- Monsieur Lecoq (Fr., B&W, 1914)
- Monsieur Lecoq (US, B&W, 1915)
- Dir/Wri: Maurice Tourneur.
- Cast: William Morris (Lecoq), Alphonse Ethier, Florence La Badie, Reginald Barlow.
- The Family Stain (US, B&W, 1915)
- Dir/Wri: Wil S. Davis.
- Cast: Dixie Compton, Frank Evans, Carl Gerard, Stephen Grattan, Edith Hallor.
Other articles related to "film, films":
... Kabushiki-kaisha?, TYO 9602) is a Japanese film, theater production, and distribution company ... effects) movies, the Chouseishin tokusatsu superhero TV franchise, the films of Akira Kurosawa, and the anime films of Studio Ghibli ... Its most famous worldwide creation is Godzilla, known as the "King of all Monsters", featured in 28 films ...
... The Jungle (1906) was adapted for film in 1914, with George Nash playing Jurgis Rudkus and Gail Kane playing Ona Lukozsaite ... Sinclair appears at the beginning and end of the film "as a form of endorsement." The Wet Parade (1931) became a film directed by Victor Fleming in 1932 ... The film received eight Oscar nominations and won two ...
... Fox's upcoming reboot to the Fantastic Four film series will share continuity with the X-Men films, creating a shared universe of films similar to the ...
... Film Rotten Tomatoes Metacritic Yahoo! Movies X-Men 82% (155 reviews) 64 (33 reviews) B (21 reviews) X2 88% (222 reviews) 68 (38 reviews) B- (15 reviews) X-Men The Last Stand 57% (228 reviews) 58 ... Realism at this time of year? How unorthodox!" Roger Ebert gave the films good reviews, but criticized them because "there are just plain too many mutants, and their powers are so ... which humans live side by side with mutants – is absurd." The first two films were highly praised due to their cerebral tone, but when director Bryan Singer ...
Famous quotes containing the word films:
“Right now I think censorship is necessary; the things theyre doing and saying in films right now just shouldnt be allowed. Theres no dignity anymore and I think thats very important.”
—Mae West (18921980)
“Television does not dominate or insist, as movies do. It is not sensational, but taken for granted. Insistence would destroy it, for its message is so dire that it relies on being the background drone that counters silence. For most of us, it is something turned on and off as we would the light. It is a service, not a luxury or a thing of choice.”
—David Thomson, U.S. film historian. America in the Dark: The Impact of Hollywood Films on American Culture, ch. 8, William Morrow (1977)
“If you want to know all about Andy Warhol, just look at the surface: of my paintings and films and me, and there I am. Theres nothing behind it.”
—Andy Warhol (c. 19281987)