Boyd and his family are forced to spend a dreaded Christmas at his parent’s house with his eccentric father that he has been
avoiding for years. When he realizes that he left his son's gifts at home, Boyd and his father must hit the road in a blizzard to
retrieve the gifts before sunrise to save Christmas.
We have documented an entire year in the lives of five real-bearded professional Santa Clauses to find out what the rest of the
year is like for a man who perpetually looks like Jolly Saint Nick. In the process, they are shown for who they actually are,
flawed, flesh and blood men who feel an overbearing responsibility to protect the integrity of the spotless, untarnished
reputation of the 'Red Suit.' 'I Am Santa Claus' is a documentary that poses a question about a ubiquitous holiday figure that
few parents ever ask themselves; 'Whose lap is my child sitting on?'
When Ricky Miller, a single, quiet 40-year old aspiring writer and manager of Debbie's (think Denny's) and probably the last
person you'd notice in a crowd is 'hit by lightning' and meets the love of his life, the beautiful Danita on E-Happily.com, he is
catapulted into a relationship online but it's a lot more than what he bargained for - this includes being asked to kill! Hounded
by his best friend Seth who thinks no 10 would even go out with a guy like Ricky unless she had ulterior motives (or needed
glasses), Ricky starts to get skeptical himself. Turns out, Danita confesses she's actually married to a handsome affable
crime novelist and former Rabbi, Ben Jacobs. Is Danita telling Ricky the truth when she says wants to leave her husband but
fears for her life if she does? Will Ricky go through with the plan to kill him so he and Danita can live happily ever after?
Taking all that was great from the first installment, ABCs OF DEATH 2 aims to be a wilder, leaner, faster paced and even more
entertaining anthology this time around, with a new crop of award-winning, visionary filmmakers from around the globe.
Having spent her twenties comfortably inert, 28 year old Megan (Keira Knightley) reaches a crisis when she finds herself
squarely in adulthood with no career prospects, no particular motivation to pursue any and no one to relate to, including her
high school boyfriend (Mark Webber). When he proposes, Megan panics and given an opportunity to escape – at least
temporarily – she hides out in the home of her new friend, 16-year-old Annika (Chloë Grace Moretz) and Annika’s world-weary
single dad (Sam Rockwell).
n the film, Rosie Dunne and her best friend Alex take a leap of faith, both on life and on each other, when they decide to go to
America together to attend University. But fate has other plans for Rosie who discovers that she is pregnant after a crazy
night out with the most popular boy in school. She encourages Alex to go without her, hopeful that she’ll catch up with him
eventually. Over the next twelve years, their lives change dramatically but the undeniable connection remains. At the back of
Rosie’s mind is always the question, what if fortune had taken another turn and they were meant to be more than just good
friends. When ultimately presented with the opportunity, will they gamble everything for the chance to be together?
Maggie (McCarthy), a single mother, moves into a new home in Brooklyn with her 12-year old son, Oliver (Lieberher). Forced
to work long hours, she has no choice but to leave Oliver in the care of their new neighbor, Vincent (Murray), a retired
curmudgeon with a penchant for alcohol and gambling. An odd friendship soon blossoms between the improbable pair.
Together with a pregnant stripper named Daka (Watts), Vincent brings Oliver along on all the stops that make up his daily
routine - the race track, a strip club, and the local dive bar. Vincent helps Oliver grow to become a man, while Oliver begins to
see in Vincent something that no one else is able to: a misunderstood man with a good heart.
Kylie Bucknell is forced to return to the house she grew up in when the court places her on home detention. Her punishment
is made all the more unbearable by the fact she has to live there with her mother Miriam – a well-intentioned blabbermouth
who's convinced that the house is haunted. Kylie dismisses Miriam's superstitions as nothing more than a distraction from
a life occupied by boiled vegetables & small-town gossip. However, when she too becomes privy to unsettling whispers &
strange bumps in the night, she begins to wonder whether she's inherited her overactive imagination, or if the house is in
fact possessed by a hostile spirit who's not particularly thrilled about her return.
Regrettable fashion, synthesized riffs, and power ballads dominate the 1985 music scene. That's when Todd Lucas, a young
and talented musician, moves to Los Angeles in hopes of making it big. Searching for someone to share his passion for
smooth R&B music, Todd meets up with BJ Fairchild, a cocky loner from The Valley who is convinced his life is more
glamorous than it is.
The two musicians have big dreams but little future until their best friend, Gina Marie, gets them the break of a lifetime. Fate
brings them together, love tears them apart, and their songs of heartbreak and loss redefine their genre. Todd and BJ
epitomize the awkwardness of an era while becoming R&B's most mediocre duo... Eternity.
The unexpected election of activist Samantha White (Tessa Thompson) as head of a traditionally black residence hall sets
up a college campus culture war that challenges conventional notions of what it means to be black. While Sam leverages
her notoriety as host of the provocative and polarizing radio show “Dear White People” to try to prevent the college from
diversifying Armstrong Parker House, outgoing head-of-house Troy Fairbanks (Brandon P. Bell), son of the university’s dean
(Dennis Haysbert), defies his father’s lofty expectations by applying to join the staff of Pastiche, the college’s influential
humor magazine. Lionel Higgins (Tyler James Williams), an Afro-sporting sci-fi geek, is recruited by the otherwise all-white
student newspaper to go undercover and write about black culture—a subject he knows little about—while the aggressively
assimilated Coco Conners (Teyonah Parris) tries to use the controversy on campus to carve out a career in reality TV.
Disney’s “Alexander and the Terrible, Horrible, No Good, Very Bad Day” follows the exploits of 11-year-old Alexander as he
experiences the most terrible and horrible day of his young life, a day that begins with gum stuck in his hair, followed by one
calamity after another. But when Alexander tells his upbeat family about the misadventures of his disastrous day, he finds little
sympathy and begins to wonder if bad things only happen to him. He soon learns that he’s not alone when his brother, sister,
mom and dad all find themselves living through their own terrible, horrible, no good, very bad day. Anyone who says there is
no such thing as a bad day just hasn't had one.
If the worst day of your life consisted of accidentally killing your girlfriend with an axe, chain-sawing your own arm off, and
watching in horror as your closest friends were devoured by a zombified Nazi battalion, you’d have to assume that things
couldn’t get much worse. In Martin’s case, that was only the beginning.
A former race car driver turned driver's training instructor (Thomas Jane) is abducted by a mysterious thief (John Cusack)
and forced to be the wheel-man for a crime that puts both in the sights of the cops and the mob and leads them all on a
chase across Australia's Gold Coast.
Men, Women & Children follows the story of a group of high school teenagers and their parents as they attempt to navigate
the many ways the internet has changed their relationships, their communication, their self-image, and their love lives. The
film attempts to stare down social issues such as video game culture, anorexia, infidelity, fame hunting, and the proliferation
of illicit material on the internet. As each character and each relationship is tested, we are shown the variety of roads people
choose - some tragic, some hopeful - as it becomes clear that no one is immune to this enormous social change that has
come through our phones, our tablets, and our computers.
Alfie Allen (Game of Thrones) leads a racket of young and gifted white-collar criminals as they con their way into a luxurious
life of other people’s money. But when they inadvertently steal from a sadistic crime boss, they’re on the hook for two million
in two weeks or their days of wine and plastic are over. The only way they can acquire that much cash is to scheme their way
through the most high-stakes heist of their lives.
DAYS AND NIGHTS is writer/director Christian Camargo’s directorial debut, inspired by Anton Chekhov’s The Seagull and
set in rural New England in the 1980s. The film centers around Elizabeth (Allison Janney), a movie star, who brings her
paramour Peter to her lakeside estate to visit her family on Memorial Day weekend. The household includes her ailing
brother (William Hurt), her artist son (Ben Whishaw), his ethereal muse (Juliet Rylance), the family doctor (Jean Reno) and
the estate's custodian (Russell Means), the careless caretaker (Michael Nyqvist) and his wife (Cherry Jones), their
temperamental daughter (Katie Holmes) and her long suffering ornithologist husband (Mark Rylance) -- the keeper of the
sacred land where a bald eagle is trying to raise its young. During the weekend a disastrous turn of events leads the family
from dysfunction to heartbreak and, ultimately, salvation.
Advanced Style examines the lives of seven unique New Yorkers whose eclectic personal style and vital spirit have guided
their approach to aging. Based on Ari Seth Cohen’s famed blog of the same name, this film paints intimate and colorful
portraits of independent, stylish women aged 62 to 95 who are challenging conventional ideas about beauty, aging, and
Western’s culture’s increasing obsession with youth.
Gently satirizes the world of high-brow art through the eyes of a wannabe photographer who becomes consumed by the
bright lights of mainstream success. Jaded by the “incestuous, New York, socialite shit” that sells at prominent art galleries,
Nate (Keith Poulson) embarks on a quest for a more authentic brand of contemporary art. When a coked-up YouTube
search leads to a music video from Delawarean Goth rappers Young Torture Killers, an Insane Clown Posse knock-off,
Nate knows he’s found his subjects. He soon drags his friend-with-benefits Bernadette (Sophia Takal) to rural Delaware to
shoot the group playing in their parents’ basement. To “immerse himself” in the group’s culture and add an extra layer of
realism to his work, Nate befriends the rappers and makes return trips to get to know them. But as his relationship with
group develops, he becomes increasingly aware that, while you can take the boy out of the art world, you can’t take the art
world out of the boy.
In BELIEVE ME, Sam Atwell (Alex Russell) stands on stage as thousands of fans go wild. Smart, charismatic, handsome, he
moves them with his message, and when he calls for donations to his charity, the money pours in.
Only thing, Sam doesn’t believe a word he’s saying.
Just months earlier, Sam was a typical college senior focused on keg stands, hookups and graduation. But when a surprise
tuition bill threatens his dream of law school and leaves him thousands of dollars in the hole, he’s forced to think outside the
box. Convincing his three roommates they can make a killing exploiting the gullible church crowd, the guys start a sham
charity and begin campaigning across the country, raising funds for a cause as fake as their message.
A no-strings-attached, online hook-up turns into a morning-after disaster for twenty-something New Yorkers Megan
(Analeigh Tipton) and Alec (Miles Teller). When a paralyzing blizzard hits the city trapping them in Alec’s cramped Brooklyn
apartment, they are forced to get to know each other far beyond the confines of a typical one-night stand. Marking the
directorial debut of Max Nichols, Two Night Stand is a sexy, romantic comedy about finding love in the digital age. The film
also stars Jessica Szohr and Scott Mescudi (aka Kid Cudi).
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