Ponderous, slow, and cheap, Creature with the Atom Brain answers its own questions in minutes amid standard post-war paranoia.
A young Christian Bale and Kate Beckinsale appear in Royal Deceit, an eccentric adaptation of Hamlet, which occasionally entertains.
The controversial but entertaining Chariots of the Gods introduced audiences to the Ancient Astronaut theory.
While mostly an uneventful, low budget horror yarn, there's enough attention to The Dark's script to give it a unique timestamp.
Despite having one foot stuck in the cinema of the 1960s, the Satanic horror Brotherhood of Satan is effectively creepy and a b-movie guilty pleasure.
A routine, radiation-fearing '50s effort, The Werewolf's sluggish and monotonous low-budget offers little interest to anyone outside of monster kids.
Thomas Jane leads a star-studded cast in the uneven look at Beat Generation writer Neal Cassady and his many loves, Last Time I Committed Suicide.
Feed the Gods is sitting on potentially interesting lore, but an uneven tone and dreary pacing leave the material flat.
A softened documentary on Cannon Films, Go-Go Boys skirts the serious drama involved in the studio's history, but provides a glossy overview that plays like cliff notes.
Who is Harry Nilsson? is an essential, star-studded documentary that delves into the life and career of the acclaimed singer-songwriter.
While Camino is capable in driving consistent tension around its journalist protagonist. it's hampered by indifferent, cliche stereotypes and crude political stands.
Roy Rogers' final movie, Mackintosh and T.J., is a friendly ranching tale with heart and warm storytelling.