Eight months after the death of his wife, Frank Goode looks forward to a reunion with his four adult children. When all of them cancel their visits at the last minute, Frank, against the advice of his doctor, sets out on a road trip to reconnect with his offspring. As he visits each one in turn, Frank finds that his children's lives are not quite as picture-perfect as they've made them out to be.
Matteo Scuro is a retired Sicilian bureaucrat, a widower with five children, all of whom live on the mainland and hold responsible jobs. He decides to surprise each with a visit and finds none as he imagined.
From acclaimed filmmaker Zhang Meng (The Piano in a Factory), this Chinese remake of Giuseppe Tornatore’s (Cinema Paradiso) Everybody's Fine and its American version starring Robert De Niro is an emotionally stirring drama. The story follows a widower’s visits to his four adult children, who lead distinctly different lives in four rapidly changing Chinese cities. It offers an intimate look at struggles of the young generation in a society transitioning from a collective past to a materialist present.
In “Everybody’s Cage”, German film artist Sandra Trostel turns John Cage and his approach to art into a tangible fascination, without giving in to explain just a single bit of it.
Gaby is expelled from school after a married teacher commits suicide after telling her he can't live without her. Though she has done nothing, she is punished for his act.
Jamie is 16 and lives on a council estate in Sheffield. Jamie doesn't quite fit in. Jamie is terrified about the future. Jamie is going to be a sensation. Supported by his brilliant loving mum and surrounded by his friends, Jamie overcomes prejudice, beats the bullies and steps out of the darkness, into the spotlight. Sixteen: the edge of possibility. Time to make your dreams come true.
An all woman rock group in the third world facing their destiny.
Childhood memories play on the mind of the central character, Garry. Many years on, he returns to his native town. Everything feels alien and strange. Our hero comes back to recover his memories, the good ones and the bad ones, the pleasant ones and the painful ones. Will the old fortune-teller Nina, a well-known dream gatherer in the city, be able to set an already grownup man free of the chains of the past which had become unbearable by that time? Or will our hero, Garry alleviate her life by discovering his freedom?
The story of artist Lil Peep (Gustav Åhr) from his birth in Long Island and meteoric rise as a genre blending pop star & style icon, to his death due to an accidental opioid overdose in Arizona at just 21 years of age.
An exploration of female sexuality
Story of the life of silent-screen actress Olive Thomas, the wife of Jack Pickford and a former Ziegfeld showgirl. Hailed in her time as one of the most beautiful women in the world, Thomas' rising film career was cut short by her tragic, and controversial, death at age 25.
"Everybody's Got Somebody... Not Me" - Alejandra is sick of her daily life and her past relationships that have not worked out. Then she meets María, an adolescent, with whom she has an affair. At first everything runs smoothly, however Alejandra´s personality and her emotional needs prove increasingly demanding; being around her becomes unbearable. At this point, they ask themselves whether they should continue the oppressive relationship, or go on with their ordinary lives.
Filmed record of a burlesque performance.
A hobby-mad family makes their obsessions pay off.
Wartime documentary propagandizing for greater participation in the U.S. war effort during the Second World War.
Gangsters are attempting to control the solutions (and winning) of the puzzles in a national newspapers picture puzzles contest craze.
Feature film adaptation of the musical about a teenager from Sheffield, England who wants to be a drag queen.
In California's San Joaquin Valley agriculture and oil power the local economy. When immigrant farm laborers decide where to live because of where they work, adverse effects on their well-being may soon follow. 'Everybody's Nuts' documents the collision of symbiotic worlds This scenario in the forgotten landscape between Los Angeles and San Francisco.
The Jones family encounters new theories of childrearing when an author arrives in town to lecture on the topic.
Everybody's Equal was a game show hosted by Chris Tarrant and aired on ITV from 7 June 1989 to 22 July 1991. Versions also existed in many European countries, plus Canada. Elements of the show resemble Tarrant's future hit Who Wants to be a Millionaire?, particularly its "Fastest Finger First" game. The format was simple - 200 contestants were asked a question with four options and those who got it right were asked another. This continued until less than ten players survived, at which point they face four questions which are worth £50 each. The player who correctly answers the final question the fastest goes on to play the final round. The winning contestant must place four things into the correct order, to win £1000. If they get it wrong, the money is divided equally between all the other contestants. This was all made possible via the use of 200 small handsets, which were centrally linked to a computer. The introduction sequence played on the concept of equality among the contestants, as five very distinct people were shown going about their daily business. Before the show, the computer would nominate 'Four to Follow' - four contestants who were seemingly expected to do well. They rarely did.
Everybody's Talking was an American game show which aired on ABC from February 6 to December 29, 1967. Former dance-party host Lloyd Thaxton was the host; Wink Martindale and Charlie O'Donnell were the announcers. Thaxton typically closed each episode by saying, "Keep watching, and keep listening, because everybody's talking!" Veteran producer Jack Barry created this show during a brief period working for Goodson-Todman. Due to lingering bad publicity concerning his possible involvement in the rigging of Twenty One and Tic-Tac-Dough in the late 1950s, he asked that his name be kept off the credits. Jerome Schnur Productions packaged the show instead. It was the last American daytime television program aired in Black and White despite the big 3 commercial networks converted to color by September 1967.