Irreversible: “Debatable” doesn’t start to explain this gross, over the top, rape and revenge story, told in look backs, spotlighting occurrences around the defiling of gorgeous Bellucci. Graphically vicious, even by modern-day guidelines, this hyped up exploitation film characterizes a lengthened rape scene and cruel kill that’s difficult to endure. Cast includes Monica Bellucci, Vincent Cassel, Albert Dupontel, Philippe Nahon, and Jo Prestia. (95 minutes, 2002)
Shadey: Infrequently ludicrous although mainly uninvolving comedy-fantasy-thriller in reference to the title personality (Sher), who is willing to puts to film the visions from his mind. He desires to use his aptitude only for tranquil reasons-yet he additionally needs money for a sex -change operation. Helmond’s role is best, that of a humorously incalculable, wacky female. Cast includes Antony Sher, Billie Whitelaw, Lesley Ash, Larry Lamb, and Katherine Hehnond. (106 minutes, 1985)
Faces: Highly personal tirade in regards to numerous infidelities is one of the few Cassel films to make it with basic civic. Here’s a commanding film with awesome action, particularly by Carlin and Cassel. Cast includes John Marley, Gena Rowlands, Lynn Carlin, Seymour Cassel, Fred Draper, and Val Avery. (130 minutes, 1968)
Muriel’s Wedding: Repulsive duckling with a remarkably dysfunctional clan and a breezy, tiny-time politico dad craves for a cheerier life, and starts on that street by leaving her home city of Porpoise Spit for Sydney, in the corporation of her quick-track lady friend. Not the easy, un-crooked-ahead “feel excellent” film you may anticipate, although a gloomier, more quirky comedy-tirade in reference to kinship, fantasies, actuality, and the delights of Abba music. Cast includes Toni Collette, Bill Hunter, Rachel Griffiths, Jeanie Drynan, Gennie Nevinson, Matt Night, Chris Haywood, and Daniel Lapaine. (105 minutes, 1994)
Mysterious Island: Intentionally paced fantasy venture based on 2-part Jules Verne novel, a continuation to his 20,000 Leagues under the Sea. Confederate jail escapees hijack a hot air balloon and are blown off course. They find themselves on an uncharted island with monstrous animals. Incredible visual effects by Ray Harryhausen and an exciting Bernard Herrmann score. Cast includes Michael Craig, Joan Greenwood, Michael Callan, Gary Merrill, and Herbert Lorn. (101 minutes, 1951)
Mr. Quilp: Amusing lyrical rendition of Dickens’ The Old Interest Shop with melodies by Newley and lyrical score by Elmer Bernstein. Lighthearted till last reel while it goes earnest in the Dickens vein. Cast includes Anthony Newley, David Hemmings, David Warner, Michael Hordern, Jill Bennett, and Sarah Jane Vadey. (118minutes, 1975)
Blindfold: Appealing cast stumbles in film that wavers from comedy to puzzle. Dry scenes appear incongruous as Hudson involves in global espionage with a recognized scientist. Cast includes Stone Hudson, Claudia Cardinale, Jack Warden, Gentleman Stockwell, and Anne Seymour. (102 minutes, 1966)
Men In Black: When aliens make their way to the planet Earth, the Men In Black are there to clean things up. Anyone seeing an alien has their memory erased, and they forget the whole event. This way the common citizen has no idea of the peril we are living in.
Mannequin 2: This inept continuation to Mannequin makes you imagine the primordial was not as poor by comparison. Once more, a window chest of drawers Ragsdale in a variety store frees the soul .of a gothic peasant Swansan who has been imprisoned inside a mannequin’s farm for relatively logically 1,000 years. Cast includes Kristy Swansan, William Ragsdale, Meshach Taylor, Terry Kiser, Stuart Pankin, and Cynthia Harris. (95 minutes, 1991)
The Return to Flint: Arsenic-soaked film of a misanthropic that fancies himself a woman-serial killer and plans to show his impressionable adolescent nephew around N.Y.C. Scott’s performance is a journey de force from his first minute on-monitor, and he’s in fine company with his self-promised girl costars. R Cast includes Campbell Scott, Jesse Eisenberg, Isabella Rossellini, Elizabeth Berkley, Jennifer Beals, Ben Shenkman, Mina Badie, and Chris Pile. (104 minutes, 2002)
Space Cowboys: After missing out on being the first Americans in space in 1958, now senior citizens Frank Covin and his pilot buddies are getting a second chance. When Soviet communications satellite has problems, Frank, who designed it, is the only one capable of fixing it. So, now 42 years later, Frank and his friends will get their trip to outer space, becoming the first senior citizens to make such a voyage.
Say Amen Somebody: An amazing documentary in regards to gospel music and 2 of its beaming megastars, “Mommy” Willie Mae Ford Smith and “Professor” Thomas Dorsey that brings us into their lives in addition to their careers and illustrates the flow of music sung from the heart. Cast includes Willie Mae Ford Smith, Thomas A. Dorsey, Sallie Martin, The Barrett Siblings, and The O’Neal Brothers. (100 minutes, 1982)
Jackson County Jail: Captive Yvette, ditched on by everyone she meets, goes on the lam with associate inmate in yet a new pursue picture. Livelier than most, this one has developed a cult notoriety. Miller later redid it for Television. Cast includes Yvette Miruieux, Tommy Lee Jones, Robert Carradine, Frederic Chef, Severn Darden, Howard Hesseman, and Mary Woronov. R.’ (89 minutes, 1976)
La Salamandre: Reporter Bideau and author Denis analysis truths behind the case of bizarre Ogier, implicated by her uncle of tried murder. Cast includes Bulle Ogier, Jean-Luc Bideau, and Jacques Denis. Easy, ludicrous evaluation of reality: (125 minutes, 1971)
Dunston Checks In: Simple-to-take babies’ comedy in regards to the sons of a tough-performing hotel supervisor who find that an orangutan has been snaked into the establishment by a clever robber. Alexander is phenomenal, the babies are appealing, the orangutan is just right, Everett does a Thomas homage, Dunaway goes dry, and everyone has a good time, including the spectators. Cast includes Jason Alexander, Faye Dunaway, Eric Lloyd, Rupert Everett, Graham Sack, Paul Reubens, and Jennifer Bassey. (88 minutes, 1996)
Trading Mom: It’s about three siblings who couldn’t stand their mom. Spacek cast a spell which makes her-and all memory of her vanish. Here is a flat and inanimate story with meager production values. Cast includes Sissy Spacek, Anna Chlumsky, Aaron Michael Metchik, Asher Metchik, Maureen Stapleton, and Merritt Yohnka. (82 minutes, 1994)
Sphere: Floundered sci-fi fable from Michael Crichton novel in reference to a group of scientists from variant controls who are carried to a terrific-secret underwater site where the U.S. Navy has discovered a wreck. What does it imply? Where did it materialize from and while? Fascinating set-up leads nowhere, with progressively brainless conduct from the principals and ludicrous chapter headings that lend assumed supply to each new pattern. Cast includes Dustin Hoffman, Sharon Rock, Samuel L. Jackson, Peter Coyote, Liev Schreiber, and Queen Latifah. (133 minutes, 1998)
Illuminata: Life, love, lust, and aspiration in a theatrical troupe in tum-of-the-2Oth century N.Y.C. al1hough the flavors are uniquely European. Playwright Turturro is in love with the corporation’s megastar/supervisor, and longs to have her act his latest play. Energetic, even campy, roles for a fine cast kindle this excellent-looking however often lumbering production, which plays like a French charade in dull motion. Cast includes Jolm Turturro, Katherine Borowitz, Susan Sarandon, Christopher Walken, Rufus Sewell, Beverly D’Angelo, and Donal McCann. (111 minutes, 1999)
Copycat: Helen Hudson is being asked out of retirement to investigate a baffling set of murders. Hudson is a forensic psychologist specialized in serial killers. With detective M.J. Monahan, the two start to uncover the mystery. When the killer learns the two are tracking him, they become his next target.
Jumper: ‘Jumping: is a mysterious power that few possess. David Rice has discovered he has such powers. For eight years now he has been exploring the world, and acquiring great wealth with ‘Jumping’ abilities. David soon finds out that he is being hunted by a secret government agency. The Paladins are a group of hunters determined to kill all Jumpers. He now must run, or ‘Jump’ for his life, as the Paladins try to hunt him down.
Lawyer Man: Powell is aces in this entertaining pre-Cipher tirade as an ambitious attorney-with a near-lethal eye for the chicks-who jumbles with crooked congressmen. Blondell is his dependable, lovesick secretary. Powell even talks Yiddish in this one. Cast includes William Powell, Joan Blondell, Claire Dodd, Sheila Terry, Alan Dinehart, David Landau, Roscoe Karns, and Sterling Holloway. (72 minutes, 1932)
U-571: It is 1942 and the German’s are dominating the battle of the Atlantic with their U-boats. In a desperate attempt to change the war, a vintage WWI submarine, the S-33 is given a dangerous and difficult assignment. Steal an Enigma machine, which codes all the German communications, in such a way that the Germans don’t even know that it has even been stolen.
Meteor: Switzerland, Hong Kong, and Manhattan all get a large piece of the stone while a mammoth meteor comes crashing to the planet. Late entry in Hollywood’s catastrophe cycle trashes fine cast with boring script, shoddy outcomes. Cast includes Sean Connery, Natalie Wood, Karl Malden, Brian Keith, Henry Fonda, Martin Landau, Trevor Howard, and Richard Dysart. (103 minutes, 1979)
Those of you looking for file downloads could try a search with “Free Downloads Movies”. When one search fails to succeed just change things and try again. Make another attempt with “Movie Rentals”.
For a long time we have used the video store as one of our main ways to access movies. You can now save a trip to the video store and download movies right off the internet. You will find just about any movie you want with a good movie download site, below is a small sample.
Spent: Ambitious however unconvincing story of dependency, trickery, and denial, focusing on a miserable youthful film industry wannabe. His persistent betting is getting out of hand. He’s enclosed by bothered souls, containing a roommate who declines to recognize his sensual inclination and a lady friend Sprading who’s an alcoholic. Cast includes Charlie Spradling, Phill Lewis, Erin Beaux, James Pm, Richmond Arquette, Barbara Barrie, Gilbert Cates, Pour Phoenix, and Margaret Cho. (91 minutes, 2000)
The Prince and the Showgirl: Considerate although dull-moving comedy of saucy American show gal Monroe being courted by Prince Regent of Carpathia Olivier throughout the 1911 coronation of George V. Filmed in England, with admirable behaviors by Monroe and Olivier. Cast includes Laurence Olivier, Sybil Thorndike, Jeremy Spencer, and Richard Wattis. (117 minutes, 1957)
Lara Croft: Tomb Raider: Wealthy and elite, Lara Croft is also a treasure hunter. She is looking for one of the world’s ultimate treasure, two halves of an ancient buried artifact. A secret society is also seeking these relics, because of the incredible power the owner will have. Can Lara find the relics first, and keep them from the hands of this secret society?
The Guru: Authentic although an un-involving tale of stone megastar York who goes to India to comprehend sitar, arbitration from expert Dutt. Controller Ivory dwells on Indian way of life, settings; Tushingham grants embrace with lighter minutes in a dull-moving film. Cast includes Michael York, Rita Tushingham, Utpal Dutt, Saeed Jaffrey, and Madhur Jaffrey. (112 minutes, 1969)
Jarhead: This movie takes you from boot camp through a tour of duty in the Gulf War. As the soldiers poor into Iraq they meet little resistance. Many of the soldiers are eager to see some action. It’s what they have been training for.
The Deep End: A committed mom of 3 imagines her adolescent child might be implicated of slaughtering his gay lover, so she covers up the offense although that’s just the beginning of her complications. Enthralling thriller with astonishing twirls and nuanced personality advancement, however a tad cold. Interestingly set and shot in Pond Tahoe, with a brilliant behavior by Swinton. Cast includes Tilda Swinton, Goran Visnjic, Jonathan Tucker, Josh Lucas, Peter Donat, and Raymond Barry. (99 minutes, 2001)
Abbott and Costello Meet the Killer Boris Karloff: Killer Boris Karloff has it out for bellhop Lou Costello. This is a humorous mystery intrigue, with Bud Abbott playing the confused hotel desk man. Lou Costello, Gar Moore, and Donna Martell star. (1949 Comedy) (1955 Comedy)
Lunatics A Love Tale: Raimi is a pleasant paranoid, restricted by his doubts to his desolate L.A. condo. Foreman is convinced that she causes everyone she cares for to die. Strange lowbudget comedy has genuine, if off beat, charm. Cast includes Theodore Raimi, Deborah Foreman, Bruce Campbell, Brian McCree, Eddie Rosmaya, and Michele Stacey. (87 minutes, 1992)
The League of Extraordinary Gentlemen: Captivating premise of assembling infamous 19th century fictional characters, from Dr. Jekyll and Dorian Gray to Dracula’s Mina Harker, whose assorted qualities combine to start a sort of Due process Group. The film is undone by lumpy storytelling, badly orchestrated action, and outsized, cartoonish visual effect patterns. Connery is charismatic as ever playing Allan Quatennain. Cast includes Sean Connery, Shane West, Stuart Townsend, Naseeruddin Shah, Richard Roxburgh, Peta Wilson, Tony Curran, Jason Fleming, David Hemmings, and Max Ryan. (110 minutes, 2003)
The Man in the Glass Booth: American Film Theatre rendition of Robert Shaw’s play in reference to a glib Jewish industrialist carried to trial for Nazi battle offenses. Schell is excellent, however overall consequence is contrived. Shaw had his name expelled from credits of film. Cast includes Maximilian Schell, Lois Nettleton, Luther Adler, Lawrence Pressman, Henry Brown, and Richard Rasof. (117 minutes, 1975)
The Blair Witch Project: Three students go the Black Hills in Maryland to investigate a myth, the Blair Witch myth. The problem is that they never return. One year later, the film documenting their story is found, and the last terrifying hour is revealed.
China Seas: In-executable to detest film with that cast, even if the tale-in regards to bizarre happenings and relations on Gable’s Singapore confined transport is absurd. Cast includes Clark Gable, Jean Harlow, WaIlace Beery, Lewis Rock, Rosalind Russell, Dudley Digges, and Hattie McDaniel. (90 minutes, 1935)
The Hitchhikers Guide To The Galaxy: Arthur Dent is about to see his house get bulldozed down for a new road coming through. His best friend is unconcerned, and takes him to the pub for some beers. Then he shocks Arthur by telling him that he is an alien, and that the Earth will be destroyed in a few minutes, as a hyperspace bypass is being built. Arthur has a moment or two to decide to go with his friend, as they will hitchhike on a passing space freighter. He decides to go, and this starts an incredible adventure.
Sphinx: Harried Egyptologist Lesley-Anne Down constantly avoids death as she looks for a mysterious tomb. Not much to be desired here. Cast includes Lesley-Anne Down, Blunt Langella, Maurice Ronet, John Gielgud, and Martin Benson. (117 minutes, 1981)
Click: Over worked, young architect Michael Newman can’t find enough time in the day to get all the work done and spend time with his family. Going to the store to buy a remote control, Morty gives him a universal remote control that can do amazing things. He can now stop time, and fast-forward though problems. This comes with a price, his life has passed him by, and he was on automatic pilot.
Alex & Emma: Anemic romantic comedy in regards to a novelist who has 30 nights to complete a manuscript and his blooming relation with the stenographer he employs to help him do the job. She additionally turns up in assorted costumes as we see his fantasy vision of the tale set in the 1920s unfold. Cast includes Kate Hudson, Luke Wilson, Sophie Marceau, David Paymer, Thieve Reiner, Francois Giroday, and Lobo Sebastian. (96 minutes, 2003)
The Informer: Un-contemporary although still strong research of human being nature informs of tough-drinking McLaglen, who notifies a friend to gather prize throughout Irish Revolt of 1922. Commanding tirade, based on Liam O’Flaherty’s novel, with a memorable Max Steiner score. Cast includes Preston Foster, Margot Grahame, Wallace Ford, Joseph Sawyer, and Donald Softhearted. (91 minutes, 1935)
Thunderheart: There have been a number of killings on the Sioux Indian Reservation. The FBI goes in to deal with the situation. One agent, Ray Levoi, has Sioux blood. As he investigates the case he soon realizes there is much more going on than some random killings.
The Daytrippers: Ludicrous, feeling first characteristic in regards to Eliza, a Long Island spouse who finds what appears to be a clandestine love letter written to her spouse; she and her clan bunch into a station wagon and set off on a street trip to and through Manhattan to encounter Mottola additionally inscribed this low-spending limit victor. Cast includes Wish Davis, Stanley Tucci, Parker Posey, Liev Schreiber, Anne Meara, Pat McNamara, Campbell Scott, and Marcia Gay Harden. (87 minutes, 1996)
The Count Of Monte Cristo: Edward and Fernand are sailors hoping to become captains of their own ships in the French Navy in the post Napoleon era. When Edward gets his captaincy, and Mercedes, a girl they both covet, agrees to marry him, Fernand becomes very jealous. He gives authorities some evidence that is incriminating to Edward. In spite of his innocence of any crime he is committed to prison for over a decade. He then escapes prison to go on to an adventurous future.
Stallion Road: Devoted veterinarian Reagan and novelist buddy Scott vie for the benevolence of horse rancher Smith; low-key tirade written by Stephen Longstreet. Cast includes Ronald Reagan, Alexis Smith, Zachary Scott, Peggy Knudsen, Patti Brady, and Harry Davenport. (91 minutes, 1947)
Alamo Bay: Well-made although strangely un-involving film based on genuine-life clash between Vietnamese immigrants and American fishermen on the Texas Gulf Coastline. Cast includes Amy Madigan, Ed Harris, Ho Nguyen, Donald Moffat, Troyer V. Tran, and Rudy Youthful. (98 minutes, 1985)
Common Threads Tales from the Quilt: Made by Robert Epstein, and Jeffrey Friedman. The Narration is done by Dustin Hoffman. Sympathetic documentary concentrating on 5 people beset with the HIV virus: a former Olympic competitor, a retired U.S. Navy captain, an I-year-old hemophiliac, a N.Y. author and gay activist, and a drug user. Title refers to Aids Commemoratory Quilt, comprising of thousands of partitions, each devoted to an Aids sufferer. (79 minutes, 1989)
Batman Forever: There are two evil forces combining forces in an attempt to destroy Batman. Two-Face, the former D.A. Harvey Dent, who has been disfigured in a courtroom accident, and the Riddler, a disgruntled former employee of Wayne Enterprises, team up to try to take Batman down. They are using a mind control device to gain control of the entire city, so they can work their evil plans.
Stargate: A unique piece of technology has been discovered in the Egyptian desert. It turns out to be a portal, which is some sort of transport. A group of scientists and military people go through the portal. Once through they are trapped in a battle for their lives as they attempt to return to Earth.
Abbott and Costello in the Foreign Legion: Unexceptional movie sees Abbott and Costello battle the mean sergeant Slezak. Best scene involves shenanigans in the desert. Bud Abbott, Lou Costello, Patricia Medina, Walter Slezak, and Douglas Dumbrille star. (1950 Comedy)
Nothing To Lose: Nick Bearns is having a bad day. He just caught his wife in bed with his boss. Now he is being carjack while sitting at a stoplight. Angry and feeling he has nothing to lose, he turns the tables on the crook, and kidnaps him. Eventually these two misfits collaborate to get back at Nick’s boss is this fun filled comedy.
Philadelphia: Andrew Beckett is a gay lawyer who has aids. He is dying of the disease. He was fired from the conservative law firm he worked for because there was fear of contracting the disease from him. As he battles to live on, he chooses to sue the law firm, to help further the cause of other aids victims. His originally homophobic lawyer, fights through his prejudice to fight for this cause.
So Evil, My Sister: Medieval B-film thriller with war horse cast has Strasberg and Domergue as siblings playing feline-and-mouse with the cops who are examining the bizarre mortality of Strasberg’s spouse. Few brainy twirls in the very last reel are worth delaying for. Cast includes Susan Strasberg, Belief Domergue, Sydney Chaplin, Charles Knox Robinson, Steve Mitchell, Kathleen Freeman, and John Howard.(76 minutes, 1972)
Above and Beyond: Above and Beyond is a gripping recount of the story of the men who dropped the atomic bombs on Hiroshima. The movie puts the burden of what they did in perspective though the eyes of these men. Stars Robert Taylor, Eleanor Parker, James Whitmore, and Jim Backus. (1952 Military)
No Country For Men: Llewelyn Moss walks into a scene of death. A drug deal went bad and everyone’s dead. He grabs the suitcase full of money and walks away. A deranged man is aware that Moss has the money, and is killing everyone he confronts, as he chases down Moss and the money.
Paycheck: Pc whiz Affleck makes large bucks by frequently answering top-secret complications for businesses, then having his memory of the whole operation deleted. However while he jumps on his largest job yet, for a mammoth business run by Eckhart, objects don’t go as prepared. As Affleck desires reprisal and retorts after having 3 years’ worth of his memory brushed out, the tale line grows more and more bizarre. Cast includes Ben Affleck, Uma Thurman, Aaron Eckhart, Paul Giamatti, Colin Feore, Joe Morton, and Michael Chamber. (119 minutes, 2003)
The Little Vampire: A 9-year-old California schoolboy moves to Scotland and makes buddies with a 9-year-old vampire who sucks him into his planet and shows him the time of his life. Lipnicki is cute as unconditionally, although Weeks robs the show as his vampire buddy. Cast includes Jonathan Lipnicki, Richard E. Permit, Alice Krige, Anna Popplewell, Jim Carter, John Wood, Pamela Gidley, and Rollo Weeks. (96 minutes, 2000)
Dynamite Chicken: Abnormal, un-contemporary pastiche of melodies, skits, TV advertisement burlesques and old film snippets, filmed while nudity and profanity on celluloid were still stunning. Cast includes Richard Pryor, John Lennon, Yoko Ono, Ace Trucking Organization, Andy Warhol, and Malcolm X. (76 minutes, 1971)
Dante’s Inferno: No Dante in this yam of circus owner who gets too gigantic for his own excellent; just one expatiate pattern showing Satan’s heaven in excellent Tracy automobile. Youthful Rita Hayworth dances in one scene. Cast includes Spencer Tracy, Claire Trevor, Henry B. Walthall, Alan Dinehart, and Scotty Beckett. (88 minutes, 1935)
The Firm: Mitch McDeere has landed his dream job. Just out of Harvard Law School, he lands a high paying job with The Firm. He has no idea just what he has signed up for.
Ace Ventura: Pet Detective: Ace Ventura has a unique job. He is the world’s only pet detective. He is hired to find the Miami Dolphin’s pet mascot Snowflake, who has gone missing.
Abbott and Costello Meet Captain Kidd: This is a zany pirate parody with a lot of goofy songs. Not one of Abbott and Costello’s best efforts. Lou Costello, Bud Abbott, Hillary Brooke, Fran Warren, Bill Shirley, Leif Erickson. (1952 Comedy)
Mickey Blue Eyes: Alarmingly unfunny characteristic based on the renowned nearsighted animation personality refreshed in the energized credits, with Greg Burson filling in for Jim Backus as the voice of Magoo. Nielsen does his best unconditionally, although the pointlessly difficult structure-in reference to the theft of a dear cherry-just goes on and on. And there are a tremendous amount of mean spirited characters for a babies’ film. Cast includes Hugh Permit, James Caan, Jeanne Trippet, Leslie Nielsen, Jennifer Gamer, Malcolm McDowell, and Miguel Ferrer. (103 minutes, 1999)
Cruel Intentions: Kathryn and Sebastian, brother and sister through marriage, begin to play a very cruel game. It starts when Kathryn’s boyfriend Court dumps her. To get back she asks Sebastian to sleep with Cecile, Courts new girl, who is still a virgin. After that he sets his sight on a tougher target, Annette, who has said in Seventeen Magazine that will stay a virgin until married. Kathryn thinks it is impossible so a bet is made. If Sebastian wins, Kathryn will have to sleep with him.
The Bell Jar: Sylvia Plath’s essentially un-filmable novel in regards to the fracture-up of an overachiever in the ’50s has a few commanding scenes and an excellent supporting behavior by Barrie, however doesn’t seriously materialize off. Hassett is well cast although flounders to transfer the dull bravura behavior this film needs. Cast includes Marilyn Hassett, Julie Harris, Anne Jackson, Barbara Barrie, Robert Klein, Donna Mitchell, Jameson Parker, and Thao Penghlis. (107 minutes, 1979)
Inside Man: Within A matter of seconds, the Manhattan Trust Bank has been taken over. Everyone inside is held hostage. The robbers have a brilliant plan that the police struggle to deal with. Just how will they escape, and what was really going on in this sophisticated heist?
Rogue Cop: Dynamic account of a crooked cop stuck between loyalty to his sibling and his gangster cohorts. Cast includes Robert Taylor, Janet Leigh, George Raft, Steve Forrest, Anne Francis, Robert F. Simon, Robert Ellenstein, Alan Hale, Jr., and Vince Edwards. (92 minutes, 1954)
The Recruit: One of the smartest college students in the country, James Clayton gets a unique offer to work special operations for the CIA. To get the job he must go through recruiting school, known as ‘The Farm’. Here he must deal with all kinds of psychological situations, until he can’t tell reality from fiction. When he decides he has had enough, he gets a real assignment, but just what is really going on?
The Hand That Rocks The Cradle: Appearing out of nowhere, and seemingly the perfect nanny, Peyton Flanders is really someone very different. Hired to care for the Bartels new child, she is really out for revenge. Will the Bartels figure out their predicament before it’s too late?
For file downloads use a phrase like “Latest Movies”. Not all searches get the right result. If the first one fails to work out try another one. We would recommend trying “Purchase Movie” for new search results.
The Reckoning: A pastor in 1380 England runs for his life after carrying out an offense and joins a troupe of voyaging performers. The latest village on their voyage is reeling from a infamous kill, which empowers the troupe and fires the minister’s need for redemption. Fascinating tale leaves its principal scoundrel Cassel off-screen far too long, although aids from Bettans hefty behavior. Cast includes Paul Bettany, Willem Dafoe, Simon McBurney, Gina McKee, Brian Cox, Tom Hanly, Jared Harris, and Vincent Cassel. (112 minutes, 2003)
The Saint: Master thief Simon Templar is close to retirement. He decides to take one last job, to properly fill his bank account. A Russian billionaire hires him to steal a formula for cold fusion from scientist Emma Russell. Two things change his plans. He falls in love with the beautiful scientist, and learns the potential disaster if this formula was in the wrong hands.
Miami Rhapsody: Youthful female is scared of carrying out to matrimony, given the tumult of her parents’ and siblings’ domestic lives. Only complication is that she might appear to halt mentioning it. Light comedy, with earnest undertones, nearly sinks under the mass of chat: a persistent flow of one-line, sitcom-fashion antics. Cast includes Sarah Jessica Parleer, Mia Farrow, Antonio Banderas, Gil Bellows, Paul Mazursky, Kevin Pollak, Marlc Blum, and Ben Stein. (95 minutes, 1995)
Dracula Prince of Darkness: Continuation to Terror OF DRACULA doesn’t measure up. The vampirism Tally Lee is revitalized by a servant and wreaks fear on a group of tourists in an isolated castle. Cast includes Christopher Lee, Barbara Shelley, Andrew Keir, and Suzan Farmer. (90 minutes, 1966)
Day of the Outlaw: Stark Western melodrama of outlaw Ives and clique taking over secluded Western town. Cast includes Robert Ryan, Burl Ives, Tina Louise, Alan Marshal, Nehemiah Persoff, and Elisha Chef. (91 minutes, 1959)
Little Women: Glossy is a redo of Louisa Might Alcott’s pleasant account of adolescent girls finding maturation and romantically set. Cast includes June Allyson, Peter Lawford, Margaret O’Brien, Elizabeth Taylor, Janet Leigh, and Mary Astor. (121 minutes, 1949)
The Horrible Dr. Hitchcock: Clueless that her physician spouse is a psycho! A necrophilia female goes along with him to the mansion where his first spouse evidently died twelve years before throughout sensual games. Cast includes Robert Fleming, Barbara Steele, Teresa Fitzgerald, and Maria Teresa Vianello. (76 minutes, 1962)
Casualties Of War: This Vietnam movie was based on actual events that occurred in 1966. We follow a squad of soldiers as they deal with all the difficulties of the war in Vietnam. In the film a full account of different war events are portrayed, the rape and murder of a young village girl is the most disturbing.
From Hen to Victory: Buddies of assorted nationalities are ripped apart by the approaching of WW2. Cast includes George Peppard, George Hamilton, Horst Buchholz, Capucine, Sam Wanamaker, Jean-Pierre Cassel, and Annie Duperey. (100 minutes, 1979)
Cry “Havoc”: Girl volunteers join some exasperated American nurses on beleaguered island of Baton throughout WW2. Exposes its level causes and integrates anticipated stereotypes, however additionally presents pretty truthful image of battle. Robert Mitchum has a tad part as a dying cadet. Cast includes Margaret Sullivan, Joan Blondell, Ann Sothern, Fay Bainter, Marsha Seek, and Ella Raines. (97 minutes, 1943)
House of Women: This movie is a corny rendition of circumstances in a female penitentiary raised by excellent cast and quick pacing. This film was later redone as Caged. Cast includes Shirley Horseman, Andrew Duggan, Constance Ford, Barbara Nichols, Margaret Hayes, and Virginia Gregg. (85 minutes, 1962)
Puzzle of Kaspar Hauser: Static adaptation of Cocteau’s play The Eagle Has 2 Heads, in regards to a monarch who guards and steadily falls in love with an assassin sent to slaughter her. Cast includes Monica Vitti, Alunad Saha Alan, Paolo Bonacelli, Franco Branciaroli, Luigi Diberti, and Elisabetta Pozzi. (129 minutes, 1980)
Rush Hour: The daughter of a Chinese diplomat has been kidnapped. The diplomat sends in Hong Kong detective Lee (Jackie Chan). He winds up joining forces with off beat L.A.P.D. cop Carter. With the F.B.I. botching the investigation, this rag tag pair comes in to save the day.
Unlawful Entry: Michael and Karen Carr have had a chilling experience. Someone broke into their house, and tried to rob them. When Officer Pete Davis shows up to help, out he seems like a godsend. In the days to come they find officer Davis might be their worst nightmare.
The Prestige: The setting is the early 1900′s in London. Magicians are of high status in the entertainment industry. Robert Angler and Alfred Borden, once partners on stage, are now in an intense battle to be the best magician in London. They will go to any means to outdo the other.
The Painted Desert: Clash and romance between the adopted child Boyd and baby girl of 2 long-feuding Westerners. A tad firm, albeit the landscape is gorgeous; remarkable mostly for Gable’s talkie debut. Some action shots are missing and suddenly cut out to use in 1938 redo. Cast includes William Boyd, Helen, William Farnum, Farrell MacDonald, and Clark Gable. (75 minutes, 1931)
Addicted to Love: This movie is a dark comedy which where we see an ex-boyfriend, and an ex-girlfriend spying on their former partners. They find themselves teamed together, with the young lady planning acts of revenge for her former man. Meg Ryan, Matthew Broderick, Kelly Preston, and Tcheky Karyo star. (1997 dark comedy directed by Griffin Dunne)
Unbreakable: Elijah Price has live his whole life with a horrible bone condition. His bones are so weak that they shatter with the slightest jolt. From his reading of comics, he is convinced that there is an opposite of him living in the world. The story is of his search to find this ‘unbreakable’ man.
From Nashville with Music: Some excellent country and western music, although one would be better served to purchase one of the actors’ albums rather than agonizing through this tale of a New York couple who go to the Grand Ole Opry by accident. Cast includes Marilyn Maxwell, Leo G. Carroll, Pedro Gonzalez, Marty Robbins, Merle Haggard, and Buck Owens. (87 minutes, 1969)
The Night of the Iguana: Trudging story based on Tennessee Williams play; alcoholic prior clergyman Burton, a bus-journey guide in Mexico, is engaged with Kerr, Gardner, and Lyon. Dorothy Jeakins won an Oscar for her costumes. Cast includes Richard Burton, Deborah Kerr, Ava Gardner, Sue Lyon, Bypass Ward, Grayson Chamber, and Cyril Delevanti. (118 minutes, 1964)
The Presido: A crime has been committed at the Prrsidio, an army base in San Francisco. A female MP has been shot and the following chase flows into the streets of San Francisco. When it comes time to investigate both the military and SFPD will be involved. This forces Colonel Caldwell and detective Jay Austin, two men with a sorted past, to come together and solve the case.
Ghost Busters II: The ghost busters are on their second major adventure. Their company went bust but when Dana begins to have problems again, the team reunites to come to her aid. Once again, New York is approaching a supernatural apocalypse. It’s up to the ghost busters to save New York again.
Ali: This movie tells the life story of the boxing legend Muhammad Ali. We see him rise onto the as Cassius Clay and shock the world when he take the heavyweight title. He then becomes a political figure when he refuses to go to Vietnam, and misses three years of his career. He then returns to the ring to have epic battles with, among others, Joe Frazier, and George Foreman.
Bellissima: Obvious drama in reference to pushy, pitying mom Magnani, infatuated to the point of hysteria with getting her cute, compliant little baby girl into the films. The movie is loud while it should be delicate, and eventually grows tiresome. Cast includes Anna Magnani, Walter Chiari, Tina Apicella, Gastone Renzelli, and Alessandro Blasetti. (112 minutes, 1952)
Chloe in The Afternoon: Number six of Rohmer’s “6 Ethical Stories” illustrates wedded gentleman’s captivation with kooky gal throughout night light hours. As Chloe, Zouzou gets to be more enticing as film relaxes. Redid in the U.S. in 2007 as I Imagine I LOVE MY Spouse. Cast includes Bernard Verley, Zouzou, Francoise Verley, and Daniel Ceccaldi. (97 minutes, 1972)
White Men Can’t Jump: Sydney and Billy are street basketball hustles. On their first meeting Billy hustles and embarrasses Sydney at his local game. They soon join forces but Sydney runs a bigger con on Billy, throwing their biggest money game, to get his money back, and more. Finally they team up again to take on the greats in a big money street ball tournament.
Sayonara: Romantic James Michener story of Korean Battle guide Brando dropping in love with Japanese performer Taka; incredibly well performed, with Oscar-writing aid from Buttons and Umeki, and statuettes additionally going to the craft- direction-set adornment. Cast includes Marlon Brando, Ricardo Montalban, Milko Taka, Miyoshi Umeki, Cherry Buttons, Martha Scott, and James Garner. (147 minutes, 1957)
The Thief of Bagdad: Fairbanks is unusually ballistic and ingratiating as ever in this dull Arabian Days pantomime, laid out to inject a real sense of marvel. Relatively long, however by no means boring; one of the most imaginative of all quiet films, with incredible sets by William Cameron Menzies. Cast includes Douglas Fairbanks, Julanne Johnston, Anna Might Wong, Sojin, Snitz Edwards, Charles Belcher, and Brandon Hurst. (155 minutes, 1924)
Rollerball: Incredible -looking although disheartening tirade of the 21st century; Caan is the victor at a vicious game in a civilization where bloodshed ha~ been outlawed. Filmed in Munich and London and adjusted by William Harrison from his tale Roller Ball Kills, this movie rocks. Cast includes James Caan, John Houseman, Maud Adams, John Beck, Moses Gunn, and Ralph Richardson. (122 minutes, 1975)
Mission To Mars: In the year 2020 man has sent a team of astronauts to Mars. Then something happens. One cryptic message to Earth, then the crew is never heard from again. NASA quickly puts together a rescue flight. It will be six months before help arrives.
Alien Nation: Aliens are coming to Earth. It is an organized integration. With the aliens here, a new form of racism is building. The first alien policeman must work through this racism with his partner. They then gain respect for each other and set out to battle crime in the underworld of the alien world.
Ocean’s Eleven: Fresh out of jail, Danny Ocean is ready for action. He plans to rob the casinos in Las Vegas. He puts together a brilliant team that will total eleven. Will this daring attempt work, and make the team all millionaires? Time will tell.
Report to the Commissioner: Newbie cop Moriarty inadvertently slaughters covert cop Blakely and gets to be embroiled in branch-wide cover-up. Vicious melodrama ranges from practical to overblown; tight however not unconditionally persuading. Cast includes Michael Moriarty, Yaphet Kotto, Susan Blakely, Hector Elizondo, Tony Baron, Michael McGuire, Dana Elcar, Robert Balaban, William Devane, Stephen Elliott, Richard Gere, Vie Tayback, and Sonny Grosso. (78 minutes, 1948)
About Adam: This is a true ‘chick flick’. About Adam is a light hearted romantic comedy about a Don Juan type who courts all three sisters of a quirky, and tight knit, Scottish family. Somehow this charmer has all three women falling head over heels for him. Kate Hudson, Frances O’Connor, and Stuart Townsend star. (2001 Comedy-Romance)