Thunderbolt! is a 1947 film directed by William Wyler and John Sturges which documented the American aerial operations of Operation Strangle in World War II, when flyers of the Twelfth Air Force based on Corsica successfully impeded Axis supply lines to the Gustav Line and Anzio beachhead. The film was originally shot in 16mm by members of the Army Air Forces. The 12th Combat Camera Unit recorded the combat footage using cameras mounted on some of the P-47s and a B-25 medium bomber equipped as a camera ship to accompany the fighters.
Directors Wyler and Sturges, serving as officers in the AAF, were attached to the 12th CCU during the period it filmed the activities of the 57th Fighter Group. and Wyler used his association as a "passport" to visit many areas of liberated Europe after completion of the initial shooting.
Although shown to the press late in 1945, the film was not generally released until 1947 by Monogram Pictures, and was re-released in 1950 during the Korean War. Half of the 1947 profits from the film's release went to the Army Air Force Relief Society and the United States Treasury.
City of Dreams (2013)
The Inugami Family (1976)
The Inugami Family is a 1976 Japanese film directed by Kon Ichikawa. Ichikawa would remake the film in 2006 as The Inugamis.
Nevermore, German: NimmerMeer, is a 2006 film written and directed and co-written by Toke Constantin Hebbeln. The film was largely produced and shot by students of the Filmakademie Baden-Württemberg.
Of Life and Love (1954)
Of Life and Love (Italian: Questa è la vita) is a 1954 Italian comedy film directed by Aldo Fabrizi, Giorgio Pastina, Mario Soldati and Luigi Zampa.
12 12 12 (2014)
Sicario is a 1994 Venezuelan drama film directed by Joseph Novoa. The film was submitted as the Venezuelan entry for the Academy Award for Best Foreign Language Film. It also was a finalist at the Goya Award for Best Spanish Language Foreign Film 1995.
Loose Change (2005)
Loose Change is a series of films released between 2005 and 2009 that argue in favor of certain theories relating to the September 11th attacks. The films were written and directed by Dylan Avery and produced by Korey Rowe, Jason Bermas, and Matthew Brown.
The original 2005 film was edited and re-released as Loose Change: 2nd Edition (2006), and then subsequently edited a third time for the 2nd Edition Recut (2007). Loose Change: Final Cut, deemed "the third and final release of this documentary series" was released on DVD and Web-streaming format on November 11, 2007.
Another version of the film, Loose Change 9/11: An American Coup, released on September 22, 2009, is narrated by Daniel Sunjata and distributed by Microcinema International.
Coverage of the film increased in 2006 with the recut release having airings on U.S. and European television stations and over 4 million views online in four months, leading Vanity Fair to say it could be the first Internet blockbuster. Loose Change asserts that the usual account of the Pentagon attack, World Trade Center collapse and United 93 phone calls and crash is implausible and instead suggests the 9/11 attacks were a false flag operation. The film's main claims have been debunked by journalists, independent researchers, and prominent members of the scientific and engineering community.
Japan is a 2008 American independent film written and directed by Fabien Pruvot.
Fate: Tales About Darkness (2001)
Fate (Turkish: Yazgı) is a 2001 Turkish drama film directed and screen-written by Zeki Demirkubuz based on the Albert Camus novel L'Étranger. It was screened in the Un Certain Regard section at the 2002 Cannes Film Festival.
Tirador (Slingshot) is a 2007 film directed by Brillante Mendoza. Produced by the Centerstage Productions, the film shows the political undertones of the Filipinos who are living in poverty.
The Beloved (1971)
The Beloved (also known as Sin and Restless) is a 1971 film written and directed by George P. Cosmatos, and marks his directorial debut.
The Invisible Woman (2009)
Turning Point (2015)
The Fly (1980)
The Fly is a 1980 Hungarian animated short film. It is unrelated to the 1958 film of the same name or to its 1986 remake.
War Dogs (1943)
War Dogs is 1943 American one-reel World War II animated cartoon directed by William Hanna and Joseph Barbera. Released with the film Best Foot Forward by Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer, its main theme is war dogs training that is shown with one yellow dim-witted dog.