Henry Miller Asleep & Awake (1975)

The quiet ticking of a clock gives way to the stirrings and rumblings of a lump hidden under the blankets. Pajama-clad, the lump throws back the covers, stretches, groans and grumbles. He rises and goes to his mirror in a tiled room he knows well. The man is literary legend Henry Miller, the author of the infamous, groundbreaking "Tropic of Cancer," and the room is his bathroom. It's a miraculous shrine covered with photos and drawings collected by Miller over the course of his long and fruitful life. Graciously, in his raspy, sonorous voice, he points out the highlights of his improvised gallery, speaking on various Buddhas, Blaise Cendrars, Hieronymous Bosch and Gaugin, several Japanese writers, Hesse, a stone carving by Jung, women he found attractive, his tendency to hear "celestial music" in airplanes, the relationship between Zen and sex, the fact that "most writers don't look so hot" (because they spend so much time alone), and the question of identity, which "harasses" him. This verité portrait from Emmy® Award-winning director Tom Schiller ("Saturday Night Live"), filmed in 1973 when the author was 81, is a voyage of ideas about life, writing, sex, spirituality, nightmares, and New York that captures the warmth, vigor and high animal spirits of a singular American artist.

Nudes: A Sketchbook (1974)

Addicted to Murder 3: Blood Lust (2000)

Untitled Portrait (1993)

The Model Solution (2002)

Black Sky: The Race for Space (2004)

Black Sky: The Race For Space is a Discovery Channel documentary about Space Ship One, and how a small team backed by Paul Allen achieved human suborbital spaceflight and win the Ansari X Prize. It contain insights about how the rocketplane was built, the challenge they faced when they flew it, the vision of Burt Rutan about the future of this technology (tier two and three), and his thoughts about NASA and government. It won a Peabody Award in 2004.

Crushed (1924)

Scarlet Seas (1928)

Scarlet Seas is a surviving 1929 American silent romantic adventure film produced by Richard A. Rowland and distributed by First National Pictures. The picture was directed by John Francis Dillon. It starred Richard Barthelmess, Betty Compson, and a teen-aged Loretta Young. This film was released with a Vitaphone soundtrack of music and effects which survive. Originally, the film was presumed lost.

Visions of a City (1978)

Porky in Egypt (1938)

Porky in Egypt is a 1938 cartoon in the Looney Tunes series that stars Porky Pig. It deals with Porky trying to take a tour in Egypt to visit the pyramids there.

Dangerous Dan McFoo (1939)

Dangerous Dan McFoo is a 1939 Merrie Melodies/Vitaphone animated short directed by Tex Avery, produced by Leon Schlesinger, written by Rich Hogan and based on a poem by Robert W. Service entitled The Shooting of Dan McGrew. The film score was by Carl Stalling. Six years later, Avery would direct a similar cartoon for MGM called The Shooting Of Dan McGoo starring Droopy.

Speaking of the Weather (1937)

It's midnight at the bookstore and all the book and magazine characters are coming to life.

Please Don't Hit Me, Mom (1981)

Fugitive Killer (1974)

King of the Saddle (1926)

Blood (1976)

Guided Muscle (1955)

Guided Muscle is a 1955 Warner Bros. cartoon in the Looney Tunes series featuring Wile E. Coyote and The Road Runner. Along with The Grey Hounded Hare and Tugboat Granny, Guided Muscle was one of the three cartoons on the final episode of ABC's The Bugs Bunny & Tweety Show, on September 2, 2000. In fact, it was the last cartoon seen in that episode.

Pobeg iz dvortsa (1975)

Not So Easy - A Motorcycle Safety Film (1973)

Public Relations (2010)

Bed of Violence (1967)

Letter to the President (2013)

Randy Newman: Live at the Odeon (1982)

The Shadow Effect (2009)

The Secretaries (1968)

A Miner Affair (1945)

Africa's Super Seven (2005)

Man Against Woman (1932)

Fahrt ins Glück (1948)

Snooper Service (1945)

Three Little Twirps (1943)

Three Little Twirps is the 71st short film released by Columbia Pictures in 1943 starring American slapstick comedy team The Three Stooges (Moe Howard, Larry Fine and Curly Howard). The comedians released 190 short films for the studio between 1934 and 1959.

Thundering Tenors (1931)

Lasca of the Rio Grande (1931)

Lasca of the Rio Grande is a 1931 film based on the poem "Lasca" by Frank Desprez. Dorothy Burgess stars in the title role of Rio Grande dance hall girl Lasca who becomes involved in a love triangle between herself, her true love Miles Kincaid (Johnny Mack Brown), and wealthy Mexican ranchero Jose Santa Cruz (Leo Carrillo) who wants her for his bride. Cruz kidnaps both Lasca and Kincaid and holds them hostage on his ranch on the Mexican side of the Rio Grande. When Lasca and Kincaid escape, they are caught in a cattle stampede during which Lasca is killed.

Der Mann im Keller (2008)

Der Sexbaron von St. Pauli (1980)

Jeff Tweedy: Sunken Treasure Live - In the Pacific Northwest (2006)

John Oliver: Terrifying Times (2008)

Keith Jarrett: Standards (1983)

Nummer 14 Johan Cruijff (1973)

Netto (2005)

Netto is a 2005 film directed by Robert Thalheim. It is a story of father-son relationship in post-unification Berlin. The song "Mein bester Kumpel" by Peter Tschernig is used throughout the film.

A Global Warning? (2007)

Dick Whittington's Cat (1936)

Dead Things (2005)

The Puzzle (2008)

Die fidelen Detektive (1957)

Between Munich and St. Pauli or The Jolly Detectives (German: Zwischen München und St. Pauli or Die fidelen Detektive) is a 1957 West German comedy crime film directed by Hermann Kugelstadt and starring Joe Stöckel, Beppo Brem and Ernst Waldow.The film's sets were designed by the art director Hans Sohnle. It was shot on location around Munich and Hamburg.

Samadhi (1967)

Spare Bed-Room (1969)

Le thé ou l'électricité (2012)

Yule Die (2010)

The Barber (2001)

The Barber is a 2001 film that examines the interaction between the mind of a psychopath and the minds of ordinary people who are fascinated by them. It tells the story of local barber (and serial killer) Dexter Miles (Malcolm McDowell) in a town in Alaska. The geographic location features 24-hour darkness, which serves as a metaphor for psychological darkness that drives Miles to go on a murderous rampage. The movie blends the genres of horror, thriller, psychological study, and occasional black comedy.

The Police: Every Breath You Take - The Videos (1987)

Blind Spot (2002)

Youp van 't Hek: Verlopen en verlaten (1984)

Pat Benatar: Summer Vacation (2002)

The Gin Game (2003)

Flugsoppan (1999)

Big Country the Final Fling (2002)

$30 (1999)

Spider-Man: The Ultimate Villain Showdown (2002)

Boys Grammar (2005)

El fotogénico (1957)

Roy Chubby Brown: Thunder B*!!*cks (2000)

Empire (2010)

Daffy Duck and the Dinosaur (1939)

Daffy Duck and the Dinosaur is a 1939 Merrie Melodies animated cartoon short directed by Chuck Jones and produced by Leon Schlesinger Productions for Warner Bros. Pictures. The cartoon is notable as being the first Daffy Duck cartoon directed by Jones. Daffy Duck and the Dinosaur is set in the Stone Age and features Daffy Duck, a caveman named Casper (a caricature of Jack Benny), and his pet dinosaur, Fido. As usual, Mel Blanc provides the voice of Daffy here, while Casper is performed by Jack Lescoulie. This is also the last cartoon with the Vitaphone intro The film is in the public domain and is available on several low-budget home video releases in an unrestored form. A restored and remastered version is available on DVD as part of disc 4 of Volume 3 of the Looney Tunes Golden Collection.

Whatever You Wish (2005)

Sen Ne Dilersen (International English title:Whatever You Wish) is a drama movie directed by Cem Başekioğlu. It was the director's debut full-length movie, as well as Işın Karaca's debut leading role, a Turkish pop singer. Famous actors like Fikret Kuşkan and Yıldız Kenter starred in the film. Leading lady "Eleni" who is portrayed by Işık Yenersu, a well-known actress in Turkey, has cancer in the film. Işık Yenersu has also suffered from cancer in real life during the production of the film. The movie tells a thirty-year story of a Greek family who lives in Turkey.

Daphnia (1928)

Let My People Go: The Story of Israel (1965)

Let My People Go: The Story of Israel is a 1965 documentary film directed by Marshall Flaum. It was nominated for an Academy Award for Best Documentary Feature in 1965 and won the United Nations Award in 1961 from the British Academy of Film and Television Arts. Flaum also produced and wrote the documentary. With narration by Richard Basehart and an original score by Israeli composer Marc Lavry, Let My People Go depicts the story of the efforts to create a homeland for the Jewish people, interweaving archival footage of such individuals and events reaching back to Theodor Herzl in 1897 at the First Zionist Congress in Basel, Switzerland. The film shows World Zionist Organization president Chaim Weizmann meeting with Arthur Balfour, who authored the Balfour Declaration of 1917, which stated that "His Majesty's government view with favour the establishment in Palestine of a national home for the Jewish people". The documentary showed Jewish refugees on ships barred from entry into the Mandate Palestine following the White Paper of 1939 that restricted Jewish immigration and included film taken during The Holocaust that had not previously been seen depicting Jewish life in the Warsaw Ghetto and a young woman carrying her unmoving child, as well as the "illegals", displaced persons who had attempted to evade the British blockade after World War II who were detained in British DP camps in Cyprus. After showing people listening to a shortwave broadcast of the proceedings in 1947 at the United Nations approving the partition plan that led to the creation of the State of Israel on May 15, 1948, the film ends with men and women planting trees in memory of the six million victims of The Holocaust. The film was broadcast in the United States in April 1965 on a nationwide network of independent stations, with the sponsorship of the Xerox Corporation.

Titãs: A Vida Até Parece uma Festa (2009)

Titãs – A Vida Até Parece Uma Festa (lit. Titãs - Life Even Looks Like a Party) is a 2008 documentary featuring the career of the Brazilian rock band Titãs since its beginning. The documentary features the tapes recorded by Branco Mello when he earned his VHS camera in the early 1980s. The album was awarded the 2009 VMB Award of Musical Movie/Documentary of the Year.

On Board Air Force One (2009)

N.Y., N.Y. (1957)

N.Y., N.Y. is a 1957 film by director Francis Thompson. The film is a collection of scenes from New York City recorded through special kaleidoscope lenses (it is rumored that their development took over 20 years). Despite a similar name, it is unrelated to the 1977 film New York, New York. N.Y., N.Y. is mentioned in Aldous Huxley's essay Heaven and Hell:

A Story (1987)

The World of Tomorrow (2005)

Lusty Neighbors (1969)

The Men Who Made the Movies: Howard Hawks (1973)

Matti: Hell Is for Heroes (2006)

Matti: Hell Is for Heroes (Finnish: Matti) is a 2006 Finnish biographical film about Finnish skijumper Matti Nykänen. The film was directed by Aleksi Mäkelä and written by Marko Leino. With 461,665 views it was the most watched film in Finland in 2006.

John Fogerty: Premonition Concert (1998)

Acústico MTV: Legião Urbana (1999)

Golpe de estadio (1998)

Time Out (Spanish: Golpe de estadio) is a 1998 Colombian film directed by Sergio Cabrera. It was an international co-production between Italy, Spain and Colombia. It was Colombia's official Best Foreign Language Film submission at the 72nd Academy Awards, but did not manage to receive a nomination.

Goodbye in the Mirror (1965)

Goodbye in the Mirror is a 1964 black-and-white experimental film produced and directed by Storm de Hirsch.

Bearly Asleep (1955)

Bearly Asleep is a Disney animated short featuring Donald Duck, who appears as a park ranger, and Humphrey's fourth appearance. The Remake of the short is starring Lightning McQueen and Mater.

Mitsou (1956)

Mitsou (or Mitsou ou Comment l'esprit vient aux filles...) is a 1956 French comedy film directed by Jacqueline Audry and starring Danièle Delorme, Fernand Gravey and François Guérin. A music hall singer becomes involved in a love triangle with an older wealthy man and a young army officer. It is based on the 1919 novella Mitsou by Colette. The title role is played by Danièle Delorme who had previously appeared as Gigi in the 1949 film adaptation of Collete's work Gigi which was also directed by Audry.

Jochen Rindts letzter Sommer - Ein Toter wird Weltmeister (2010)

Skrítek (2005)

Skřítek (film) is a Czech comedy film. It was released in 2005. It could be called a "feature butcherly slapstick". Skřítek is a slapstick film, so the dialogues are substituted for interjections and all the sounds are stylised. Tomáš Vorel decided to film a slapstick film after several years as his debut in this genre was an episode in a Czech film Pražská pětka that was filmed in 1988.

The Garden That Tilts (1975)

The Garden That Tilts (French: Le Jardin qui bascule) is a 1974 French drama film directed by Guy Gilles.

Frank Hvam: Live 09 (2010)

Slove (2011)

Of Great Events and Ordinary People (1979)

De la servitude moderne (2009)

Four Ed Sullivan Shows Starring 'The Rolling Stones' (2011)

A Twist of the Wrist II (2009)

El amateur (1999)

The Amateur (Spanish: El Amateur) is an Argentine drama film released in 1999, written and directed by Juan Bautista Stagnaro. The film was based on a novel by Mauricio Dayub. The picture was nominated for five Silver Condor Awards.

Bleu Shut (1971)

Emma Hamilton (1968)

Emma Hamilton is a 1968 historical drama film directed by Christian-Jaque and starring Michèle Mercier, Richard Johnson and John Mills. It was partly based on the 1864 novel La Sanfelice by Alexandre Dumas and depicts the love affair between Emma Hamilton and Horatio Nelson. It was a co-production between Italy, West Germany, France and the United States.

The Marshal of Finland (2012)

The Marshal of Finland (Finnish: Suomen Marsalkka) is a Finnish-Kenyan fictional film based on the life of Marshal Carl Gustaf Emil Mannerheim. The film is produced by Yleisradio in cooperation with Savane Productions and Filmistuudio Kalevipojad. It's directed by a Kenyan Gilbert Lukalia. The film's world premiere was on The Helsinki International Love & Anarchy Film Festival on September 28, 2012.

Under the Olive Tree (1950)

No Peace Under the Olive Tree (Italian: Non c'è pace tra gli ulivi) is a 1950 Italian neorealist drama film directed by Giuseppe De Santis.

Le vie del Signore sono finite (1987)

Le vie del Signore sono finite (The ways of the Lord are over) is a 1987 Italian comedy-drama film written and directed by Massimo Troisi. The film won the Nastro d'Argento for best screenplay. For his performance Marco Messeri won the Ciak d'oro for best supporting actor.

Taxidermy: Stuff the World (2005)

Finding Hulk Hogan (2010)

Long Live Philippine Cinema! (2009)

Around the World with Timon & Pumbaa (1996)