The Texas Chainsaw Massacre 2 (1986)

The Texas Chainsaw Massacre 2 (also known as The Texas Chainsaw Massacre Part 2) is a 1986 American dark comedy slasher film directed by Tobe Hooper and serves as a sequel to The Texas Chain Saw Massacre, also directed and co-written by Hooper. It was written by L. M. Kit Carson and produced by Carson, Yoram Globus, Menahem Golan and Hooper. Starring Dennis Hopper, Caroline Williams, Bill Johnson, Bill Moseley and Jim Siedow, the plot follows a radio host victimized and captured by Leatherface and his cannibalistic family while a former Texas Marshall hunts them down. During its theatrical release, the film grossed $8 million against its $4.7 million budget and became popular on home video. Despite the sequel received a mixed reception from critics and audiences alike; both positives and negatives referred to its emphasis on black comedy and gore, and departing from the first film's utilized minimal gore, low-budget vérité style and atmosphere to build tension and fear. Director Tobe Hooper decided to focus on its black comedy as he believed this was present in the first film, but was unacknowledged by viewers because of its gritty content. Despite the mixed reception, the film eventually gained a cult following.

Dying To Have Known (2006)

Filmmaker Steve Kroschel investigates the legitimacy of a holistic cancer treatment.

Federal Bank Heist (2011)

Federal Bank Heist (Portuguese: Assalto ao Banco Central) is a 2011 Brazilian thriller film directed and produced by Marcos Paulo Simões, starring Milhem Cortaz, Hermilia Guedes, Eriberto Leão and Lima Duarte. It is based on the 2005 Banco Central burglary at Fortaleza.

Spring Tonic (1935)

Spring Tonic is a 1935 American comedy film directed by Clyde Bruckman and written by H.W. Hanemann, Patterson McNutt and Howard Irving Young. The film stars Lew Ayres, Claire Trevor, Walter Woolf King, Jack Haley, ZaSu Pitts and Tala Birell. The film was released on April 19, 1935, by Fox Film Corporation.

Lady Magdalene's (2008)

Lady Magdalene's is a film directed, written and produced by J. Neil Schulman and starring Nichelle Nichols (who also received an executive producer credit). The movie was J. Neil Schulman's debut as a director, and Nichelle Nichols's as a producer.

The Bride Wore Crutches (1940)

The Bride Wore Crutches is a 1941 American comedy film directed by Shepard Traube and written by Edward Verdier. The film stars Lynne Roberts, Ted North, Edgar Kennedy, Robert Armstrong, Lionel Stander and Richard Lane. The film was released on May 25, 1941, by 20th Century Fox.

El Camino del Vino (2010)

A world-famous sommelier (Charlie Arturaola) tries to restore his sense of smell by finding the best wine in the region.

Young Sherlocks (1922)

Young Sherlocks is a 1922 silent short subject, the fourth entry in Hal Roach's Our Gang series. Directed by Robert F. McGowan and Tom McNamara, the two-reel short was released to theaters in November 1922 by Pathé.

Todos a la cárcel (1993)

Todos a la cárcel is a 1993 Spanish comedy film directed by Luis García Berlanga. The script was written by Berlanga with his son Jorge Berlanga. The plot takes place entirely in a prison in Valencia during the day of the inmate called Everyone to Jail (Todos a la cárcel), an event to reunite victims of the Francoist repression. A businessman tries to recover the 80 million pesetas that the administration owes him, the banker Cesar Muyagorri tries to obtain the freedom of his friend from Milan Tornicelli. The celebration gets complicated because some of those who were invited did not come and the death of father Rebolli and the welch shed of the participants and there is a prison riot. The banker manages to escape with the help of NATO security forces, but the businessman gives up his intention to claim what he is owed by the minister.

The Screen Illusion (2010)

A woman (Julie Sicard) will do anything to prevent a rival from romancing the man (Loc Corbery) she loves.

Meet the Feebles (1989)

Meet the Feebles is a 1989 New Zealand musical black comedy film directed by Peter Jackson, and written by Jackson, Fran Walsh, Stephen Sinclair, and Danny Mulheron. It features Jim Henson-esque puppets in a perverse comic satire. Like Henson's Muppets, the Feebles are animal-figured puppets (plus some people in suits) who are members of a stage troupe. However, whereas Henson's Muppets characterize positivity, naïve folly, and innocence, the Feebles present negativity, vice, and other misanthropic characteristics, apart, it could be argued, from Robert the hedgehog, who is portrayed as positive, innocent and naive. It is the first Jackson film that was co-written by his future wife Fran Walsh, who has gone on to act as co-writer for all his subsequent films. A commercial failure on release, the film went on to win a cult following, and won over new viewers following Jackson's success with The Lord of the Rings trilogy. During his acceptance speech at the 2004 Academy Awards, Jackson mentioned Meet the Feebles (along with Bad Taste), joking that it had been "wisely overlooked by the Academy."

Ayurveda: Art of Being (2001)

This visually lush documentary travels 10,000 miles throught India, Greece, and the U.S. to accompany practitioners of AYURVEDA - probably the oldest continually practiced holistic healthcare system in the world.

Smart Money (1931)

Smart Money is a 1931 American Pre-Code drama film produced and distributed by Warner Bros., directed by Alfred E. Green, and starring Edward G. Robinson and James Cagney, the only time Robinson and Cagney made a movie together despite being the two leading gangster actors at Warner Bros. studios throughout the 1930s. Smart Money was shot after Robinson's signature film Little Caesar had been released, and during the filming of Cagney's breakthrough masterpiece The Public Enemy, which is how Cagney came to play, just this once, the kind of supporting role usually portrayed by Humphrey Bogart later in the 1930s. This was nominated at the 4th Academy Awards for the now defunct Best Story category. The nominated duo was Lucien Hubbard and Joseph Jackson.

Celestial Clockwork (1995)

Just as she is about to get married in Venezuela, the lovely Ana (Ariadna Gil) suddenly dashes off and boards a plane to Paris. Upon arriving in the City of Light, she finds refuge in an apartment with other immigrants and begins to pursue her dream of becoming a singer. Although Ana faces significant challenges, she gradually builds an eclectic support network of friends and admirers who are determined to help her win her ideal role in a film adaptation of the classic Cinderella tale.

Mr. Vincent (1997)

A teacher (Frank John Hughes) turns stalker when his girlfriend (Lisa LoCicero) ends their deteriorating relationship.

Panama Red (1976)

Gangsters and police officers complicate an expectant father's attempts to make some extra money by peddling marijuana.

Nuremberg (1948)

The official film on the first Nuremberg trial.

Pardon My Blooper (1974)

Radio and TV microphones and cameras catch unintended indiscretions.

Torero por un día (1963)

By mere accident, a man realizes his dream of becoming a bullfighter, but his technique is very funny.

In The Woods (1999)

Strange creatures menace a man (DJ Perry) and his friend after they disturb a burial site while on a hunting trip.

The Cézanne Affair (2009)

The Cézanne Affair (Italian: L'uomo nero) is a 2009 Italian comedy drama film written, directed and starred by Sergio Rubini. For her performance Valeria Golino was nominated in the category for best actress at the Nastro d'Argento Awards.

Stones in the Sun (2012)

Stones in the Sun is a 2012 Haitian American film written and directed by Patricia Benoit and starring Edwidge Danticat, Michele Marcelin, Diana Masi, Thierry Saintine, Patricia Rhinvil, James Noel, and Carlo Mitton. It premiered at the 2012 Tribeca Film Festival, where it won the Special Jury Prize for Best Narrative Director.

La culpa del cordero (2012)

At Jorge and Elena's party, the family members reveal every little secret they have kept swept beneath the rug for years.

Good-bye, My Lady (1956)

Good-bye, My Lady is a 1956 American film adaptation of the novel Good-bye, My Lady (1954) by James H. Street. The book had been inspired by Street's original 1941 story which appeared in The Saturday Evening Post. Street was going to be the principal advisor on the film when he suddenly died of a heart attack. A boy learns what it means to be a man by befriending and training a stray Basenji dog and then is forced to surrender her to its rightful owner. Both readers of the story and film-goers found the boy's eventual loss of the dog unexpected. Directed by William A. Wellman, the film starred Walter Brennan and Brandon deWilde, with Sidney Poitier and Phil Harris in supporting roles. Brennan and Harris previously co-starred in 1951's The Wild Blue Yonder, and Brennan and deWilde would reunite for the cameras in 1965 for Disney in Those Calloways. That same year, deWilde would play producer John Wayne's son in In Harm's Way. The film was produced by John Wayne's Batjac Productions.

Angels' Wild Women (1972)

Angels' Wild Women (originally titled Screaming Angels) is a 1972 biker film written and directed by cult director Al Adamson. Preceded by Satan's Sadists (1969) and Hell's Bloody Devils (1970), it is the last in a trio of (unrelated) motorcycle gang films directed by Adamson for Independent-International Pictures Corp., a company he co-founded with Sam Sherman. The plot centers on a group of tough biker babes who leave their cycle gang boyfriends to go on a violent rampage. When a cult leader kills one of the girls, the others go out for revenge.

Waters Rising (2007)

Filmed in the backdrop of the counrty's worst natural disaster, Hurricane Katrina, took more than 1800 lives.... but how many did it save? Two brothers from the Desire Projects in New Orleans just before the storm, not caring about anythng and leading a destructive life, and then just barely surviving Katrina, realizing how precious life really is. After serving time for auto theft committed by Killer, his younger brother, Gangsta vows to go straight for his first love, with the financial benefit of stashed drug money he found in the stolen drug dealer's car. However, after his release, Killer convinces Gangsta to back him, and his crew, up on one last job. The job involves Killers' gang rival JayDee. During the job, Gangsta kills JayDee's cousin, Chicago, and now JayDee wants revenge. Then Hurricane Katrina hits New Orleans…and a vicious act of nature changes EVERYTHING!

Take a Chance (1918)

Take a Chance is a 1918 American short comedy film featuring Harold Lloyd.

Three Godfathers (1936)

Three Godfathers is a 1936 western film, adapted from the novel of the same name by Peter B. Kyne. Three bank robbers find a newborn baby and his dying mother in the desert. Director John Ford remade the story in 1948 with 3 Godfathers, starring John Wayne.

Cinderella 2000 (1977)

A space-age fairy godfather helps a repressed 18-year-old reform her society's laws governing romance and sex.

A Yank on the Burma Road (1942)

A Yank on the Burma Road is a 1942 film. It is also known as China Caravan and Yanks on the Burma Road.

Bora Bora (1968)

Bora Bora is a 1968 Italian sexploitation film, directed and written by Ugo Liberatore starring Haydée Politoff, Corrado Pani, Doris Kunstmann, and Rosine Copie.

Young Mr. Jazz (1919)

Young Mr. Jazz is a 1919 American short comedy film featuring Harold Lloyd. A print of the film survives in the film archive of the Museum of Modern Art.

Roadracers (1959)

Roadracers is a 1959 American film.It was released by American International Pictures as a double feature with Daddy-O.

The Marathon (1919)

The Marathon is a 1919 American short comedy film starring Harold Lloyd. A print of the film survives in the film archive at George Eastman House.

A Song for Miss Julie (1945)

A Song for Miss Julie is a 1945 American film directed by William Rowland.

Now or Never (1921)

Now or Never is a 1921 short comedy film starring Harold Lloyd.

Masters of the Congo Jungle (1958)

This documentary explores the jungles of the area known as the Belgian Congo (later Zaire and then Democratic Republic of Congo), as filmmaker Henry Brandt shows many of the customs of the tribesmen that were previously unknown to Western audiences. However, this film delves into all the life in the region, spending considerable time with both the animals and the vast plant life of the Congo. Narrators Orson Welles and William Warfield provide information to accompany the impressive images.

Miracle in Harlem (1948)

Miracle in Harlem is a 1948 American film directed by Jack Kemp and starred an all African American cast.

Beauty Beneath the Dirt (2012)

A lawyer, an Ivy League graduate and a woman from the city plan to hike the Appalachian Trail from Georgia to Maine.

Waterfront (1939)

Waterfront is a 1939 action–crime drama film directed by Terry O. Morse. It was adapted from the play Blind Spot by Kenyon Nicholson. It is preserved at the Library of Congress and produced & released by Warner Brothers. Waterfront stars Gloria Dickson, Dennis Morgan, and Marie Wilson.

Outlaw Queen (1957)

The fast-shooting daughter (Andrea King) of a Greek immigrant family saunters into a small Western town and soon develops a thriving business empire.

The Silent Enemy (1930)

The Silent Enemy is a 1930 American drama film directed by H.P. Carver and written by W. Douglas Burden, Richard Carver and Julian Johnson. The film stars Chief Yellow Robe, Chief Buffalo Child Long Lance, Chief Akawanush and Mary Alice Nelson Archambaud. It was released on August 2, 1930, by Paramount Pictures.

Outlaw Treasure (1955)

Outlaw Treasure is a 1955 Western. It was one of the first movies released by American Releasing Corporation which became American International Pictures. (Samuel Z. Arkoff of AIP had worked with Johnny Carpenter previously before on The Lawless Rider.)

Give Us The Moon (1944)

It is London three years after the war and an idle group of friends decide to set up a money-making racket. They rent a club in Soho and lure important guests into the premises by saying they will meet a rich and beautiful princess. She never arrives, but by this point the clients have waited all evening, and spent a lot of money at the bar. One day, however, their ruse is discovered, and they must act fast to avoid a scandal.

Hotel for Women (1939)

Hotel for Women (or Elsa Maxwell's Hotel for Women) is a 1939 American drama film directed by Gregory Ratoff and starring Ann Sothern, Linda Darnell, and James Ellison. It was Darnell's screen debut.

Dangerously Yours (1937)

Dangerously Yours is a 1937 American crime film directed by Malcolm St. Clair and starring Cesar Romero, Phyllis Brooks and Jane Darwell. A detective goes on the track of some jewel thieves, but falls in love with one of the gang. It was a B Movie made by Twentieth Century Fox, with sets designed by the art director Lewis H. Creber.

Killer's Moon (1978)

Killer's Moon is a 1978 British horror film written and directed by Alan Birkinshaw, with uncredited dialogue written by his novelist sister, Fay Weldon. In spite of its low budget, and other drawbacks, the film has gained a cult following.

The Three Musketeers (1921)

Douglas Fairbanks stars in this historical romance and elaborate costume drama based on the novel by Alexandre Dumas. Fairbanks was born to play D’Artagnan, the best swordsman in France, who with his musketeers saves the throne of France. This film stands out among the many screen versions of this popular tale.

Westfront 1918 (1930)

G. W. Pabst brought the war movie into a new era with his first sound film, a mercilessly realistic depiction of the nightmare that scarred a generation, in Germany and beyond. Digging into the trenches with four infantrymen stationed in France in the final months of World War I, Pabst illustrates the harrowing ordeals of battle with unprecedented naturalism, as the men are worn away in body and spirit by firefights, shelling, and the disillusion that greets them on the home front.

The Matinee Idol (1928)

A Broadway matinee idol anonymously joins an amateur acting troupe and falls in love with the leading lady.

Personal Best (2012)

Filmmaker Sam Blair spends four years filming up-and-coming British sprinters as they train to compete in the 2012 Olympic games.

La verdadera vocación de Magdalena (1972)

A young girl is shy and repressed by the influence of her mother, but one day she meets a musician and becomes totally uninhibited.

Cross My Heart and Hope to Die (1994)

Cross my Heart and Hope to Die (Norwegian: Ti kniver i hjertet) is a 1994 Norwegian film directed by Marius Holst. It is loosely based on Lars Saabye Christensen's novel Gutten som ville være en av gutta. The film was selected as the Norwegian entry for the Best Foreign Language Film at the 67th Academy Awards, but was not accepted as a nominee.

Domingo Salvaje (1967)

A man tries to help a prostitute after he accidentally kills her son, but she believes he is the killer.

Fishnet (2010)

A woman with an insatiable thirst for pleasure is placed in mortal danger by her quest for real love.

Metropolitan (1935)

Metropolitan is a 1935 back-stage drama film interlaced with songs and musical segments from opera. Directed by Ryszard Bolesławski (credited as Richard Boleslawski), it featured the famous baritone Lawrence Tibbett (in his penultimate movie role), with Virginia Bruce as his leading lady. Tibbett was America's leading baritone and a major star of the New York Metropolitan Opera, where he sang more than 600 times. Metropolitan was the first production for the 20th Century Fox film studio, which had been newly formed from the merger of Twentieth Century Pictures and Fox Film Corporation.

One Voice (1986)

Hawaiian teenagers sing in their native language in an annual choir competition called the Kamehameha Schools Song Contest.

A Love (2007)

A Love is a 2007 South Korean film starring Joo Jin-mo and Park Si-yeon and directed by Kwak Kyung-taek.

Big Wars (1993)

Big Wars: Red Zone, Divine Annihilation is a 1993 Japanese science fiction anime film. It was released in the United States by Central Park Media.

The Education of Dee Dee Ricks (2011)

Diagnosed with stage 2 breast cancer, successful businesswoman Dee Dee Ricks begins a life-changing journey that opens her eyes to the financial and personal costs of the disease.

Breakfast in Paris (1982)

Breakfast in Paris is 1982 Australian romantic comedy.

Deceptive Practice: The Mysteries And Mentors Of Ricky Jay (2012)

Deceptive Practice: The Mysteries and Mentors of Ricky Jay is an American 2012 documentary film about the magician Ricky Jay.

Jimi Hendrix at the Isle of Wight (1991)

The legendary guitarist performs at a festival.

Mexican Spitfire Out West (1940)

Mexican Spitfire Out West is a 1940 American comedy film directed by Leslie Goodwins and written by Charles E. Roberts and Jack Townley. It is the sequel to the 1940 film Mexican Spitfire and the second of the film series. The film stars Lupe Vélez, Leon Errol, Donald Woods, Elisabeth Risdon and Cecil Kellaway. The film was released on November 29, 1940, by RKO Pictures.

Kabaddi Once Again (2012)

Shingara dreams of making the game of Punjab from muddy fields to the green turf of international sports.

Trapped by Fear (1960)

Trapped by Fear is a 1960 French film originally entitled Les distractions starring Jean Paul Belmondo and directed by Jacques Dupont. It had admissions in France of 955,037.

Duch, Master of the Forges of Hell (2012)

The filmmaker investigates a Khmer Rouge leader.

Problem Girls (1953)

Problem Girls is a 1953 American mystery film directed by E. A. Dupont and starring Helen Walker, Ross Elliott and Susan Morrow. The film is set in a private school for girls.

The Informant (2008)

A mysterious man (William McInnes) works as a police informant for a federal agency.

Everything Relative (1996)

Everything Relative is a 1995 American comedy-drama independent film written and directed by Sharon Pollack. It centers around a weekend reunion of seven women who were friends and political activists in college. The film has been compared to The Big Chill and Return of the Secaucus Seven in terms of theme and structure. It was presented at the 1996 Sundance Film Festival as part of the American Spectrum lineup.

Big Town (1946)

Big Town is a 1947 American crime film directed by William C. Thomas and written by Daniel Mainwaring and Maxwell Shane. The film stars Phillip Reed, Hillary Brooke, Robert Lowery, Veda Ann Borg, Byron Barr and Charles Arnt. The film was released on May 23, 1947, by Paramount Pictures.

Swayamvar (1980)

Durgadevi rules her household with her brother, Makhanlan, and treats daughter Shanti worse than she treats servants; her other daughter is Roopa. When the younger women are approached for marriage, Durgadevi refuses.

Footprints On The Moon: Apollo 11 (1969)

Footprints on the Moon (full title: Footprints on the Moon: Apollo 11) is a 1969 documentary film covering the flight of Apollo 11 from vehicle rollout to splashdown and recovery. It was directed by Bill Gibson and produced by Barry Coe, (neither of whom have any other credits listed on the IMDB), and is narrated by Wernher von Braun, with Pierre Jalbert doing additional voiceover as Jules Verne. It was edited by and edited by John F. Link Jr., who would later be nominated for his editing work on the 1988 film Die Hard. It is largely assembled from a variety of NASA and other news footage, with montage scenes assembled from still images standing in where no motion picture footage exists. The score includes Philip Moody's Laguna Concerto, a short work for piano and orchestra. Although Footprints on the Moon has the distinction of being the only contemporary theatrically released documentary of Apollo 11, it lay almost forgotten (except for an occasional showing on television) for decades, until it was finally released on DVD in early 2010, missing the 40th anniversary of the Apollo 11 landing by less than a year.

Agathe Cléry (2008)

Agathe Cléry is a 2008 French comedy film directed and co-written by Etienne Chatiliez, with co-writer Laurent Chouchan.

Sailor of the King (1953)

Single-Handed is a 1953 war film based on the novel Brown on Resolution by C. S. Forester and (despite being largely set in the Pacific) filmed in the Mediterranean Sea. Jeffrey Hunter stars as a Canadian sailor serving on a British warship who battles single-handedly to delay a German World War II warship long enough for the Royal Navy to bring it to battle. The film was released in the United States as Sailor of the King.

Birth of the Living Dead (2013)

Birth of the Living Dead (sometimes known by its working title Year of the Living Dead) is a 2012 American documentary film directed by Rob Kuhns. It is about the 1968 horror film Night of the Living Dead and that film's legacy. It features interviews with Night of the Living Dead director George A. Romero, Elvis Mitchell, Jason Zinoman, Larry Fessenden, Gale Anne Hurd, and Mark Harris.

The Ride (1997)

A rodeo star (Michael Biehn) forced to volunteer at a group home has only a few weeks to train a boy (Brock Pierce) for competition.

Side Streets (1934)

Side Streets is a 1934 American pre-Code romantic melodrama film starring Aline MacMahon and Paul Kelly. A spinster hires, then marries, a destitute sailor who is not always faithful.

Three Guns for Texas (1968)

Texas Rangers (Neville Brand, Peter Brown, William Smith) unite with Indians against outlaws.

Evil Laugh (1986)

Evil Laugh is an 1986 American comedy horror film directed and starring Dominick Brascia, and co-starring Myles O'Brien, Jerold Pearson, and Kim McKamy. While the plot focuses on a group of medical students attacked by a masked killer while repairing a building over the weekend, the film touched on a tongue-in-cheek approach, with avid Fangoria reader Barney providing the voice of reason.

Babylon 5: The Legend of the Rangers: To Live and Die in Starlight (2002)

Babylon 5: The Legend of the Rangers is the fifth telefilm set in the Babylon 5 universe.

East of Shanghai (1931)

Rich and Strange (1931), released in the United States as East of Shanghai, is a film directed by Alfred Hitchcock during his time in the British film industry. The film was adapted by Hitchcock, his wife Alma Reville, and Val Valentine from a novel by Dale Collins.

Odia il prossimo tuo (1968)

Hate Thy Neighbor (Italian: Odia il prossimo tuo, also known as Hate Your Neighbor) is a 1968 Italian Spaghetti Western film written and directed by Ferdinando Baldi.

Magic In The Mirror (1996)

A girl (Jaime Renee Smith) finds a magic world on the other side of her grandmother's antique mirror.

The Trio (1998)

A team of traveling pickpockets comprises a 60-ish man (Gtz George), his attractive daughter (Jeanette Hain) and his male lover (Christian Redl).

Infection: The Invasion Begins (2010)

Deke Evans (Bryan Brewer) returns to his hometown after serving a sentence for murder and discovers his peaceful home is the epicenter of a plague that turns people into flesh eating monsters.

Devil's Dynamite (1987)

A fearless android battles Mary, the head of a vampire crime syndicate.

Loco Por Ellas (1966)

A man substitutes for his brother on a stage and suffers panic attacks in front of the women that can only be cured with kisses.

Way of a Gaucho (1952)

Way of a Gaucho is a 1952 American western film directed by Jacques Tourneur and starring Gene Tierney, Rory Calhoun and Richard Boone. It was based on a novel by Herbert Childs. The film failed to make a profit on its release. The film portrays the adventures of an Argentine Gaucho, the South American version of the cowboy.

Smartest Girl in Town (1936)

Smartest Girl in Town is a 1936 American comedy film directed by Joseph Santley and written by Viola Brothers Shore. The film stars Gene Raymond, Ann Sothern, Helen Broderick, Eric Blore, Erik Rhodes and Harry Jans. The film was released on November 27, 1936, by RKO Pictures.

Louisa (1950)

Louisa is a 1950 American comedy film directed by Alexander Hall starring Ronald Reagan, Charles Coburn, Ruth Hussey, Edmund Gwenn and Spring Byington. It was nominated for the Academy Award for Best Sound (Leslie I. Carey).

Hold 'Em Yale (1928)

Hold 'Em Yale, alternately known as At Yale, is a 1928 American silent comedy film directed by Edward H. Griffith and starring Rod La Rocque, Jeanette Loff, and Hugh Allan. It was adapted from the Owen Davis play of the same name, and executive-produced by Cecil B. DeMille.

Strike Me Pink (1936)

Strike Me Pink is a 1936 American musical comedy film, starring Eddie Cantor and Ethel Merman, directed by Norman Taurog, and produced by Samuel Goldwyn. Cantor plays a nebbishy employee of an amusement park, forced to assert himself against a gang of slot-machine racketeers. The climax involves a wild chase over a roller coaster and in a hot-air balloon, filmed at The Pike in Long Beach, California. This was Eddie Cantor's sixth of six films for Goldwyn, all produced and released within seven years. The story derives from the novel Dreamland by the once-popular writer Clarence Budington Kelland, reworked as a 1933 stage musical comedy by Ray Henderson for Jimmy Durante.

Mystery Ranch (1934)

Mystery Ranch is a 1934 American western film directed by Bernard B. Ray and starring Tom Tyler, Roberta Gale and Jack Perrin.

RTT (2009)

Running from the police, a thief (Mlanie Doutey) hides a valuable painting inside a man's (Kad Merad) luggage.

Virginia (1941)

Virginia is a 1941 American drama film directed by Edward H. Griffith. The film stars Madeleine Carroll, Fred MacMurray, Sterling Hayden (onscreen debut), Helen Broderick and Marie Wilson.