19.6.18

Karina Seike's VIDEO Collection

(Austin O. Huhn, 1923)
A silent film.




(F.W. Murnau, 1927)
Bored with his wife (Janet Gaynor), their baby and the dull routine of farm life, a farmer (George O'Brien) falls under the spell of a flirtatious city girl (Margaret Livingston) who convinces him to drown his wife so they can escape together. When his wife becomes suspicious of his plan and runs away to the city, the farmer pursues her, slowly regaining her trust as the two rediscover their love for each other in this award-winning silent classic.

 

(Harry Beaumont, 1929)
Vaudeville sisters "Hank" (Bessie Love) and Queenie Mahoney (Anita Page) take their act to the Broadway stage in New York when Eddie (Charles King), a professional song-and-dance man appearing in a new show, invites his girlfriend Hank to join him. Soon after, Eddie transfers his affections to Queenie, who attempts to do right by her sister by dating another man -- high society member Jock Warriner (Kenneth Thompson). The showbiz melodrama is quickly overshadowed by the romantic subplot.




(George Fitzmaurice, 1929)
Secretary Ann Carter (Barbara Stanwyck) fears for her reputation after a photographer snaps an incriminating photo of her at an illegal speakeasy with womanizer Frank Devereaux (Rod La Rocque), the disreputable son of her affluent employer. Carter quits and finds a new position with Lawrence Reagan (William Boyd), a lawyer she proceeds to fall for and marry. When Carter discovers Reagan's sister, Helen (Betty Bronson), has fallen for Devereaux, she struggles to protect her.




 (Archie Mayo, 1931)
With his powers of hypnosis, the cruel music teacher Svengali (John Barrymore) is able to control women. When he sets his sights on the beautiful Trilby O'Farrell (Marian Marsh), she falls under his spell -- but her true love, Billee (Bramwell Fletcher), won't be taken easily out of the picture. Though Svengali gets the golden-voiced Trilby to fake her death, and then brings her on a tour of Europe, Billee uncovers the deception and sets out to wrest her from Svengali's clutches.




(George Archainbaud, 1932)
Female alumnae of the St. Albans Seminary sorority group receive letters from Swami Yogodachi, making alarming predictions of death and murder -- which come true. When Helen Frye (Kay Johnson) receives her prediction, she contacts sorority leader Laura Stanhope (Irene Dunne), who invites the remaining members to come to her home. On the journey there, Helen meets Ursula Georgi (Myrna Loy), a half-Indian, unaware that Ursula's fury over her treatment in college is behind the swami's predictions.
 



(Amor De Dançarina, 1933)
Janie (Joan Crawford) lives to dance, but to make ends meet she works in a seedy nightclub. When a rich man, Tod (Franchot Tone), spots Janie one night, he is smitten. After the club is raided by the cops, and Janie is arrested, Tod bails her out and helps her land a role in a Broadway musical being directed by Patch Gallagher (Clark Gable). As Janie falls for Patch and emerges as the star of the show, both the production and her new relationship are threatened by Tod's jealousy.




 (Kurt Neumann, 1933)
In a European castle, a mysterious room in which a murder 
once took place holds death for anyone who sleeps in it.




 (Phil Rosen/ Wilfred Lucas, 1933)
Chummy reporters (Sheila Terry, Theodore Newton) see deadly duplicity 
in a philanthropist (Lionel Atwill) who does not hear or speak.




 (Richard Boleslawski, 1934)
Pressured by long hours filled with life-and-death decisions, medical intern George Ferguson (Clark Gable) grows increasingly exhausted and unsure about his career. After a night call forces him to break another date with fiancée Laura Hudson (Myrna Loy), George takes comfort with nursing student Barbara Dennin (Elizabeth Allan) -- unaware that his mentor, Dr. Hochberg (Jean Hersholt), knows of the liaison. Later, when confronted by Barbara's botched abortion, George must decide his future.




(Richard Boleslawski, 1934)
Anxious to see another world outside of her native Austria, Katrin Koerber (Greta Garbo), the daughter of a medical professor, marries British bacteriologist Walter Fane (Herbert Marshall) and moves with him to Hong Kong. There, however, Walter's dedication to his work leaves Karin lonely and bored, and she is soon courted by dashing British attaché Jack Townsend (George Brent). Although surprised by Jack's advances, Katrin admits she is not in love with Walter and begins a dangerous affair.




(Charles Vidor, 1936)
A private eye (Preston Foster) probes a kidnapping involving 
a rich man (Alan Mowbray) and his supposed daughter.




 (George King, 1936)
A crazed killer known as "The Spinebreaker" is terrorizing London with a series of grisly murders. 
The police seem powerless to stop him.




(Robert Stevenson, 1936)
Dr Laurence is rejected by the science community when he starts researching the origin of the mind and the soul, sparking him to use his discoveries to save his research and further his own causes, soon spinning out of control.




(Tod Browning, 1939)
Retired performer Mike Morgan sells original illusions to fellow magicians, and although he believes in the supernatural, likes to expose sham psychics. This involves him in some mysterious murders.




(Robert Siadomak, 1939)
After one of her fellow taxi dancers is murdered by an unknown man who she met through a personal column advert, Adrienne Charpentier is recruited by the police to answer a series of similar adverts to try to track down the killer.




(Carl Froelich, 1939)
The Life and Loves of Tschaikovsky or It Was a Lovely Night at the Ball (German:Es war eine rauschende Ballnacht) is a 1939 German historical drama film directed by Carl Froelich and starring Zarah Leander, Aribert Wäscher and Hans Stüwe.[1] The film portrays the fictional relationship between the Russian composer Pjotr Iljitsch Tschaikowsky and an aristocratic woman who, unhappily married, falls in love with him and decides to secretly support his work financially.




 
Wuthering Heights 
(William Wyler, 1939)
In this adaptation of the classic Emily Bronte novel set in 19th-century England, wealthy young Cathy Earnshaw (Merle Oberon) shares a loving bond with Heathcliff (Laurence Olivier), a poor childhood friend who now works in her stables. Unfortunately, things become complicated when the affluent Edgar Linton (David Niven) decides to pursue Cathy, and Heathcliff leaves out of resentment. Though Heathcliff returns with a self-made fortune, he realizes he may have lost Cathy in his absence.




Rebecca 
(Alfred Hitchcock, 1940)
Story of a young woman who marries a fascinating widower only to find out that she must live in the shadow of his former wife, Rebecca, who died mysteriously several years earlier. The young wife must come to grips with the terrible secret of her handsome, cold husband, Max De Winter (Laurence Olivier). She must also deal with the jealous, obsessed Mrs. Danvers (Judith Anderson), the housekeeper, who will not accept her as the mistress of the house.




Among the Living 
(Stuart Heisler, 1941)
A mentally unstable man, who has been kept in isolation for years, 
escapes and causes trouble for his identical twin brother.




Ladies in Retirement 
(Charles Vidor, 1941)
Based on the play by Reginald Denham and Edward Percy, this drama focuses on Ellen Creed (Ida Lupino), a housekeeper who looks after Leonora Fiske, a retired actress living in the English countryside. When Ellen's eccentric sisters (Edith Barrett, Elsa Lanchester) visit their sibling at Leonora's home, tensions soon lead to murder. Though the death is carefully covered up, will the murderess get away with her crime, or will she be brought to justice?




Suspicion
 (Alfred Hitchcock, 1941)
Charming scoundrel Johnnie Aysgarth (Cary Grant) woos wealthy but plain Lina McLaidlaw (Joan Fontaine), who runs away with him despite the warnings of her disapproving father (Cedric Hardwicke). After their marriage, Johnnie's risky financial ventures cause Lina to suspect he's becoming involved in unscrupulous dealings. When his dear friend and business partner, Beaky (Nigel Bruce), dies under suspicious circumstances on a business trip, she fears her husband might kill her for her inheritance.




The Face Behind the Mask 
(Robert Florey, 1941)
Hungarian immigrant Janos Szabo (Peter Lorre) is left disfigured after a fire. When his scarred appearance keeps him from finding employment, Janos teams up with thieves Watts (John Tyrrell) and Benson (Al Seymour), who value his safe-cracking abilities, and saves his share of every robbery for plastic surgery. Janos meets Helen Williams (Evelyn Keyes), a blind woman, and falls in love. He decides to end his criminal career, but the gang suspects he may double-cross them.




Casablanca 
(Michael Curtiz, 1942)
Rick Blaine (Humphrey Bogart), who owns a nightclub in Casablanca, discovers his old flame Ilsa (Ingrid Bergman) is in town with her husband, Victor Laszlo (Paul Henreid). Laszlo is a famed rebel, and with Germans on his tail, Ilsa knows Rick can help them get out of the country.




The Corpse Vanishes
 (Wallace Fox, 1942)
Dr. George Lorenz (Bela Lugosi) and his wife (Elizabeth Russell) are getting on in years, but they've thought of a way to thwart aging. Lorenz abducts a nubile bride-to-be, Alice (Joan Barclay), and plans to extract her valuable bodily fluids to inject into his wife, restoring her health and vitality. Journalist Patricia Hunter (Luana Walters) is investigating the case of the missing bride, but, when the trail leads her to Lorenz, she doesn't realize she's in danger of becoming his next victim.




The Mystery Of Marie Roget
 (Phil Rosen, 1942)
Edgar Allan Poe's Paris sleuth, Dupin (Patric Knowles), ties 
a missing singer (Maria Montez) to a mutilated corpse.




The Night Has Eyes
 (Leslie Arliss, 1942)
Two teachers, man-hungry Doris and restrained Marian, visit the Yorkshire moors a year after friend Evelyn disappeared there. On a stormy night, they take refuge in the isolated cottage of Stephen, one-time pianist shellshocked in the Spanish Civil War. Doris flees as soon as the flood subsides; but Marian's suspicions about Evelyn's fate, in conflict with her growing love for Stephen, prompt her to stay on among the misty bogs.




Calling Dr. Death
 (Reginald Le Borg, 1943)
A Dr. is not sure if he murdered his beautiful but wicked wife, and has 
his attractive nurse try to find the truth by hypnotizing him.




Ministry of Fear
 (Fritz Lang, 1944)
Fresh from a two-year stint in a mental institution for the alleged "mercy killing" of his ailing wife, Stephen Neale (Ray Milland) visits a carnival where he wins a cake by guessing its weight. The cake, however, contains a microfilm sought after by Nazi spies, and Stephen soon finds himself a target. On the run and unsure of whom to trust, he enlists the help of a private detective (Erskine Sanford), a beautiful woman (Marjorie Reynolds) and an inspector from Scotland Yard (Percy Waram).




Song Of Russia
 (Gregory Ratoff, 1944)
John Meredith (Robert Taylor) is an American conductor who embarks on a journey to Russia with his manager for a country-wide tour. When he arrives in Moscow, he meets and falls for pianist Nadya (Susan Peters), who is from a small village that holds an annual music festival. John follows her to the village, asking for her hand in marriage and pushing her to show off her talents. However, their love, and her burgeoning career, are threatened by the Nazi invasion.




The White Cliffs Of Dover 
(Clarence Brown, 1944)
Susan (Irene Dunne) travels with her father (Frank Morgan) to England for a vacation. Invited to a society ball, Susan meets Sir John Ashwood (Alan Marshal) and marries him after a whirlwind romance. However, American Susan never quite adjusts to life as a new member of the British gentry. Upon the outbreak of World War I, Ashwood is sent to the trenches and never returns. When her son (Peter Lawford) goes off to fight in World War II, Susan fears the same tragic fate may befall him too.




Valamit Visz a Viz 
(Gusztáv Oláh, Lajos Zilahy, 1944)
The river flows through an unconscious river. The fishermen save the waterbath, but I do not know what to do: an accident or a killing? The mysterious spell of Anada will upset the ferfi elite. (The film version of Lajos Zilahy's regimental film is one of the outstanding compositions of the Hungarian film industry)




Weird Woman 
(Reginald Le Borg, 1944)
A college professor's exotic island bride becomes the prime suspect in a series of voodoo-style murders.




Fog Island 
(Terry O. Morse, 1945)
An inventor recently released from prison invites a group of former business associates
 to a holiday in his island home, intending to exact revenge on them.




La Fiancée des Ténèbres 
(Serge De Poligny, 1945)
Sylvie, a girl who believes she is cursed having seen her two lovers die in tragic circumstances, lives in the town of Carcassonne, in the South of France with her adoptive guardian, Mr. Toulzac. This one, a retired school teacher, has a passion: to discover the secret of the Cathars, a Christian sect of the Middle Ages that glorified death over life. One day Sylvie meets Roland, a pianist and composer back home in Carcassonne. A handsome and good man, he instills new hope into Sylvie's troubled mind. Unfortunately her uncle asks her then to renounce the world and to follow him down into a secret cathedral he has just found...




Mildred Pierce
 (Michael Curtiz, 1945)
When Mildred Pierce's (Joan Crawford) wealthy husband leaves her for another woman, Mildred decides to raise her two daughters on her own. Despite Mildred's financial successes in the restaurant business, her oldest daughter, Veda (Ann Blyth), resents her mother for degrading their social status. In the midst of a police investigation after the death of her second husband (Zachary Scott), Mildred must evaluate her own freedom and her complicated relationship with her daughter.




My Name Is Julia Ross
 (Joseph H. Lewis, 1945)
Unemployed Julia Ross (Nina Foch) spots a job ad for a resident personal secretary, and is hired to work a certain Mrs. Hughes (Dame May Whitty), a widow who requests that she move in with her that very night. Julia leaves her old lodgings immediately to stay with her new employer, only to inexplicably wake up two days later in a mansion overlooking the sea. Even more strangely, Mrs. Hughes and her son, Ralph (George Macready), now insist that she's not Julia Ross but Ralph's wife, Marion.




Pillow Of Death 
(Wallace Fox, 1945)
Attorney Wayne Fletcher and his secretary are having an affair, so when Wayne's wife is found smothered to death, he becomes the prime suspect. As the police investigate the murder, a psychic with questionable motives tries to contact the deceased woman. Soon, Wayne begins seeing visions of his dead wife, and other people involved with the case begin to be killed, one by one.




Scarlet Street
 (Fritz Lang, 1945)
Cashier and part-time starving artist Christopher Cross (Edward G. Robinson) is absolutely smitten with the beautiful Kitty March (Joan Bennett). Kitty plays along, but she's really only interested in Johnny (Dan Duryea), a two-bit crook. When Kitty and Dan find out that art dealers are interested in Chris' work, they con him into letting Kitty take credit for the paintings. Cross allows it because he is in love with Kitty, but his love will only let her get away with so much.




Strange Confession
 (John Hoffman, 1945)
A scientist who is working on a cure for influenza is victimized by his unscrupulous boss, 
who releases the vaccine before it's ready, resulting in the death of the scientist's young son.




The Frozen Ghost 
(Harold Young, 1945)
When famous radio hypnotist Alex Gregor (Lon Chaney Jr.) accidentally causes the death of an audience member during a broadcast, his guilt leads him to break off his engagement to Maura Daniel (Evelyn Ankers) and take a job at a wax museum. Jealousy over the attention paid to his new co-worker causes mentally unbalanced sculptor Rudi Poldan (Martin Kosleck) to lash out at museum owner Valerie Monet (Tala Birell) and her niece Nina (Elena Verdugo) in a horrifying fashion.




The Power Of The Whistler 
(Lew Landers, 1945)
A woman uses a deck of cards to predict death within 24 hours for a stranger sitting at a bar, 
then tries to help him remember who he is based on items in his pockets.




Voice Of The Whistler 
(William Castle, 1945)
The 4th film of the Columbia series based on the CBS radio program, "The Whistler", finds wealthy John Sinclair, with no health or friends, being advised by his doctor to take a long vacation. Heading for the Great Lakes, he becomes ill in the cab operated by Ernie Sparrow an is taken to a clinic where he meets nurse Joan Martin, who is engaged to intern Fred Graham. Doctors now tell him he has only a few months to live and advise him to go to Maine (where, evidently, it will seem longer.) He asks Joan to marry him, promising to leave her his fortune. She, no dummy, accepts but hard-loser Fred doesn't like it even though she says she is doing it for him. After six months of living in a lighthouse with only Joan and Sparrow, whom he has hired as his aide, Sinclaie seemingly regains his health and has really fallen in love with Joan. She tells him she can no longer tolerate the loneliness just as Fred arrives for a visit, and John invites him to stay. In a chess game, John facetiously outlines to Fred how he would murder him if he chose to. Fred, decides to beat him to the punch and enters his bedroom that night and attempts to kill John with a poker. The figure in the bed turns out to be a dummy and John, who has been hiding, clubs Fred to death. He tries to throw the body from the bedroom window but it won't open and, planning to return and force it open later, he carries the body to the rocks and then hits Fred's head with a stone. Returning to the lighthouse, John meets Sparrow and tells him that Fred fell from a window but Sparrow knows all the windows have been nailed shut. And Joan, who saw John carry the body out, has summoned the police.




Dragonwyck 
(Joseph L. Mankiewicz, 1946)
For Miranda Wells (Gene Tierney), moving to New York to live in Dragonwyck Manor with her rich cousin, Nicholas (Vincent Price), seems like a dream. However, the situation gradually becomes nightmarish. She observes Nicholas' troubled relationship with his tenant farmers, as well as with his daughter (Connie Marshall), to whom Miranda serves as governess. Her relationship with Nicholas intensifies after his wife dies, but his mental imbalance threatens any hope of happiness.




Mysterious Intruder 
(William Castle, 1946)
The fifth entry in the Columbia series based on the CBS radio program, "The Whistler", opens with kindly old music store owner Edward Stillwell (Paul E. Burns) hiring private detective Don Gale (Richard Dix) to find a girl Stillwell hasn't seen in seven years. Gale sends Freida Hanson (Helen Mowery') to pose as the missing Elora Lund (Pamela Blake), and she learns that some items left by Elora's mother are now extremely valuable before Harry Pontos (Mike Mazurki) comes into the room and kills Stillwell. He also kidnaps Freida but releases her when Don announces she is an impostor. With Freida's help, Gale locates Pontos' apartment, who is shot down in a gun battle with the arriving police. Gale returns to his place but is arrested by detectives Taggart and Burns and jailed. The detectives later find the real Elora, who has been in a sanitarium recovering from an accident. Gale is released and Elora is sent by the detectives to see if he will disclose why Stillwell was looking for her. Gale, planning to cheat her, tells her what the secret treasure is. Gales disappears and becomes the object of a manhunt when he is wrongfully accused of killing Freida, who has been killed by James Summers, her apartment manager, who has also discovered the secret. Joan Hill, Gale's secretary, locates and warns him about the police. He tells her he is going to the record store to find some recordings made by Jenny Lind worth $200,000.




So Dark The Night
 (Joseph H. Lewis, 1946)
After his doctor recommends a lengthy vacation, French detective Henri Cassin (Steven Geray) settles into the bucolic village of St. Margot for a rest. Checking into a family-owned hotel, the detective soon finds himself pursued by the pretty innkeeper's daughter, Nanette (Micheline Cheirel), and succumbs to her charms. Shortly after the two marry, Nanette is found strangled to death, and Henri suspects Leon (Paul Marion), her ex-fiancé -- until Leon turns up murdered as well.





Somewhere in the Night 
(Joseph L. Mankiewicz, 1946)
After a World War II injury, George Taylor's (John Hodiak) memory of his life is fuzzy, to say the least. In an effort to reverse his amnesia, he tracks down alleged murderer and thief Larry Garter, from whom he received a letter. Along the way, he meets lounge singer Christy Smith (Nancy Guild) and police inspector Donald Kendall (Lloyd Nolan). They aid him in the search for Garter and his stolen loot, but all find themselves mired in a much bigger mystery than they anticipated.




Suspense 
(Frank Tuttle, 1946)
After the mysterious Joe Morgan (Barry Sullivan) starts working for ice skating magnate Frank Leonard, Joe suggests improvements to the skating show that stars Leonard's wife, Roberta (Belita). Due to these ideas, Leonard promotes Morgan to a managerial position. However, Morgan soon starts trying to seduce Roberta as well. Once Leonard disappears in an avalanche, Roberta is left wondering whether he is alive or dead. She must also decide how much she can trust Morgan.




The Mask of Diijon 
(Lew Landers, 1946)
A stage illusionist's comeback attempt results in his humiliation. 
He plots to revenge himself by hypnotizing people into committing murders for him.




Backlash 
(Eugene Forde, 1947)
A police detective (Larry Blake) questions a lawyer's wife (Jean Rogers) and others about a murder case.




Dear Murderer
 (Arthur Crabtree, 1947)
When successful business man Lee Warren (Eric Portman) suspects his wife(Greta Gynt) is having an affair, he sets out find her lover, kill him, and make it look like suicide. Complications set in, when he finds out she has another lover as well, so Lee has to change his plans.




High Wall
(Curtis Bernhardt, 1947)
Steven Kenet (Robert Taylor) has been blacking out, which is particularly problematic because he has been convicted of a crime he thinks he did not commit -- murdering his wife. Afraid that brain surgery will allow his accusers to decree him insane, Kenet instead is sent to a mental hospital. At the hospital, Dr. Ann Lorrison (Audrey Totter) falls for Kenet. But after initially believing his story, she starts to doubt whether her patient, the man she loves, is innocent after all.




Miroir
 (Raymond Lamy, 1947)
Portrait of a two-faced man. By day he is rich, brilliant and respectable financial officer Lussac; at night, he becomes "Mirror", a ruthless gang leader in Marseilles.




Possessed 
(Curtis Bernhardt, 1947)
After collapsing, disoriented, in a Los Angeles diner, Louise (Joan Crawford) recounts the events of her life to a psychiatrist. While working as a nurse for the wife of wealthy Dean Graham (Raymond Massey), she falls in love with the Grahams' neighbor, David (Van Heflin), who rejects her affection. Following the death of Dean's wife, Louise becomes the new Mrs. Graham, but her dangerous fixation on David continues. She grows increasingly unstable as her obsession leads to madness and violence.




A Woman's Vengeance 
(Zoltan Korda, 1948)
Henry Maurier (Charles Boyer) is forced to care for his demanding invalid wife, Emily (Rachel Kempson), but he is secretly having an affair with young Doris Mead (Ann Blyth). When Emily dies suddenly of a heart attack, he is free, and quickly gets married to Doris. The coincidence proves too much for investigators, who find arsenic in Emily's system, and Henry goes on trial for murder, facing the death penalty. His friend Dr. Libbard (Cedric Hardwicke) may be his only hope.




Behind Locked Doors 
(Budd Boetticher, 1948)
Newspaper reporter Kathy Lawrence (Lucille Bremer) is hot on the trail of judge-turned-wanted-fugitive Finlay Drake (Herbert Heyes). Lawrence believes Drake is hiding out in a mental institution and avoiding arrest by pretending to be insane. To prove her theory, Lawrence hires private investigator Ross Stewart (Richard Carlson) to infiltrate the asylum. But Drake soon catches on and, before long, Stewart finds that his life is in the hands of the very man he is there to capture.




Blonde Ice 
(Jack Bernhard, 1948)
A society reporter (Leslie Brooks) keeps herself in the headlines by marrying a series of wealthy men, 
all of whom die under mysterious circumstances.





Kiss The Blood Off My Hands 
(Norman Foster, 1948)
A blackmailer (Robert Newton) hounds a World War II veteran (Burt Lancaster) hiding 
from the police with a nurse (Joan Fontaine) in London.




Ruthless 
(Edgar G. Ulmer, 1948)
Wealthy, powerful Horace Vendig (Zachary Scott) always gets what he wants. Even as a poor youth, he charmed his way into high society by getting the father of his friend, Martha (Diana Lynn), to foot the bill for his Harvard education. When Vic (Louis Hayward), another childhood pal, is invited to Vendig's mansion for a party, he brings along Mallory Flagg (also Lynn), who happens to bear a striking resemblance to Martha. As Vic and Horace reunite, old resentments rise to the surface.




So Evil My Love
 (Lewis Allen, 1948)
 Two-timing his girlfriend, Kitty (Moira Lister), con man Mark Bellis (Ray Milland) woos naive widow Olivia Harwood (Ann Todd), luring her into his latest criminal scheme. As directed by Mark, Olivia begins stealing from her employer, Susan Courtney (Geraldine Fitzgerald). Soon, Mark is after more loot from the Courtney household, and Olivia reluctantly agrees to blackmail Susan. But the plan isn't foolproof, and, when Olivia realizes Mark has another lover, things get even dicier.




 Follow Me Quietly 
(Richard Fleischer, 1949)
When it rains in the city, a serial killer known as "The Judge" looks for his next strangling victim. For months, the madman has been stalking at night, leaving behind clues, but police efforts have been fruitless. Constructing a life-size dummy of the murderer, police Lt. Harry Grant (William Lundigan) is growing obsessed with capturing him, and always following Grant is the relentless reporter Ann Gorman (Dorothy Patrick) looking to break the story, but the hunt continues.




Obsession
 (Edward Dmytryk, 1949)
In London, psychiatrist Clive Riordan (Robert Newton) suspects that his cool and polished wife, Storm (Sally Gray), is having yet another affair. Abandoning his weekly card game, Clive returns home to find Storm with her latest lover, American Bill Kronin (Phil Brown). To Storm's horror, Clive overpowers Bruce and takes him away at gunpoint, then hides him in a secret location and taunts Storm with Bruce's condition. Scotland Yard gets involved when Storm contacts them about her missing dog.




The Asphalt Jungle
 (John Huston, 1950)
Recently released from prison, Dix Handley (Sterling Hayden) concocts a plan to steal $1 million in jewels. Dix gathers a team of small-time crooks, including a safecracker (Anthony Caruso) and a lawyer (Louis Calhern), and the heist is a success until a stray bullet kills one of the men. As they scramble to pick up the pieces after the theft, the men let their greed get the best of them while entangling themselves in webs of deceit, treachery and murder.




The File on Thelma Jordon
 (Robert Siodmak, 1950)
Cleve Marshall (Wendell Corey) is an assistant district attorney who falls for the shadowy Thelma Jordon (Barbara Stanwyck). With her sordid past -- and her relationship with thief Tony Laredo (Richard Rober) -- kept secret from the married attorney, Jordon seduces the easily swayed Marshall, and uses him to cover up her misdeeds. When Jordon becomes the prime suspect for the murder of her wealthy aunt, she turns to Marshall, who goes to great lengths to clear her name.




Appointment With Danger
 (Lewis Allen, 1951)
Al Goddard (Alan Ladd) is a detective employed by the U.S. Postal Service to investigate a murder of another detective. Once Goddard arrives in Indiana, he locates the key witness, Sister Augustine (Phyllis Calvert), a beautiful nun. Then he infiltrates the murderer's group by convincing the boss, Earl Boettiger (Paul Stewart), that he can be a useful thug. Goddard quickly learns of Boettiger's master plan, but, when the gang figures out his cover, he must save himself and Sister Augustine.




Summer Interlude 
(Ingmar Bergman, 1951)
Ballerina Marie (Maj-Britt Nilsson), spending the summer with her unsettling Uncle Erland (Georg Funkquist) at his quiet island home near Stockholm, meets the kindhearted Henrik (Birger Malmsten) and falls into a carefree summer romance with him that ends suddenly and tragically. Years later, after rediscovering her old diary from that fateful summer, melancholy Marie returns to her uncle's home in an attempt to quiet the demons that have haunted her ever since.




Angel Face 
(Otto Preminger, 1952)
Beautiful Diane Tremayne (Jean Simmons) is a sophisticated, wealthy young woman capable of manipulating anyone who crosses her path. She also has a dark side she manages to conceal behind her appearance and her good manners. Soon after the untimely death of her stepmother (Barbara O'Neil), Diane pursues handsome Frank Jessup (Robert Mitchum). Before long, she starts to win him over -- but Frank quickly suspects that the manic Diane had more to do with her stepmother's death than she lets on.




Beware My Lovely 
(Harry Horner, 1952)
Widow Helen Gordon (Ida Lupino) hires Howard Wilton (Robert Ryan) to do some odd jobs around her large Victorian mansion. What she doesn't know is that Wilton is actually a murderous schizophrenic prone to violent blackouts. Although he has no memory of it, Wilton killed his last employer, and when his grip on his sanity begins to slip away while working at Helen's house, she has to think on her feet to keep him calm and rational until she can escape from her home and get help.




My Cousin Rachel 
(Henry Koster, 1952)
When Philip Ashley's (Richard Burton) wealthy cousin, Ambrose (John Sutton), dies suddenly, his suspicions drift to Ambrose's new and icy wife, Rachel (Olivia de Havilland), who stands to benefit greatly from his cousin's death. When Ashley is introduced to Rachel at Ambrose's funeral, however, his fears are immediately laid to rest: how could such a beautiful young woman possibly be a murderer? But when the estate is left to Ashley, he begins to fear for his life.




Dangerous Crossing 
(Joseph M. Newman, 1953)
A recently married heiress, Ruth Stanton (Jeanne Crain), embarks on a honeymoon cruise with her new husband, John Bowman (Carl Betz). However, shortly after getting on board, John disappears. None of the crew remember seeing him, and the ship's manifest has Ruth registered alone and under her maiden name. Ruth wanders the boat in search of John, but soon the captain and crew believe Ruth must be crazy. Only kindly Dr. Manning (Michael Rennie) takes her seriously and helps unravel the mystery.




An Inspector Calls 
(Guy Hamilton, 1954)
Based on the play by J.B. Priestley, this British mystery follows Inspector Poole (Alastair Sim) as he investigates the apparent suicide of Eva Smith (Jane Wenham), a young working-class woman. Paying a visit to the wealthy Birling household, Poole arrives in the middle of a dinner party and slowly reveals how each family member, including stern patriarch Arthur Birling (Arthur Young) and his uptight wife, Sybil (Olga Lindo), could have had a hand in Eva's death.




Rhapsody 
(Charles Vidor, 1954)`
Louise Durant (Elizabeth Taylor), a beautiful heiress living in France, travels to Zurich to be with her boyfriend, Paul Bronte (Vittorio Gassman), a talented young violinist who is finishing his final year at a music conservatory. But when she arrives, she finds Paul is too focused on his career to be in a serious relationship, and is courted by James Guest (John Ericson), an American pianist. Torn between the two men, Louise is forced to make a difficult decision.




Cult Of The Cobra 
(Francis D. Lyon, 1955)
Two GIs (Richard Long, Marshall Thompson) out of six cursed by snake worshipers expose a killer snake goddess (Faith Domergue) in New York.




Smiles of a Summer Night 
(Ingmar Bergman, 1955)
Early in the 20th century, middle-aged lawyer Fredrik Egerman (Gunnar Björnstrand) and his young wife, Anne (Ulla Jacobsson), have still not consummated their marriage, while Fredrik's son (Bjorn Bjelvenstam) finds himself increasingly attracted to his new stepmother. To make matters worse, Fredrik's old flame Desiree (Eva Dahlbeck) makes a public bet that she can seduce him at a romantic weekend retreat where four couples convene, swapping partners and pairing off in unexpected ways.




The Big Knife 
(Robert Aldrich, 1955)
Movie star Charlie Castle (Jack Palance) draws the ire of Hollywood producer Stanley Hoff (Rod Steiger) when he refuses to sign a new seven-year contract. Castle is sick of the low quality of the studio's films and wants to start a new life. While his estranged wife (Ida Lupino) supports him in the decision, Castle's talent agent (Everett Sloane) urges him to reconsider. When Castle continues to be uncooperative, Hoff resorts to blackmail in order to get his way.




A Kiss Before Dying 
(Gerd Oswald, 1956)
Amoral Bud Corliss (Robert Wagner) pursues young heiress Dorie Kingship (Joanne Woodward) in the hopes of getting his hands on the fortune amassed by her father (George Macready). But after Dorie succumbs to Bud's charms and becomes pregnant as a result, he fears she'll be cut off by the family and murders her in a fashion that makes it look as if the poor girl committed suicide. When Bud tries to cozy up with Dorie's grieving sister, Ellen (Virginia Leith), she begins to suspect his intentions.




Damen I Svart 
(Arne Mattsson, 1958)
Private detectives John and Kajsa Hillman are visiting friends on Holmfors mill when several people disappear mysteriously. A young lady disappears one night at the mill. She was seen going off to post a letter, and then just vanishes. That same night, the "family ghost" The Lady in Black was visible, a bad omen. Many people at the mill and its surroundings have their motives and many have also behaved mysteriously.




Mannekäng i Rött 
(Arne Mattsson, 1958)
A model is murdered at a famous fashion house and the Hillmans start to investigate. Kajsa Hillman is employed as a model and discovers that several people had motives to kill the model who was a blackmailer. The murderer continues to kill people to cover up the tracks.




Toi... Le venin 
(Robert Hossein, 1958)
One dark night, in the deserted streets of Nice, an American car slowly drives past Victor Menda, then slowly pulls up. A come on from the mysterious blonde at the wheel leads to Victor finds himself kissing and making love to the gorgeous creature. But as soon as the embrace is over the mantis-like beauty rejects him and, under the threat of a gun, makes him leave the car. Worse, she tries and nearly manages to kill him by running over him. Cars have plates, and Victor traces the address of the monstrous nymphomaniac. To his amazement, he discovers a beautiful villa, in front of which the American car is parked, where two blonde sisters live together, both of whom look sweet and harmless.




A Double Tour 
(Claude Chabrol, 1959)
A wealthy wine grower has trouble with his wife, his children, his best friend, 
and his mistress across the way, who is murdered.




Jack The Ripper 
(Robert S. Baker/ Monty Berman, 1959)
A killer known in the press as "Jack the Ripper" is targeting prostitutes in London. British Inspector O'Neill (Eddie Byrne) and American detective Sam Lowry (Lee Patterson) are on the case, and they team up with Anne Ford (Betty McDowall), a charity hospital worker who helps prostitutes. While digging up information for the lawmen, she forms a bond with one such troubled young woman, but the killer then begins stalking Anne and her friend, waiting for his chance to strike.

Pociąg 
(Jerzy Kawalerowicz, 1959)
Jerzy enters a train set for the Baltic coast. He seems to be on the run from something
 - as does the strange woman with whom he must share a sleeping compartment.



It Started in Naples 
(Melville Shavelson, 1960)
When American lawyer Michael Hamilton (Clark Gable) hears that his estranged younger brother and sister-in-law have died in a car accident, he flies to Naples, Italy, to settle their estate. Upon arriving, the xenophobic Hamilton meets his impish nephew, Nando (Marietto), for the first time, and decides he will bring the boy back with him to the United States. But when Nando's gorgeous aunt, Lucia Curcio (Sophia Loren), protests, a lengthy and heated custody battle ensues.




Les Mains d'Orlac 
(Edmond T. Gréville, 1960)
Rich and famous concert pianist Stephen Orlac flies to France to marry beautiful Louise Cochrane. In heavy fog, the small aircraft crashes. Next day newspapers run two headlines next to each other: the ruin of his hands, as well as the execution of the strangler Louis Vasseur. During recovery of his surgery, in Orlac's mind his hands aren't his own any longer, they are Vasseur's. A magician and conman, Nero, with his sexy Vietnamese assistant, try to blackmail Orlac and to that purpose devise plots that further push the pianist off his mind.




The 3rd Voice 
(Hubert Cornfield, 1960)
As secretary and mistress of the wealthy Harris Chapman, Marian (Laraine Day) looks after his recently acquired fortune. But when Chapman falls for a new woman, cutting Marian out of his success, she decides to take her revenge. With the help of a mysterious hired gun (Edmond O'Brien), Marian develops a scheme to kill Chapman and appropriate his wealth. Hers isn't the only plot at work, however, and she soon finds herself involved in another conspiracy entirely.




Homicidal 
(William Castle, 1961)
Chaos and danger reign when good girl Miriam Webster (Patricia Breslin) meets her half brother's girl friend, Emily (Jean Arless), a mysterious blonde bombshell living at their family's Southern California estate. Emily serves as the nurse for the sibling's aging, wheelchair-using guardian, Helga Swenson (Eugenie Leontovich). She is not, however, as sweet as she seems. Emily soon reveals herself to be a murderous schemer who will stop at nothing to steal Miriam's extensive inheritance.




Pleins Feux Sur L'Assassin 
(Georges Franju, 1961)
When he learns his days are numbered old count Hervé de Kéraudren decides to hide in a secret alcove and to die there, just to annoy his heirs. As a result of his body not being found the latter will have to wait for five years until they can inherit the count's money. Very upsetting indeed, all the more as they are required to keep up the Kéraudren estate in the meantime. To collect money, nephews and nieces organize a Son et Lumière show at the manor while busily looking for the missing corpse. But, unexpectedly, they get killed in turns. Murders or accidents? Jean-Marie, his fiancée Micheline and his cousin Edwige investigate and finally succeed in exposing the culprit. And, the count's body being found by chance, all goes back to normal.




The Dead Eyes of London 
(Alfred Vohrer, 1961)
When rich men become the targets in a series of murders in London, detectives from Scotland Yard investigate the crimes. Soon evidence points to the perpetrators being involved with a home for the blind and further implies that those responsible may be sightless themselves. The beautiful Nora Ward (Karen Baal) begins to uncover the mystery as she determines that a person with sight is pulling the strings. However, this revelation just may put her life in danger.




Carnival Of Souls 
(Herk Harvey, 1962)
Mary Henry (Candace Hilligoss) ends up the sole survivor of a fatal car accident through mysterious circumstances. Trying to put the incident behind her, she moves to Utah and takes a job as a church organist. But her fresh start is interrupted by visions of a fiendish man (Herk Harvey). As the visions begin to occur more frequently, Mary finds herself drawn to the deserted carnival on the outskirts of town. The strangely alluring carnival may hold the secret to her tragic past.




La Chambre Ardente 
(Julien Duvivier, 1962)
A group of people visit a weird old man who is a student of the black arts. 
The man lives in an ancient, cursed castle. Soon people in the group start being killed off.




The Birds 
(Alfred Hitchcock, 1963)
Melanie Daniels (Tippi Hedren) meets Mitch Brenner (Rod Taylor) in a San Francisco pet store and decides to follow him home. She brings with her the gift of two love birds and they strike up a romance. One day birds start attacking children at Mitch's sisters party. A huge assault starts on the town by attacking birds.




The Terror 
(Roger Corman, 1963)
Lt. Duvalier (Jack Nicholson), a French soldier, loses contact with his unit and is forced to wander alone near the Baltic Sea. While in search of his regiment, he spies Helene (Sandra Knight), a mysterious beauty, walking by herself. Mesmerized, Duvalier begins tracking her, but she vanishes. He later catches up with her and follows her into a castle, where he encounters the bizarre Baron Von Leppe (Boris Karloff), finds signs of witchcraft and learns the shocking truth about Helene.




Dead Ringer 
(Paul Henreid, 1964)
Identical twin sisters Margaret (Bette Davis) and Edith Philips (also Davis) haven't spoken in nearly 20 years, ever since Margaret hoodwinked the man Edith loved into marrying her instead. When Margaret's husband dies, Edith reunites with her twin -- but only to seek revenge. Killing her sister and stealing her identity, Edith has everyone convinced she's really Margaret. But when she encounters Margaret's lover, Tony (Peter Lawford), Edith uncovers a shocking secret that threatens her plans.




Devil Doll 
(Lindsay Shonteff, 1964)
A ventriloquist (Bryant Haliday) hypnotizes a newsman's (William Sylvester)
& girlfriend (Yvonne Romain) to put her soul in his dummy, Hugo.




La Cripta e L'incubo 
(Camillo Mastrocinque, 1964)
Count Karnstein sends for a doctor to help his sick daughter Laura. Her nurse believes she is possessed by the spirit of a dead ancestor;Carmilla. A young woman becomes intrigued by the mysterious deaths surrounding Laura after a carriage accident outside the castle forces her to stay. They become close friends until Laura becomes convinced the spirit of Carmilla is forcing her to kill.
(Karel Reisz, 1964)
A psychotic killer gets in the good graces of his aging invalid employer, and worms his way
 into the affection of her beautiful daughter, with unpleasant results for all.




Nightmare 
(Freddie Francis, 1964)
Janet is a young student at a private school; her nights are troubled by horrible dreams in which she sees her mother, who is in fact locked in an insane asylum, haunting her. Expelled because of her persistent nightmares, Janet is sent home where the nightmares continue.




Séance on a Wet Afternoon 
(Bryan Forbes, 1964)
Working-class British housewife Myra Savage (Kim Stanley) reinvents herself as a medium, holding seances in the sitting room of her home with the hidden assistance of her under-employed, asthmatic husband, Billy (Richard Attenborough). In an attempt to enhance her credibility as a psychic, Myra hatches an elaborate, ill-conceived plot to kidnap a wealthy couple's young daughter (Judith Donner) so that she can then help the police "find" the missing girl.




The Eyes Of Annie Jones 
(Reginald Le Borg, 1964)
Two men try to prevent an orphan who has extrasensory perception from discovering their crime.




The Tomb Of Ligeia 
(Roger Corman, 1964)
Verden Fell (Vincent Price) is shattered after the death of his lovely wife. But, after an unexpected encounter with Lady Rowena Trevanion (Elizabeth Shepherd), Fell soon finds himself married again. Nevertheless, his late wife's spirit seems to hang over the dilapidated abbey that Fell shares with his new bride. Lady Rowena senses that something is amiss and, when she investigates, makes a horrifying discovery -- learning that Fell's dead wife is closer than she ever imagined possible.




Mirage 
(Edward Dmytryk, 1965)
After a blackout in his office building, accountant David Stillwell (Gregory Peck) finds he can't remember the past two years of his life. Discovering that a rich humanitarian died after falling from the same building, and that there are shady gunmen out to get him, Stillwell must piece together the missing memories of his life. Enlisting the help of a rookie private eye (Walter Matthau) and a reluctant old flame (Diane Baker), Stillwell uncovers the mystery detail by unexpected detail.




It! 
(Herbert J. Leder, 1967)
After one of their store houses burnt down, museum director Grove and his assistant Pimm find everything destroyed - only one statue withstood the fire mysteriously undamaged. Suddenly Grove is lying dead on the ground - killed by the statue? Pimm finds out that the cursed statue has been created by Rabbi Loew in 16th century and will withstand every human attempt to destroy it. Pimm decides to use it to his own advantage...




The Mummy's Shroud 
(John Gilling, 1967)
In 1920 an archaeological expedition discovers the tomb of an ancient Egyptian child prince. Returning home with their discovery, the expedition members soon find themselves being killed off by a mummy, which can be revived by reading the words off the prince's burial shroud.




The Sailor from Gibraltar 
(Tony Richardson, 1967)
A beautiful French widow, Anna (Jeanne Moreau) has inherited her late husband's fortune and decides to sail around the world in search of a long-lost love from her youth. During her travels, Anna meets Alan (Ian Bannen), a handsome British man who has just broken up with his girlfriend (Vanessa Redgrave). As Alan accompanies Anna on her journey, he begins to fall for her. Will Anna remain single-mindedly focused on finding her old beau, or will she give romance with Alan a chance?




Wait Until Dark 
(Terence Young, 1967)
After a flight back home, Sam Hendrix (Efrem Zimbalist Jr.) returns with a doll he innocently acquired along the way. As it turns out, the doll is actually stuffed with heroin, and a group of criminals led by the ruthless Roat (Alan Arkin) has followed Hendrix back to his place to retrieve it. When Hendrix leaves for business, the crooks make their move -- and find his blind wife, Susy (Audrey Hepburn), alone in the apartment. Soon, a life-threatening game begins between Susy and the thugs.




La Mariée Était En Noir 
(François Truffaut, 1968)
After newly widowed Julie Kohler's (Jeanne Moreau) mother stops her from commiting suicide, she hatches a different plan to deal with her grief. In a small black book, she lists five men. One by one she visits the men with murderous intentions, assuming different identities to get close to them. Only one man remains elusive, having been captured by the cops before Julie could reach him -- but despite the obstacles, Julie intends to see her task through to the end.




Rosemary's Baby 
(Roman Polanski, 1968)
A young wife comes to believe that her offspring is not of this world. Waifish Rosemary Woodhouse (Mia Farrow) and her struggling actor husband Guy (John Cassavetes) move to a New York City apartment building with an ominous reputation and odd neighbors Roman and Minnie Castavet (Sidney Blackmer, Ruth Gordon). When Rosemary becomes pregnant she becomes increasingly isolated, and the diabolical truth is revealed only after Rosemary gives birth.




El Libro De Piedra 
(Carlos Enrique Taboada, 1969)
A governess Julia comes to work in a bourgeois family that live in an afforested property that they have recently bought. Julia is to take care of little girl named Silvia, whose unusual demeanor may find its roots in the family garden.




 La Bambola di Satana 
(Ferruccio Casapinta, 1969)
A couple travel to a castle for the reading of the will of the woman's recently deceased wealthy uncle. It turns out that he left her the castle and its grounds. She is persuaded by various characters to sell it, but is hesitant. Strange things begin to happen, most of them directed at the young woman.




The Mississippi Mermaid 
(Fronçois Truffaut, 1969)
Lonely on the island of Réunion, tobacco planter Louis Mahe (Jean-Paul Belmondo) decides to wed a mail-order bride. Although the woman who arrives off the ship, Julie Roussel (Catherine Deneuve), looks nothing like her picture, she's still gorgeous. Their marriage seems to be going fine until Julie empties his bank accounts and disappears. This should be the end of Louis' obsession -- but then he spots Julie in the south of France and falls under her spell once more.




Un Tranquillo Posto Di Campagna 
(Elio Petri, 1969)
After enduring a series of nightmares, painter Leonardo Ferri (Franco Nero) decides he needs to get out of Milan. His agent and sometime lover, Flavia (Vanessa Redgrave), is able to find a remote villa for him to work in, but country life proves no less turbulent than life in the city. A supernatural presence haunts the villa, and after some research Leonardo comes to believe it's the ghost of a mysterious countess killed during a World War II air raid.




Reazione A Catena 
(Mario Bava - 1971)
Following the murder of Countess Federica Donati (Isa Miranda), an heiress possessing a beautiful piece of beachfront property, members of her family and the surrounding community engage in a killing spree, each with his own secret agenda. In addition to the string of creative murders, a group of hippies arrive on the premises, engage in promiscuous sex and find themselves dying one by one in this cult classic that's considered to be the original slasher film.




Scream, Pretty Peggy 
(Gordon Hessler, 1973)
A sculptor hires young college girls to take care of his elderly mother and his supposedly insane sister, 
both of whom live in the old family mansion with him.




Les Seins De Glace 
(Georges Lautner, 1974)
On a beach in Nice, François meets the mysterious Peggy and falls in love with her. Following her to a villa, he meets Marc, a lawyer who has a strange relationship with the girl. Marc tells François that Peggy is a drug addict: she kills men who approach her.




The Voyage
(Vittorio De Sica, 1974)
When her husband, Antonio Braggi (Ian Bannen), is killed in a car accident, the beautiful Adriana (Sophia Loren) undergoes a period of mourning. But things get complicated when Antonio's brother, Cesare (Richard Burton), who once loved Adriana but stepped aside, starts wooing the widow. Then she falls ill, and a doctor discovers the reason -- an incurable disease. With their time together quickly running out, Cesare and Adriana must choose whether propriety is more important than being happy.




Fear Of Fear 
(Rainer Werner Fassbinder, 1975)
Margot, who lives in a comfortable middle class apartment, fears that she is losing her mind after having had her second child. Her husband Kurt, who is busy studying for an exam, does not understand her situation. Her mother-in-law and sister-in-law Lore are openly hostile to her. She resorts to valium and drink, and looks for sympathy, but to no avail.




Alice, Sweet Alice 
(Alfred Sole, 1976)
Favorite daughter Karen (Brooke Shields) is viciously strangled and set afire in church on the day of her First Communion, and suspicion falls on her jealous and emotionally unstable sister, Alice (Paula E. Sheppard). When the girls' aunt, Annie (Jane Lowry), is later stabbed on an apartment complex stairway, Alice is sent away. But the attacks continue, prompting priest Father Tom (Rudolph Willrich) and Alice's dad, Dominick (Niles McMaster), to go in search of the real killer.




The Omen 
(Richard Donner, 1976)
American diplomat Robert (Gregory Peck) adopts Damien (Harvey Stephens) when his wife, Katherine (Lee Remick), delivers a stillborn child. After Damien's first nanny hangs herself, Father Brennan (Patrick Troughton) warns Robert that Damien will kill Katherine's unborn child. Shortly thereafter, Brennan dies and Katherine miscarries when Damien pushes her off a balcony. As more people around Damien die, Robert investigates Damien's background and realizes his adopted son may be the Antichrist.




Full Circle 
(Richard Loncraine, 1977)
Magnus (Keir Dullea) and Julia Lofting (Mia Farrow) have a happy marriage until one morning when their daughter Kate (Sophie Ward) begins choking. Unsure what to do, Julia attempts a tracheotomy, inadvertently causing Kate's death. Julia heads to a sanitarium to recover, and when Magnus asks that she come home, she prefers to buy a new house in London and live alone there. Magnus frets over Julia's sanity, while Julia becomes convinced that her house is haunted by the spirit of a little girl.




Shock 
(Mario Bava, 1977)
A couple is terrorized in their new house haunted by the vengeful ghost of the 
woman's former husband who possesses her young son.




Un Papillon Sur L´épaule 
(Jacques Deray, 1978)
During a layover in Barcelona, a man (Lino Ventura) answers a call for help from 
an adjoining hotel room and wakes up in a mental institution.




The Two Worlds of Jennie Logan 
(Frank De Felitta, 1979)
Hoping it will help them get over a rough patch in their marriage, Michael and Jennie Logan (Alan Feinstein, Lindsay Wagner) move into a classic Victorian home together. While digging around in the attic, Jennie finds a vintage dress that, when she puts it on, transports her back to the year 1899. There she meets David (Marc Singer), an artist for whom she develops strong feelings. She begins spending more and more time it the past as her husband eventually starts to doubt her sanity.

La Casa Del Buon Ritorno 
(Beppe Cino, 1986)
A young man, who unintentionally killed a little girl as a child, returns to the house where he was born, the place where the accident happened.

En Toute Innocence
(Alain Jessua, 1988)
Catherine is caught with her lover by Paul, her father-in-law. Paul is mute after an accident while he was driving, and Catherine tries to find a way to kill him before he can communicate her secret.

The Woman in Black 
(Herbert Wise, 1989)
When a friendless old widow dies in the seaside town of Crythin, a young solicitor is sent by his firm to settle the estate. The lawyer finds the townspeople reluctant to talk about or go near the woman's dreary home and no one will explain or even acknowledge the menacing woman in black he keeps seeing. Ignoring the towns-people's cryptic warnings, he goes to the house where he discovers its horrible history and becomes ensnared in its even more horrible legacy.


JAPANESE:
(Nobuo Nakagawa, 1957)
A blind masseur visits a samurai to request the return of a loan. The samurai kills him in anger, then has his servant dump the body in the Kasane swamp. However, the ghost of the masseur returns to haunt the samurai, who kills his wife by mistake and then goes to the swamp and drowns himself. 20 years later, the masseur's daughter unknowingly falls in love with the samurai's son who has been brought up to be a servant. After she is horribly disfigured in an accident, he plots to run away with another woman, but the path of their escape lies by the Kasane swamp...




Bôrei Kaibyô Yashiki 
(Nobuo Nakagawa, 1958)
The descendant of the servant of a cruel and vicious samurai returns to the town where she was born, only to find that a cat who is possessed by the spirits of those murdered by the samurai is trying to kill her.




Onna Kyûketsuki 
(Nobuo Nakagawa, 1959)
A woman who's been missing for twenty years suddenly turns up alive, and looking not a day older than when she vanished. When her daughter sees a painting of a woman identical to her mother, her reporter boyfriend helps her track down the owner.




Honogurai Mizu No Soko Kara aka: Dark Water 
(Hideo Nakata, 2002)
A mother and her 6 year old daughter move into a creepy apartment whose every surface is permeated by water.