Golden Slumbers (2011)

Filmmaker Davy Chou investigates the lost cinematic heritage of Cambodia after the Khmer Rouge destroyed all the movies made between 1960 and 1975.

Vinyl (2012)

Vinyl is a 2012 British comedy film written and directed by Sara Sugarman. It is based on the true story of Mike Peters and The Alarm who in 2004 released the single "45 RPM" under the name of a fictitious band "The Poppy Fields". The film features a number of past pop and rock stars in cameo roles, such as Steve Diggle (Buzzcocks), Jynine James, Mike Peters and Tim Sanders (The City Zones), along with the actors Phil Daniels, Keith Allen, Perry Benson, Jamie Blackley and Julia Ford. Vinyl has a soundtrack written and performed by The Alarm with Mike Peters, Phil Daniels and Keith Allen all making contributions. Filmed mostly on location in Rhyl, it features many local attractions and features. Despite being a USA production the cast is totally British with many of the actors having connections to North Wales, particularly Rhyl. The cast also includes many past members of The Rhyl T.I.C. (Theatre in the Community) which at the time of filming provided many of the younger cast including members of the fake band, the auditionees, security guards, music business employees and of course the fans. The local community of Rhyl also provided location venues in which the crew could film such as The Rhyl Pavilion, Robin Hood Caravan Park, Glan Clwyd Hospital and The Bistro night club. This allowed the film to stay close to the original true story and have the feel of an authentic biog picture.

Chaos (2008)

Chaos is a 2008 Hong Kong action thriller film directed by Herman Yau and starring Gordon Lam, Andrew Lin, Kristal Tin and Charmaine Fong.

Machismo: 40 Graves for 40 Guns (1971)

Mexican soldiers relentlessly pursue the American outlaws who raided their country and stole a religious relic.

The Spirit of '45 (2013)

The Spirit of '45 is a 2013 documentary film by British director Ken Loach, focused on and celebrating the radical changes in postwar Britain under the Labour government of Clement Attlee, which came to power in 1945. Relying primarily on archive footage and interviews, and without a narrative voiceover, the film recounts the endemic poverty in prewar Britain, the sense of optimism that followed victory in World War II and the subsequent expansion of the welfare state, founding of the National Health Service and nationalisation of significant parts of the UK's economy. The film documents the extent to which these achievements, as Loach sees them, have since been subject to attack in the decades that followed, particularly under the Conservative governments of Margaret Thatcher in the 1980s. Loach said that the model for the film was "oral history, with pictures".

491 (1964)

491 is a 1964 Swedish black-and-white drama film directed by Vilgot Sjöman, based on a novel by Lars Görling. The story is about a group of youth criminals who are chosen to participate in a social experiment, where they are assigned to live together in an apartment while being supervised by two forgiving social workers. The tagline is: It is written that 490 times you can sin and be forgiven. This motion picture is about the 491st. This controversial film, which featured a male homosexual rape scene, was first banned in Sweden and Malaysia, but released after reediting, a censored version was later released in Malaysia. Amongst other things, a scene in which a woman is raped by a dog was cut. The film was also banned in Norway until 1971. The reactions from especially Conservative circles in Sweden were of disgust and outrage, and the film was one of the reasons why the Christian Democratic Party was founded in 1964.

Dragnet Patrol (1931)

Dragnet Patrol is a 1931 American Pre-Code melodrama film directed by Frank R. Strayer from a script by W. Scott Darling. The film stars Glenn Tryon, Vera Reynolds, and Marjorie Beebe, and was released by Action Pictures on December 15, 1931.

A Girl Is a Gun (1971)

A seductress (Rachel Kesterber) accompanies a gunslinger (Jean-Pierre Laud) fleeing from a posse.

Record of a Tenement Gentleman (1947)

Record of a Tenement Gentleman is a Japanese film written and directed by Yasujirō Ozu in 1947. The film was Ozu's first after World War II.

The End Of Love (2013)

The End of Love is a drama film written and directed by Mark Webber. It stars Michael Cera, Amanda Seyfried and Mark Webber. It premiered at the 2012 Sundance Film Festival was released theatrically in the United States on March 1, 2013 in the United States.

Africa United (2010)

Africa United is a 2010 British comedy-drama adventure film directed by first-time UK film director Deborah 'Debs' Gardner-Paterson and starring Emmanuel Jal, Eriya Ndayambaje, Roger Nsengiyumva, Sanyu Joanita Kintu, Sherrie Silver and Yves Dusenge. The film revolves around a group of Rwandan children who travel 3000 miles across Africa to get to the South African World Cup.

Married And Counting (2013)

Two men celebrate 25 years together by setting out on a road trip and getting married in every state in which gay marriage is legal.

Arjun & Alison (2014)

Alison (Monique Squeri) and Arjun (Shiv Jhala) plot revenge on Gordon (Oliver Squires) after their best friend is murdered by racists.

Uzhavan (1993)

A farmer's mother dies in pain after he calls off his marriage with a village belle, leaving him heartbroken. Soon after, he meets a school teacher and his life changes for the better.

Knerten (2009)

Knerten (English title: Twigson) is a Norwegian film from 2009 directed by Åsleik Engmark, based on the children's books by author Anne-Cath. Vestly. The movie was in Norwegian cinemas on 16 October 2009, and has later been cleared to be one of the best children's films in Norway.

All The Best: Fun Begins (2009)

All The Best: Fun Begins is a Bollywood comedy drama film directed by Rohit Shetty, and starring Ajay Devgn, Sanjay Dutt, Fardeen Khan, Bipasha Basu, Johny Lever, Sanjay Mishra and Mugdha Godse. The film was released on 16 October 2009, and was received positively from the audience and critics alike.

Dragon Girls (2012)

Three Chinese girls train to become kung-fu fighters with 26,000 children.

Invisible Ink (2011)

Three people's lives cross as they search for the truth, and they struggle when reality threatens to destroy their imaginary worlds.

The Silence (2010)

The Silence (German: Das letzte Schweigen) is a 2010 German thriller film directed by Baran bo Odar, after the German crime fiction novel The Silence (German: Das Schweigen) by Jan Costin Wagner.

Gold Fever (2013)

Grahame Russell travels to San Miguel to work with the Mayan villages to fight against mining companies.

Evet, ich will! (2008)

Germans, Turks, a Kurd and a gay couple deal with romantic problems.

Mold! (2012)

Government scientists create a genetically engineered strain of mold that feeds on human flesh. The mildew is released inside a secret lab and wages its own war on a group of unsuspecting scientists and military officials.

Fancypants (2011)

Fancypants is a 2011 film directed by Joshua Russell and starring Patrick Gleason, Roddy Piper, and Robert Carradine. Featuring Nick Turturro, Richard Kind, and introducing Jackson Dunn. It is a comedy/drama about a professional wrestler who is afraid of conflict in real life. He is nearing the end of his career and finds out he has one fan left in an 8-year old boy, who hides a secret that will change Leo's life forever. The film was shot entirely on location in Chicago. The film won Best Feature at the 2011 Sunscreen Film Festival in St. Petersburg, Florida, and was an official selection at the 2011 Seattle True Independent Film Festival and the 2012 Treasure Coast Film Festival in Fort Pierce, Florida. The movie premiered in Chicago on September 29, 2011. It had a limited theatrical release, then was released nationwide on February 10, 2012 via Comcast On Demand, and March 13, 2012 through Time Warner, Cox, Charter, and all other cable providers. It is distributed in the US by Lightning Entertainment and Entertainment Content Management.

La Commune (Paris, 1871) (2000)

La Commune (Paris, 1871) is a 2000 historical drama film directed by Peter Watkins about the Paris Commune. A historical re-enactment in the style of a documentary, the film received much acclaim from critics for its political themes and Watkins' direction.

The Hooping Life (2014)

The Hooping Life is a 2014 documentary film directed by Amy Goldstein. The film had its world premiere in April 2010 at the Sarasota Film Festival, and focuses on the history of hooping.

Lenin in October (2010)

Grisha's dreams of opening his own restaurant are about to come true after his rich uncle dies, but he must fulfill one condition to receive the money: He has to dedicate the restaurant to the values of Communism.

Paranormal Occult: Magick, Angels and Demons (2013)

An investigation delves into the occult's connection with demonic possession and satanic worship through a deeper reality that extends beyond the physical sciences.

Texas Masquerade (1944)

Texas Masquerade is a 1944 American Western film directed by George Archainbaud and written by Jack Lait Jr. and Norman Houston. The film stars William Boyd, Andy Clyde, Jimmy Rogers, Don Costello, Mady Correll and Francis McDonald. The film was released on February 8, 1944, by United Artists.

Highway (2012)

Numerous delays beset bus passengers as they try to make it to Kathmandu to take care of urgent business.

Black Rock (2012)

Black Rock is a 2012 American horror-thriller film directed by Katie Aselton, based on a screenplay by her husband Mark Duplass. The film premiered on January 21, 2012, at the 2012 Sundance Film Festival and was released theatrically on May 17, 2013. Black Rock stars Katie Aselton, Lake Bell, and Kate Bosworth as three friends that reunite after years apart on a remote island, only for them to have to fight for their lives.

The Soup, One Morning (2005)

Shizu realizes her lover has become a stranger when he comes home rambling about the karmic life.

Food Beware: The French Organic Revolution (2008)

That Should Not Be: Our Children Will Accuse Us (Original title: Nos enfants nous accuseront, US title: Food Beware: The French Organic Revolution) is a 2008 French documentary film directed by Jean-Paul Jaud. The documentary is about food poisoning by toxins from agricultural chemicals such as pesticides, herbicides, fertilizers, etc.

Black Eagle of Santa Fe (1965)

The Black Eagle of Santa Fe or Die Schwarzen Adler von Santa Fe is a 1965 West German and Italian international co-production western film directed by Alberto Cardone and Ernst Hofbauer.

Sodium Babies (2009)

This is not just a vampire film. The story follows Dead Dog, a lowly ghoul pressed into service as a footsoldier for the Prince of Vampires in an unnamed, mythical city. A visual masterpiece of French Cinema that is like nothing you've seen before.

Rise (2011)

A celebration of U.S. figure skating also commemorates the athletes who perished in a 1961 plane crash.

The Muffin Man (2006)

Chad (Chris Ippolito), Jane (Allison Lynch) and former detective Hank (Michael Shepherd) join forces to battle a muffin-headed demon that has returned to reclaim its bakery.

Mistaken For Strangers (2013)

In 2010, rock band The National were about to embark on the biggest tour of their career.  After ten years as a band, and five critically acclaimed albums, they were finally enjoying wider recognition.  Lead singer, Matt Berninger, invited his younger brother, Tom, to join the tour's crew.  A budding horror filmmaker, Tom - who is nine years younger than Matt and listens exclusively to heavy metal - decided to bring his camera along.  Tom's at sea in the world of indie rock, and living in his brother's shadow brings out the younger sibling in him - he drinks, complains, and struggles to balance his ambition with his tour responsibilities.  The result is a film about brothers and about making something of your own.

Cehennem 3D (2010)

Members of a family murder the handicapped son to avoid embarrassment.

Brothers Hypnotic (2014)

The sons of Phil Cohran have to choose between becoming stars or following their father's principles.

Of Dolls And Murder (2012)

Of Dolls and Murder is a documentary film about a collection of dollhouse crime scenes and society's collective fascination with death. It was released in April 2012.

Apartment 4E (2012)

Trapped in a dark world of her own making, Piper (Nicole Beharie) has not left her apartment in a long time. A knock on her door reveals a stranger who may have answers to the mystery at the center of her world.

Sigur Rós: Inni (2011)

Inni is a live motion picture and album by Icelandic band Sigur Rós released in 2011. The concert footage was directed by Vincent Morisset and filmed at the Alexandra Palace in 2008. It was released on 7 November 2011 on various formats, including vinyl, DVD, Blu-ray and CD. Theatrical versions were shown around the world in late 2011.

Hierro (2009)

Hierro is a 2009 psychological thriller directed by Gabe Ibáñez and starring Elena Anaya, Kaiet Rodríguez, Bea Segura, and Andrés Herrera.

Vlog (2008)

An obsessed fan stalks and kills the friends of a girl (Brooke Marks) who appears on a webcam.

Rich (1983)

A young man has a conflict with his mother when he pursues a college education instead of working.

Darkening Sky (2010)

When an alien abduction nightmare is revealed to have been much more than a dream, a student finds himself confronted with the reality that not only do extraterrestrials actually exist, but they are taking possession of humans, harvesting the organs, and implanting them with mysterious devices. Now, the deeper he delves into the unknown, the faster a suspicion grows that he is somehow the center of the aliens' plan.

Honey Pupu (2011)

A young man disappears, and the young woman who loves him tries to track him down through his social-media network.

Kuroe (2001)

Chloe (Rie Tomosaka) and Kotaro's (Masatoshi Nagase) idyllic life falls apart when an X-ray reveals something unusual in Kotaro's chest.

The Terrorizers (1986)

Terrorizers is a 1986 film by Taiwanese filmmaker Edward Yang.

Come On, Leathernecks! (1938)

Come On, Leathernecks! is a 1938 American action film mixing football with the United States Marine Corps in the Philippines. Alan Ladd has a small role.

Coast Modern (2012)

Filmmakers Mike Bernard and Gavin Froome travel up the Pacific Northwest coastline from Los Angeles to Vancouver to view the homes of the pioneers of West Coast modernist architecture.

Tokyo Playboy Club (2011)

A black comedy set in the seedy underbelly of Tokyo nightlife follows a stoic drifter hiding out at his friend’s nightclub after a blunt manslaughter. Here, odd paths collide and various characters of the Tokyo underworld face off.

Flat Out (1999)

Following a paralyzing injury, a motorcycle racer (Stewart Goddard) devises an innovative way to return to competition.

Sabse Bada Rupaiya (1976)

Also Sabse Bada Rupaiya directed by P.L. Santoshi.

Iniquity (2013)

David Marshall's (Brian Jesiolowski) rise to fame as the top lawyer in Philadelphia is threatened by his affair with a married woman.

7 Days in Havana (2012)

7 Days in Havana is a 2012 Spanish-language anthology film. Set during a week in the Cuban capital Havana, the film features one segment for each day, each segment directed by a different filmmaker. The directors are Julio Medem, Laurent Cantet, Juan Carlos Tabío, Benicio del Toro, Gaspar Noé, Pablo Trapero and Elia Suleiman. The screenplay was written by the Cuban novelist Leonardo Padura Fuentes. The film is a co-production between companies in Spain, France and Cuba. It was shot on location in Havana.

Hugo: The Movie Star (1996)

Hugo, the one-of-a-kind jungle animal, is snatched away from his home for a second time in another attempt for him to become an animal actor. Meanwhile, he's reunited with Rita the kind, streetwise fox. Finding that life in front of and behind the camera isn't so bad, he grows more unaccustomed to wild life once he escapes and slowly weakens his relationship with Rita.

Ballroom Dancer (2011)

Slavik, a former world-champion dancer, makes a last bid for a comeback with his new young dance partner, Anna. Slavik is addicted to the attention dancing brings, but his aging body and short temper put his relationship with Anna at risk.

The Little Things (2013)

The Little Things is an indie-rom-com with a supernatural twist. Supported by an alternative soundtrack it tells the story of a girl named Dee (AFI Nominated Actress Kathryn Beck), who believes she has a gift that can alter people destinies, provided she never leaves her house. However, when her powers are threatened by the possibility of eviction her only hope is the first love and life she effected with her gift, Mitch. (Chris Hillier) But he may not be so willing to help when he finds out his entire life has been manipulated all along.

Wild Horse Rustlers (1943)

Wild Horse Rustlers is a 1943 American Western film directed by Sam Newfield and written by Joseph O'Donnell. The film stars Robert Livingston, Al St. John, Lane Chandler, Linda Leighton, Frank Ellis and Stanley Price. The film was released on February 12, 1943, by Producers Releasing Corporation.

The Rugby Player (2013)

Filmmaker Scott Gracheff explores the unique bond between United Flight 93 passenger Mark Bingham and his mother, Alice, a former United Airlines flight attendant.

And You Belong (2013)

The music of electro hip hop act Scream Club.

Secret Agent Super Dragon (1966)

Secret Agent Super Dragon (also known as New York chiama Superdrago, which translates as New York calls Superdragon) is a 1966 French, Spanish and Italian international co-production Eurospy film, directed by Giorgio Ferroni and starring Ray Danton as the titular secret agent. The film was later mocked and riffed on Mystery Science Theater 3000 (MST3K). Filmed in Amsterdam but set in Michigan, the film was released in the United States by United Screen Arts, a company created by actor Dale Robertson as a double feature with The One Eyed Soldiers.

Vampire Assassin (2005)

Vampire Assassin is a 2005 direct-to-DVD film directed, written by, and starring martial artist Ron Hall.

The Freedom Of Silence (2012)

In 2030, the government has outlawed religion and labels parishioners as terrorists. Zach breaches the government lockdown on religious broadcasts and fights for his life when a ruthless government official tracks him down.

Turn Off the Moon (1937)

Turn Off the Moon is a 1937 American comedy film directed by Lewis Seiler and written by Mildred Harrington, Marguerite Roberts, Paul Girard Smith and Harlan Ware. The film stars Charlie Ruggles, Eleanore Whitney, Johnny Downs, Kenny Baker, Phil Harris and Ben Blue. The film was released on May 14, 1937, by Paramount Pictures.

Science Friction (2013)

Several women who love to party go on a drug run into Mexico and become lost on a cursed trail.

Stress Position (2013)

A psychological experiment between two friends goes horribly awry.

In The Family (2011)

In the Family is an independent 2011 drama film that was the directorial debut of Patrick Wang. It tells the story of the surviving partner's attempt to maintain his relationship with his dead partner's young son.

To Have and to Hold (1951)

Scheming siblings Robert and Roberta De Winter plan to control their family's manor and estate. Their devious plans are thwarted when their older sister June marries Brian Harding, together they rehabilitate the property. When a freak accident cripples Brian and causes the break up in his marriage to June, Robert and Roberta see a last chance to control the estate and they set in play a dastardly plan.

The Caribbean Mystery (1945)

The Caribbean Mystery is a 1945 film directed by Robert D. Webb. It stars James Dunn and Sheila Ryan.

Outside of Paradise (1938)

Outside of Paradise is a 1938 American comedy film directed by John H. Auer and written by Harry Sauber. The film stars Phil Regan, Penny Singleton, Bert Gordon, Leonid Kinskey, Ruth Coleman and Mary Forbes. The film was released on February 7, 1938, by Republic Pictures.

That's My Gal (1947)

That's My Gal is a 1947 American comedy film directed by George Blair and written by Joseph Hoffman. The film stars Lynne Roberts, Don "Red" Barry, Pinky Lee, Frank Jenks, Edward Gargan and Judy Clark. The film was released on May 15, 1947, by Republic Pictures.

...And Suddenly It's Murder! (1960)

Crimen (also known as ...And Suddenly It's Murder! and Killing in Monte Carlo) is a 1960 Italian whodunit-comedy movie by Mario Camerini. The movie had two remakes: the first, Io non vedo, tu non parli, lui non sente, was directed by the same Camerini in 1971 and was starred by Gastone Moschin, Enrico Montesano and Alighiero Noschese, the second, Once Upon a Crime, was filmed in 1992 by Eugene Levy and has John Candy and James Belushi in the main roles. It was also remade in Hindi titled 36 China Town

The Dance (2007)

A dance event helps bring to the surface the various issues that three couples must face in their relationships.

The Devil's Muse (2007)

A killer haunts an actress (Kristen Kerr) whose latest role is that of the subject of an infamous 1947 murder.

The Killing of Jacob Marr (2010)

A boy kills his parents and flees into the woods after an object drives him insane, then 20 years later he returns to the house and finds vacationers renting it.

Another Chinese Cop (1996)

A policeman tracks his former teammate, a martial artist who kidnapped a wealthy businessman.

The Beachcomber (1954)

Ewart Gray is a young Colonial Officer who has just arrived on the island of Baru. Only three other inhabitants of the island are white, and one of them is Ted, a drinker known for his violent outbursts. Following such an episode, Gray sentences him to a period of hard labour, a step which would previously have been unfathomable. Tensions between Ted and Gray rise, as do tensions between the locals and the whites as a cholera outbreak reaches the island.

Fight Back to School II (1992)

When Detective Star Chow is demoted to traffic duty, he decides to quit the force and launch his own investigation into the criminal goings-on at a nearby high-school.

The Critic (1963)

Mel Brooks is an old man watching abstract animations. He doesn't understand them, so he heckles with strange commentary, to the annoyance of those around him.

H.O.T. Human Organ Traffic (2009)

The lives of people involved with the global traffic in human organs.

The Boss Rider of Gun Creek (1936)

The Boss Rider of Gun Creek is a 1936 American Western film directed by Lesley Selander and written by Frances Guihan. The film stars Buck Jones, Muriel Evans, Harvey Clark, Alphonse Ethier, Tom Chatterton and Josef Swickard. The film was released on December 1, 1936, by Universal Pictures.

Cycles (1989)

A woman performs African rituals of purification while waiting for her overdue period.

Train of Shadows (1997)

An homage to origins of cinema told through the disappearance of French photographers in the 1920s.

Mahaanta: The Film (1997)

Mahaanta is a 1997 Bollywood Action film, produced by Ayub Khan under the Ayesha Film banner and directed by Afzal Khan. It stars Jeetendra, Sanjay Dutt, Madhuri Dixit in the lead roles and music composed by Laxmikant Pyarelal.

Just Like A Woman (2012)

Just Like a Woman is a 2012 English-language film directed by Rachid Bouchareb, starring Sienna Miller and Golshifteh Farahani. The narrative follows an American housewife and a North African woman who travel from Chicago to Santa Fe to participate in a bellydance competition. The film is a co-production between companies in France, the United Kingdom and the United States. Bouchareb intends it to be the first in a trilogy about the relation between North America and the Arab world.

Marathon (2002)

A New York woman (Sara Paul) boards subways and buses in an attempt to solve more than 77 crossword puzzles in 24 hours.

Maria and I (2010)

A single father and his 14 year-old autistic daughter go on a journey.

Before You Know It (2013)

Before You Know It is a 2013 documentary directed by PJ Raval following the lives of three gay seniors as they navigate the adventures, challenges and surprises of life and love in their golden years. Formerly known lovingly as Untitled Gay Retiree Documentary.

Karla's Arrival (2011)

A teenager raises her newborn daughter on the streets.

Murder of Couriers (2012)

Bike messengers in Vancouver share their love and hatred for the roads.

Federal Fugitives (1941)

Federal Fugitives (a.k.a. International Spy) is a 1941 American film noir directed by William Beaudine. The film stars Neil Hamilton, Doris Day, Victor Varconi and Charles C. Wilson.

Heritage of the Desert (1932)

Heritage of the Desert is a 1932 American Pre-Code Western film directed by Henry Hathaway and starring Randolph Scott and Sally Blane. Filmed on location in Red Rock Canyon State Park in California, Heritage of the Desert provided Randolph Scott with his first starring role. Released by Paramount Pictures, the film is a remake of Paramount's successful silent version from 1924 which utilised early two-strip technicolor. One of hundreds of Paramount films made between 1929 and 1949, tied up in legal limbo by Universal which controls them.

Taki no shiraito (1933)

The Water Magician is a 1933 black and white Japanese silent film directed by Kenji Mizoguchi and based on a story by Kyōka Izumi. It is one of the most popular titles from the silent film work of Mizoguchi and tells a tragic love story which realistically depicts the beauty and strength of the women of the Meiji period. It is currently available with benshi accompaniment.

Swastika (1974)

Swastika is the most controversial documentary about Hitler ever released. Director Philippe Mora combines intimate color home movie footage shot by Eva Braun and rare propoganda films to form an unintentional autobiography of Hitler's rise and fall, from the formation of the Nazi state through the end of WWII. As the opening credits state, "If Hitler is dehumanized and shown only as a devil, any future Hitler may not be recognized, simply because he is a human being."

The Bank (2001)

The Bank is a 2001 Australian thriller/drama film directed by Robert Connolly and starring David Wenham and Anthony LaPaglia.

The Beat Hotel (2012)

In the late 1950s and early 1960s, a cheap Paris hotel becomes a sanctuary for Allen Ginsberg, Peter Orlovsky, William Burroughs and other beatniks.

From the Edge of the City (1999)

From the Edge of the City (Greek: Από την άκρη της πόλης / Apo tin akri tis polis) is a 1998 Greek film directed by Constantinos Giannaris. It was Greece's official Best Foreign Language Film submission at the 72nd Academy Awards, but did not manage to receive a nomination.

L'uomo fiammifero (2009)

Simone (Marco Leonzi) experiences the most-unforgettable summer of his life when a beautiful girl named Lorenza (Greta Castagna) arrives.