Greg Curnoe's "No Movie" (1965) was originally filmed in 16mm using a 1938 Cine Kodak Magazine Load Camera. It was his first movie. The original music soundtrack was recorded by members of the Nihilist Spasm Band, but this sound recording has since been lost.
Documentary about humans dealing with changing technology, the basic concepts of communication, cinema, and Akerman's mother, seen in her Brussels apartment.
A young girl is saved from child trafficking but looses her mother in the process. She carries resentment and hate for the world, so she takes her anger into relationships. To avenge her mom's death, she goes on dates with guys specifically to break their hearts. This continues until she meets Caleb; an intern counselor who knows her history because he has counseled the guys Jenny has meddled with. Puzzled and confused, he confronts her and challenges her to play him and they both set out on the journey. How many hearts will be broken at the end of this? And how many will be left in tact? It is an inspirational story of love, forgiveness, hope and learning to trust again.
The lowest of low-rent British gutter-sleaze, courtesy of Mr Karl Tosner. A sequence of vignettes that could loosely be described as sketches, most featuring large, naked women in a variety of "hilarious" situations, linked by a combed-over MC who laughs at his own jokes. Lots of prefab video effects, lots of disco music, lots of shot-on-video stupidity. Guaranteed to make your brain dribble out your nostrils.
A film by Diana Barrie
Computer Movie No. 2 is a CGI animation created in advance of video-editing software. CTG programmed graphics on an IBM computer, filmed the screen with a 16mm camera, and assembled the frames as an animated film.
Computer Movie No. 1 is a CGI animation created by the Computer Technique Group Japan
A film by Diana Barrie
No Pants Girls is a 3 segment film directed by Sono Sion, Shô Tsukikawa and Reiko Saito. They deal with girls discovering sexuality, through their innocent eyes. The actors and actresses are the same in the three films.
Documentary that follows the making of the film Milk Can (2005).
Tanjirō Kamado, joined with Inosuke Hashibira, a boy raised by boars who wears a boar's head, and Zenitsu Agatsuma, a scared boy who reveals his true power when he sleeps, boards the Infinity Train on a new mission with the Fire Hashira, Kyōjurō Rengoku, to defeat a demon who has been tormenting the people and killing the demon slayers who oppose it!
The movie begins with a mysterious figure, Dr. M2, rallying a group of robots that he calls Death Mechanics (which all look like gigantic robotic blue versions of Vulcan, a plastic box with wooden sticks for arms that Kiyomaro "gifted" to Gash). He orders one of the units, Death 18, to kidnap Kiyomaro.
The third of three Kuroko no Basket compilation films.
First of three compilation films of Kuroko no Basket.
The movie is more or less a retelling of the first few episodes of the series that is not much more than a slightly padded director's cut. You do learn some interesting details such as where Yugi's dad is, a look at the flame haze who was in the city before Shana, and even a couple of new powers for the Reiji Maigo. The story is certainly fleshed out quite a bit more and the final 15 minutes of the film comprise a surprisingly powerful conclusion (worth the price of admission on its own), but I would have liked a more original story rather then a highly polished version of one that I've already enjoyed. In the end, spectacular visuals, great new music, and well thought out additions to the core story leave you feeling glad to have seen the film. On the other hand, the fact that anything new that was added obviously doesn't change the events that come later in the series means that established fans will likely leave the experience less than satisfied.
The second of three Kuroko no Basket compilation films.
A collaboration between Blue Exorcist and Kakko Kawaii Sengen.
The first part of a two-part movie. The story is a recap of the TV series.