Christmas on Windmill Way 2023 - Movies (Dec 3rd)
A Christmas for the Ages 2023 - Movies (Dec 3rd)
The Longest Goodbye 2023 - Movies (Dec 3rd)
Clint Eastwood The Last Legend 2022 - Movies (Dec 3rd)
A Not So Royal Christmas 2023 - Movies (Dec 3rd)
National Theatre Live Best of Enemies 2023 - Movies (Dec 3rd)
National Theatre Live Othello 2023 - Movies (Dec 3rd)
Plastic Fantastic Need for Perfection 2023 - Movies (Dec 3rd)
Silent Night 2023 - Movies (Dec 2nd)
Thanksgiving 2023 - Movies (Dec 2nd)
Eileen 2023 - Movies (Dec 2nd)
Breathing Happy 2022 - Movies (Dec 2nd)
Kandahar 2023 - Movies (Dec 2nd)
My Norwegian Holiday 2023 - Movies (Dec 2nd)
Lady Ballers 2023 - Movies (Dec 2nd)
Commitment to Life 2023 - Movies (Dec 1st)
A Haunting in Venice 2023 - Movies (Dec 1st)
Thriller 40 2023 - Movies (Dec 2nd)
Williams and Mansell Red 5 2023 - Movies (Dec 1st)
A Soul Frame 2023 - Movies (Dec 1st)
The Hoot Owl 2022 - Movies (Dec 1st)
60 Minutes - (Dec 4th)
90 Day Fiance- Pillow Talk - (Dec 4th)
The Smurfs - (Dec 4th)
Rick and Morty - (Dec 4th)
Good Cop, Bad Cop - (Dec 4th)
Family Guy - (Dec 4th)
Yum and Yummer - (Dec 4th)
Sister Wives - (Dec 4th)
American Monster - (Dec 4th)
Holiday Wars - (Dec 4th)
Yellowstone Wardens - (Dec 4th)
90 Day Fiance - (Dec 4th)
24 Hours in Police Custody - (Dec 4th)
Bill Baileys Australian Adventure - (Dec 4th)
The Elf on the Shelf- Sweet Showdown - (Dec 4th)
Homestead Rescue - (Dec 4th)
Strictly Come Dancing - (Dec 4th)
The Gilded Age - (Dec 4th)
Sorry, I Didnt Know - (Dec 4th)
Krapopolis - (Dec 4th)
This "Theater of Life" series short looks at traffic problems in Los Angeles, California, as described and experienced by Sgt. Charles Reineke, a traffic enforcement officer with the Los Angeles Police Department.
This short is one of Paramount's "Popular Science" series (number L6-5, or the fifth one of the 1946-47 production season) and begins by showing moon rockets, weighing 30 tons, a flight in the ionosphere, with mounted color cameras recording pictures hundreds of miles above the earth. Coming back to earth, it discourses on modern bathroom fixtures, and then demonstrates a one-man hay-bailer.
Between 1950 and 1958, John Marshall made four expeditions to film the Ju/'hoansi (a group of !Kung Bushmen) of the Nyae Nyae region of Namibia (then South West Africa). During this time, Marshall shot over 300,000 feet of 16mm film (157 hours). He later produced a total of 23 films exclusively from this footage. In this short film, children tempt fate by playing with scorpions.
In this educational film about personal hygiene, Harv and Marv are animated characters in the real world. When Marv says he wants to become human, Harv shows him that real people have to bathe, wash their hands and teeth, and mind their appearance.
Shot on the Great Barrier Reef in Australia and in the Bahamas, Ocean Wonderland brings to you the amazing beauty of the many varieties of coral and the immense diversity of the marine life thriving there.
A film about the expansion of the Central Line beyond Stratford.
A look at the artwork of Aleister Crowley.
A gentleman is here shown partaking of a little lunch of bread and cheese, and occasionally is seen to glance at his morning paper through a reading glass. He suddenly notices that the cheese is a little out of the ordinary, and examines it with his glass. To his horror, he finds it to be alive with mites, and, in disgust, leaves the table. Hundreds of mites resembling crabs are seen scurrying in all directions. A wonderful picture and a subject hitherto unthought of in animated photography. Notable for being the first science film made for the general public.(IMDB)
In 2009, Alex Gibney was hired to make a film about Lance Armstrong’s comeback to cycling. The project was shelved when the doping scandal erupted, and re-opened after Armstrong’s confession. The Armstrong Lie picks up in 2013 and presents a riveting, insider's view of the unraveling of one of the most extraordinary stories in the history of sports. As Lance Armstrong says himself, “I didn’t live a lot of lies, but I lived one big one.”
Woman Draped in Patterned Handkerchiefs is a 1908 British short silent documentary film, directed by George Albert Smith as a showcase his new Kinemacolor system, which features a woman displaying assorted tartan cloths, both draped on her body and waved semaphore-style. The patterned handkerchiefs are, according to Michael Brooke of BFI Screenonline, “presumably the same cloths featured in Tartans of Scottish Clans (1906), this time shown from various angles.”
A medical documentary for students.