zealand to raise money for charity.

Blood Legacy (1971)

Blood Legacy (also called Legacy of Blood and Will to Die) is a 1971 horror movie directed by Carl Monson.

She Knows Y'Know (1962)

A young man is accused of getting a girl pregnant. Two sets of parents tussle and then they find out who really got her pregnant.

Hurricane Horseman (1931)

The Hurricane Horseman is a 1931 American western film directed by Armand Schaefer and starring Lane Chandler, Marie Quillan and Walter Miller. It was shot at the Iverson Ranch.

The Cry Baby Killer (1958)

The Cry Baby Killer is a 1958 Drama cult film produced by Roger Corman. It was the feature film debut of Jack Nicholson. Until recently, the film was out of print and hard to find. In 2006, it was issued on DVD for the first time by Buena Vista Home Entertainment as part of their Roger Corman Classics series.

Man at Large (1941)

Man at Large is a 1941 American mystery film directed by Eugene Forde and written by John Larkin. The film stars Marjorie Weaver, George Reeves, Richard Derr, Steven Geray, Milton Parsons and Spencer Charters. The film was released on September 26, 1941, by 20th Century Fox.

The Night Before the Divorce (1942)

A young husband comes rushing back to his wife when she is accused of murdering her new suitor.

Fifty (1999)

Warren Miller narrates a chronicle of the 50 years of ski films he has directed.

President Barack Obama: The Man And His Journey (2009)

A biography of Barack Obama details his life from his childhood to his historic election as the first black president of the United States.

Remorques (1941)

Remorques (English title: Stormy Waters) is a 1941 French drama film directed by Jean Grémillon. The screenplay was written by Jacques Prévert (scenario and dialogue) and André Cayatte (adaptation), based on the novel by Roger Vercel. The film stars Jean Gabin, Madeleine Renaud and Michèle Morgan.

The Jigsaw Murders (1989)

Detective Sergeant Joe DaVonzo and his young partner are trying to solve murders committed by a demented serial killer with the help of a jigsaw puzzle, but will all the pieces fall into place before DaVonzo’s daughter ends up the killer’s next victim?

Demolition Highway (1996)

A man must face gangsters and a motorcycle gang in order to free his girlfriend from a criminal boss.

Wanted For Murder (1946)

The son (Eric Portman) of a Victorian hangman emulates his father by strangling women.

The Reluctant Astronaut (1967)

The Reluctant Astronaut is a 1967 Universal Pictures feature film produced and directed by Edward Montagne and starring Don Knotts in a story about a carnival ride operator who is hired as a janitor at the Manned Spacecraft Center in Houston and is eventually sent into space. Comedian Knotts had won several Emmy Awards as small-town comic sheriff's deputy Barney Fife in the 1960-1968 television sitcom The Andy Griffith Show but left the show as a regular at the end of its fifth season (1964–1965) to pursue a career in feature films with Universal Pictures. The Reluctant Astronaut followed Knotts' first Universal film venture, The Ghost and Mr. Chicken (1966). Actor Paul Hartman appears in the film and would later star in The Andy Griffith Show. The film's screenplay writers Jim Fritzell and Everett Greenbaum had served as teleplay writers for the television series.

Beyond the Pecos (1945)

A rancher (Rod Cameron) vies with a neighbor (Eddie Dew) for rights to oil land bordering their property.

Parvarish (1977)

Parvarish is a 1977 Hindi crime drama film directed by Manmohan Desai. The film stars Amitabh Bachchan and Vinod Khanna as two brothers playing oneupmanship, because one brother believes he is adopted and not the real son. Shabana Azmi and Neetu Singh play the love interests. Amjad Khan and Kader Khan are the villains. Laxmikant Pyarelal gave the music to this film and Majrooh Sultanpuri the lyrics.

Off Limits (1953)

Off Limits is a 1953 comedy film directed by George Marshall and starring Bob Hope, Mickey Rooney and Marilyn Maxwell. Hope plays a manager who enlists in the army to keep an eye on his boxer, who has been drafted. The picture was written by Hal Kanter and Jack Sher, and was released in the UK as Military Policemen, as the characters played by Hope and Rooney join the military police.

Hollywood Uncensored (1987)

Hosts Peter Fonda and Douglas Fairbanks Jr. survey censorship, from Shirley Temple movies to "Taxi Driver."

Seven Women for the MacGregors (1967)

Gregor MacGregor (David Bailey) is celebrating his upcoming marriage to Rosita Carson (Agata Flori) when bandits, led by the evil Maldonado (Leo Anchriz), steal the family fortune. Determined to get their money back, Gregor and his six brothers go after the robbers. They run across a dentist and his beautiful daughter, who help them find the gang's hideout and retrieve their cash -- but then Maldonado takes Rosita hostage in retaliation. When Gregor comes to save her, he is also captured.

A Perry Mason Mystery: The Case of the Grimacing Governor (1994)

An alleged suicide leads to strange deaths and murder, pointing a lawyer (Hal Holbrook) to a political scandal.

Fodor's Hamlet (2007)

The story of Shakespeare's anguished prince takes place in the 21st century in an experimental film.

Mask of Death (1996)

While attempting to flee from the FBI, the criminal Frank Dallio kills Detective McKenna's wife, Rachel. McKenna himself is shot in the face by the professional killer Lyle Mason, who dies in a car crash shortly thereafter. The FBI persuades McKenna to undergo facial surgery and take the place of Lyle Mason in order to find Dallio and a valuable microchip.

Hell's Kitchen: A New York Neighborhood (2000)

Exploring the sights, sounds and residents of the notorious neighborhood.

Mein Kampf (1960)

Mein Kampf ("My Struggle") details the rise and fall of Adolf Hitler and the Third Reich. The two-hour documentary gives an account of where Hitler came from and what he became, focusing on the aptly named Final Solution, where millions died in concentration camps. Augmented by archival photographs and newsreel footage, including film shot by Joseph Goebbels, Hitler's Minister of Public Entertainment and Propaganda, "Mein Kampf" reminds us of the evil that lurks in the hearts of men.

Mortuary Academy (1988)

It's sick. It's sexy, it's MORTUARY ACADEMY and it's not for the squeamish! A bawdy black comedy with a campy all-star cast, MORTUARY ACADEMY stars heartthrob Christopher Atkins (The Blue Lagoon) with Paul Bartel and Mary Woronov (the unforgettable stars of the cult classic Eating Raoul) in a sexy spoof of the mortuary business. Forced, along with his brother Sam, to graduate from the MortuaryAcademy in order to inherit his late uncle's $2 million estate, shy Max Grimm encounters the hilarious horrors of life after death. But when they learn that the corrupt Dr. Prescott (Bartel) has bled the once-lucrative school dry, the brothers Grimm enlist the help of their colorful classmates to resurrect a dead rock band and save the school. An outrageous mix of sexy sight-gags and campy humor makes MORTUARY ACADEMY the killer comedy of the year.

Skin Deep (1983)

Skin Deep is a 1985 Australian television film directed by Chris Langman and Mark Joffe and featuring an early screen appearance by Nicole Kidman. Set in the fashion industry, it was one of the few Australian films to be set in this milieu and was an attempt to do an Australian Dallas or Dynasty.

Cheech & Chong's Animated Movie (2013)

Cheech & Chong's Animated Movie! is an American stoner comedy-animated film by Branden Chambers and Eric D. Chambers. It stars comedy duo Cheech and Chong in their first feature film since 1984's The Corsican Brothers, and the first to feature them as animated characters. The film features several of their original comedy bits such as "Sister Mary Elephant", "Sgt. Stedanko", "Ralph and Herbie", "Let's Make a Dope Deal", "Earache My Eye", and the classic "Dave". It was released on March 18, 2013 by 20th Century Fox and was released on DVD/Blu-ray on April 23, 2013. The trailer claims it to be an adventure, but scenes shown throughout are mostly animated interpretations of their segments from their comedy albums. It also features a wraparound story of a genital crab named Buster the Body Crab trying to get high from Chong's weed scented head.

A Taxing Woman's Return (1988)

A Taxing Woman's Return is a 1988 Japanese comedy film written and directed by Juzo Itami. It is the sequel to Itami's 1987 comedy A Taxing Woman. Nobuko Miyamoto plays female government tax investigator Ryoko Itakura. She investigates a religious sect, led by Teppei Onizawa, that is suspected of being used for tax evasion. The sect is part of a complex conspiracy involving the Yakuza, political corruption and a prestigious construction project.

The Great Mr Handel (1942)

The Great Mr. Handel is a 1942 British Technicolor historical film directed by Norman Walker and starring Wilfrid Lawson, Elizabeth Allan and Malcolm Keen. The film is a biopic of the 18th-century German-British composer Georg Friedrich Händel, focusing in particular on the years leading up to his 1741 oratorio Messiah.

Within These Walls (1945)

Within These Walls is a 1945 American drama film directed by H. Bruce Humberstone and written by Eugene Ling and Coles Trapnell. The film stars Thomas Mitchell, Mary Anderson, Edward Ryan, Mark Stevens, B.S. Pully and Roy Roberts. The film was released on July 13, 1945, by 20th Century Fox.

Wolves of the Range (1943)

Rancher Corrigan (Karl Hackett) grows frustrated with Harry Dorn (I. Stanford Jolley), the head of the Cattleman Association, who avoids dealing with a cattle-killing drought. Unknown to Corrigan and the local ranchers, Dorn plans to ruin them in order to purchase their land cheaply and sell it to an irrigation company. Corrigan asks his friend Rocky Cameron (Bob Livingston) to help, but, when the local banker is murdered, Rocky and his sidekick, Fuzzy (Al "Fuzzy" St. John), are arrested.

Mudhoney (1965)

Mudhoney (sometimes Mud Honey) is a 1965 film by Russ Meyer based on the novel Streets Paved With Gold by Raymond Friday Locke. The film became the inspiration for the name of pioneering Seattle grunge band Mudhoney when it was formed in 1988. American singer-songwriter Norah Jones' album cover for Little Broken Hearts was based upon a poster for the film.

The Stepford Children (1987)

The Stepford Children is a 1987 American made-for-television science fiction-thriller film inspired by the Ira Levin novel The Stepford Wives. It was directed by Alan J. Levi with a screenplay by Bill Bleich and starring Barbara Eden, Don Murray, Tammy Lauren, Randall Batinkoff and Pat Corley. It is the second in a series of sequels inspired by the 1972 novel and the original 1975 film The Stepford Wives.

I Was Born, But... (1932)

I Was Born, But... is a 1932 black-and-white Japanese silent film directed by Yasujirō Ozu. It became the first of six Ozu films to win the Kinema Junpo Award for Best Film of the Year. Ozu later loosely remade the film as Good Morning (1959).

Man Crazy (1953)

Man Crazy is a 1953 American film directed by Irving Lerner and starring Neville Brand.

The Strangler of Blackmoor Castle (1963)

Scotland Yard sets a trap for the killer haunting an old British mansion.

The Heart of New York (1932)

The Heart of New York is a 1932 American pre-Code comedy film starring the vaudeville team of Smith & Dale and George Sidney. It was directed by Mervyn LeRoy and based on the Broadway play Mendel, Inc. by David Freedman.

The Landlords (2012)

Padroni di casa (also known as Homeowners and The Landlords) is a 2012 Italian drama film directed by Edoardo Gabbriellini. It entered the competition at the 2012 Locarno International Film Festival.

For A Few Dollars Less (1966)

For a Few Dollars Less (Italian: Per qualche dollaro in meno) is a 1966 Italian comedy film parody of For a Few Dollars More directed by Mario Mattoli and starring Lando Buzzanca. It was Mattoli's final film.

Sonny Rollins Beyond the Notes (2012)

Sonny Rollins, considered the greatest living saxophone player, puts on a production to mark his 80th birthday at the Beacon Theater with some of the world's most extraordinary musicians in 2010.

Rokkk (2010)

Rokkk is a 2010 Indian Hindi horror film starring Tanushree Dutta and Udita Goswami. It is the first time that these two actresses star in a movie together. The movie is directed by Rajesh Ranshinge. It is based on supernatural thoughts and inevitable emotions. The movie does not contain any songs, but there was a soundtrack.

Abhinetri (2016)

Shekhar, a young scientist, falls in love with Anjana, a dancer, and marries her. Differences force them to separate but when Shekhar's mother visits, they are forced to unite again.

Chanel Solitaire (1981)

Chanel Solitaire is a 1981 British-French historical drama film directed by George Kaczender and starring Marie-France Pisier, Timothy Dalton, Rutger Hauer, Brigitte Fossey, Karen Black, Lambert Wilson. The film's subject was Coco Chanel. Its budget was around $7 million.

Detective (1985)

Director Jean-Luc Godard's avant-garde drama/comedy follows Emile Chenal (Claude Brasseur) and his wife, Franoise (Nathalie Baye), as they lean on boxing manager Jim Fox Warner (Johnny Hallyday) to cough up the considerable sum of money that he owes them, with both the police and the mob circling the situation. In the same hotel, Inspector Neveu (Jean-Pierre Laud) looks into a murder that took place years before, and his storyline overlaps with the arc of the Chenals.

Road Agent (1952)

Road Agent is a 1952 Western film directed by Lesley Selander and starring Tim Holt and Richard Martin. Mary Jo Traolta made her film debut as the romantic lead.

Change of Mind (1969)

A man (Raymond St. Jacques) resumes the career of a district attorney whose brain he has received in a transplant.

Jolly Fellows (1934)

Jolly Fellows (Russian: Весёлые ребята Vesyolye rebyata), also translated as Happy-Go-Lucky Guys, Moscow Laughs and Jazz Comedy, is a 1934 Soviet musical film, directed by Grigori Aleksandrov and starring his wife Lyubov Orlova, a gifted singer and the first recognized star of Soviet cinema. The script was written by Aleksandrov, Vladimir Mass, and Nikolai Erdman (whose father briefly appears on screen as a German music teacher). It features several songs which instantly became classics across the Soviet Union. The most famous song — "Kak mnogo devushek khoroshikh" (Such a lot of nice girls) — enjoyed international fame, covered as "Serdtse" (Heart) by Pyotr Leshchenko. Music was by Isaak Dunayevsky, the lyrics were written by the Soviet poet Vasily Lebedev-Kumach. Both Orlova and her co-star, the jazz singer and comic actor Leonid Utyosov, were propelled to stardom after this movie.

A Woman Is the Judge (1939)

A famous woman jurist at the peak of her career resigns the bench to defend her daughter against a murder charge.

The Monster that Challenged the World (1957)

The Monster That Challenged the World (aka The Jagged Edge and The Kraken) is a 1957 science-fiction monster movie, about an army of giant mollusks that emerge from California's Salton Sea. Directed by Arnold Laven, the film starred Tim Holt and Audrey Dalton. The Monster That Challenged the World was produced by Gramercy Pictures (not related to the former PolyGram division) and released by United Artists. The film is currently available on DVD as part of UA sister Metro-Goldwyn Mayer's Midnight Movies collection.

The Young Caruso (1951)

The Young Caruso is a 1951 Italian biographical film about Enrico Caruso, directed by Giacomo Gentilomo. It stars Ermanno Randi as Enrico Caruso and Gina Lollobrigida. Its original Italian title is Enrico Caruso: leggenda di una voce (Enrico Caruso: Legend of a Voice). It was produced by Asso Film, Londo Films and Tirenna Film Associata di Roma. It was adapted from a novel by Frank Thiess, Neapolitanische Legende (Neapolitan Legend). The film follows the life of the legendary tenor from childhood poverty in Naples to the beginning of his rise to fame. Caruso's voice was provided by Mario Del Monaco and Lollobrigida's voice was dubbed by Dhia Cristiani.

One A.M. (1916)

One A.M. was a unique Charlie Chaplin silent film created for Mutual Film in 1916. It was the first film he starred in alone, except for a brief scene of Albert Austin playing a cab driver.

Cracks in the Shell (2012)

Cracks in the Shell (German: Die Unsichtbare) is a 2011 German drama film directed by Christian Schwochow.

Das System: Alles Verstehen Heibt Alles Verzeihen (2012)

A nave young dropout and petty criminal becomes involved with former Stasi agents.

Surf Crazy (2001)

Filmmaker Bruce Brown rolls the camera as surfers search for the perfect waves in California and Hawaii.

Young Aphrodites (1963)

Young Aphrodites is an award-winning drama film of 1963 directed by Nikos Koundouros based on a script of Vassilis Vassilikos.

Lucky Star (1997)

La Buena Estrella (English: The Lucky Star) is a 1997 Spanish drama film directed by Ricardo Franco and starring Antonio Resines, Jordi Mollá and Maribel Verdú. Critically acclaimed, the film won five Goya Awards: Best Film, Best Director, Best Actor (Antonio Resines), Best Original script and Best Original Music. Ricardo Franco made just one more film; he died of a heart attack in 1998.

The Man in the Silk Hat (1983)

The Man in the Silk Hat (French: L'homme au chapeau de soie) is a 1983 French documentary film about the films of the French silent film star Max Linder, directed by his daughter, Maud Linder. The film was screened out of competition at the 1983 Cannes Film Festival. A slightly longer version was presented in New York City in 1988, and released by Kino International.

The Boiling Point (1932)

Bad guys and a pretty girl (Helen Foster) taunt a hotheaded cowboy (Hoot Gibson) threatened with disinheritance if he gets in a fight.

The Music Box (1932)

The Music Box is a Laurel and Hardy short film comedy released in 1932. It was directed by James Parrott, produced by Hal Roach and distributed by Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer. The film, which depicts the pair attempting to move a piano up a large flight of steps, won the first Academy Award for Live Action Short Film (Comedy) in 1932. In 1997, this film was selected for preservation in the National Film Registry by the Library of Congress as being "culturally, historically, or aesthetically significant".

Silent Assassins (1988)

A Los Angeles policeman (Sam Jones), a kendo expert and a kidnapped girl's uncle (Jun Chong) team up to save the world.

The Son of Captain Blood (1962)

The Son of Captain Blood is a 1962 Italian/Spanish/American international co-production film. It is the first starring role in a film for Sean Flynn, the son of Errol Flynn, who played the title character in the 1935 film Captain Blood. The film was released in Great Britain in 1963 by Warner-Pathe (in some regions on a double bill with Hammer's The Scarlet Blade). Paramount Pictures released the film in the U.S. in 1964 on a double bill with the Jerry Lewis film The Patsy.