Frank leads a respectable yuppie life working at a noted Stockholm law firm. He has also been married for eight years to his beautiful wife Nenne, who runs an upscale boutique. Yet Frank is deeply bored with his life and is supremely randy. He even fantasizes about the marriage counselor that he and Nenne visit weekly. Eventually, Frank shacks up with a young fetching art student named Sofia, though the experience wracks Frank with guilt. Meanwhile, Nenne's friend and co-worker Rosie suspects that Frank is having an affair, though she does not have the nerve to tell her. Little does Rosie suspect, however, that her friend is sleeping with her lover Georg, an uptight journalist with an ego the size of Finland. Soon wires get crossed, and all hell breaks loose.
When the prestigious Dr. Arne Lundell completes the most important work of his life, a colleague from the University of Stockholm, Dr. Sander, complains against him for plagiarism. Marianne, wife of Arne, does everything possible to encourage her anxious husband for not understanding the reasons for this unjust accusation. In these circumstances, Sander is found dead. It seems that it is a suicide, but his soon finds that he has been murdered. Suspicions fall on Dr. Arne. The dramatic situation begins to unravel when Arne discovers, by chance, a letter by which he discovers that his wife was the secret lover of the missing professor.
An ex-GI gathers together some of his army friends to travel to a Central American dictatorship to free some American POWs being held there.
"Dificult People" - About the production process when Suzanne Osten directs the theater play ”Difficult people”, written by Nils Gredeby. It is a play about people who fail in their professional careers by ”being difficult”. It all starts with the author attending a course about how to spot the difficult people and how to fire people who sabotage or create problems at the working place. In the process the ensemble has to face questions about how we view our fellow human beings and who is considered expendable.
Although best known for his photography, Steven Arnold also wrote, designed, and directed several groundbreaking visionary films, The Liberation of Mannique Mechanique being the first. Stuart Comer of the Tate Modern (London) said of Mannique: “a macabre, decadent work presenting mannequins and models that travel through strange universes toward possible self-discovery.” Brooklyn-based artist and writer Kate Wadkins in a recent online article observed: “Arnold’s films are dream-like visions of androgynous beings. Their narratives are modern-day fairy tales and reveries about gender — all through the lens of an acid trip.”
No action, no scenario, except for the man in silence. Bob Hansson reads his poem to music by Flesh Quartet and pictures by Jesper Klevenås.
Three children who were taken from their rightful homes and raised by foster parents grow up in Muslim, Christian and Hindu households. But will they ever reunite with their original families? Shivaji Ganesan, M.R. Radha, Savithri, Gemini Ganesan and Devika co-star in this complicated Bollywood drama about the actions of a dishonest man and the effect they have on the next generation.
Bhairavamurthy (Manoj K. Jayan) and Gajapathy (Ponnambalam) are two landlords in a village who fight with each other. Bhairavamurthy's wife and his car driver get killed by Gajapathy's henchmen. Kadhir (Sibiraj), the car driver's son, decided to take revenge on Gajapathy one day and grew him up in Bhairavamurthy's house. Amutha (Suha), Bhairavamurthy's daughter, returns to the village from her college and she falls in love with Kadhir. Bhairavamurthy decides, to join his hands with Gajapathy, to kill his faithful henchman.
Introducing Bernard Manning at his outrageous worst, shot live at his own club - the Embassy in Manchester. Hear the jokes he's never been allowed to say on television. See the bits he's never been allowed to broadcast. "Bernard Manning, Ungagged" - an hour of filthy humour, disgusting asides and scandalous jokes.
The second movie by Swedish director Marie-Louise De Geer Bergenstråhle.
A flute playing. A couple enters a floor with large round spots of light, similar to the large round skylights available at Filmhuset in Stockholm, Sweden. She has a short golden dress. He has a long black cape. Both are wearing masks. More instruments make up the music and now a blazing flame dances instead and we see the woman's face, in extreme close-up. The man caressing her gently. A match burns and fades out. More close-ups of the young woman. Two matches meet and flares up. Later we see the man and the woman again, it is outdoors, the city's water. They look tired and bored, as if the low born during the dance now have relentlessly extinguished. Premiered as a short prelude to Ingmar Bergman's "Persona".
The chat logs of Wikileaks activist soldier Bradley Manning rendered in the visual equivalent of chiptune.
Why does a man in Kuwait inspired by the 99 names of Allah and the Quranic stories create a comics and cartoon series about super heroes called The 99? Why does a man in Bangladesh travel from one village to another, teaching the community how to play a board game? Why does a man in Indonesia encourage other men to wear mini skirts in a demonstration? They all have the same goal. They want to change the dark side of the masculinities in their cultures by playing games. They all want to reform Islam. They are the Muslim Davids against Goliath.
Explores the personal and professional life of former NFL and Ole Miss quarterback Archie Manning and how the sudden loss of his father impacted his life and the way he and his wife Olivia raised their three sons.
Rugby footage from Mitchell & Kenyon.
A father and his son move to small village in the south of Sweden. One day, the boy finds an injured bird. He skips the school and spend more time in the woods with the bird.
Sweden 1951. A new society is developing, a society where there is no room for the socially and mentally weak...
Dr Henry Frankenstein is obsessed with assembling a living being from parts of several exhumed corpses.
Mannix is an American television detective series that ran from 1967 through 1975 on CBS. Created by Richard Levinson and William Link and developed by executive producer Bruce Geller, the title character, Joe Mannix, is a private investigator. He is played by Mike Connors. Mannix was the last series produced by Desilu Productions.
Manni, der Libero is a 1981 German television series starring Tommi Ohrner.
Nonni and Manni is a children's television series produced as a joint venture between Iceland and West Germany. It debuted on 26 December 1988 on West Germany's ZDF channel and lasted for six episodes with the last one being aired on 1 January 1989. The story was based on the eponymous book written by the popular Icelandic children's author Jón Sveinsson, nicknamed "Nonni", who had written several books inspired by his own experiences of growing up alongside his brother Ármann, nicknamed "Manni". The filming for the series took place in Iceland, West Germany and Norway.
Set in a parallel universe, Real Humans imagines a world where robots have become so human that they're barely distinguishable from real humans and follows the resulting emotional effects on two families as well as the trials of a group of robots who have attained free will and want their freedom from human ownership.
The story of art from the dawn of human history to the present day—for the first time on a global scale. Inspired by Civilisation, Kenneth Clark’s acclaimed landmark 1969 series about Western art, this series broadens the canvas to reveal the role art and the creative imagination have played across multiple cultures and civilizations.
Which of the great primates of 25 million years ago is our common ancestor? Is it pierolapithecus? Follow the journey of primates developing into Homo erectus and then to Homo sapiens through the millions of years of evolution and the thousands of miles of migrations.