AMERICAN NINJA 4: THE ANNIHILATION
In this sequel, CIA operative Sean Davidson (David Bradley) must foil the deadly scheme of Mulgrew (James Booth), a former British soldier who's out to destroy the U.S. Working with an Arab terrorist, Mulgrew intends to blow up New York City in its entirety, and he has recruited a band of ninjas to help execute the plan. When Davidson runs into trouble with Mulgrew's forces, commando Joe Armstrong (Michael Dudikoff) is enlisted to rescue Davidson and aid him in completing the mission.
ANOTHER MAN, ANOTHER CHANCE
When Jeanne (Geneviève Bujold), a young woman, falls for a photographer named Francis (Francis Huster), he convinces her to leave war-torn France and move to America with him. After they have set up a photography shop and have a baby, Francis dies. A few years later, Jeanne meets David (James Caan), a the solitary man who cannot forget the murder of his wife. Jeanne and David start a relationship, but she worries that his dangerous search for his wife's killers threatens their love.
While recording sound effects for a slasher flick, Jack Terri (John Travolta) stumbles upon a real-life horror: a car careening off a bridge and into a river. Jack jumps into the water and fishes out Sally (Nancy Allen) from the car, but the other passenger is already dead -- a governor intending to run for president. As Jack does some investigating of his tapes, and starts a perilous romance with Sally, he enters a tangled web of conspiracy that might leave him dead.
Reaching retirement age, professional burglar Ernie Mullins (Burt Reynolds) is ready to call it quits, but only after he pulls one last job. When he breaks into what should be his final home, he comes across the young and directionless intruder Mike (Casey Siemaszko). Identifying some latent, untapped talent in the kid, Mullins decides to put retirement on hold and take the precocious housebreaker under his wing, teaching the inexperienced criminal the tricks of the trade.
BUFFALO BILL AND THE INDIANS
By 1885, beloved cavalryman Buffalo Bill Cody (Paul Newman) has hired a publicist and producer to help shape and promote his traveling Wild West show, which presents historically inaccurate reenactments of conflicts between U.S. troops and Native Americans. Cody hires Chief Sitting Bull (Frank Kaquitts) to play himself, as a villain, in stagings of the Battle of the Little Bighorn. But, to Cody's dismay, star performer Annie Oakley (Geraldine Chaplin) and spectators both take to Sitting Bull.
In Durham, N.C., the Bulls minor league baseball team has one asset no other can claim: a poetry-loving groupie named Annie Savoy (Susan Sarandon). As the team's season begins, Annie selects brash new recruit Ebby Calvin Laloosh (Tim Robbins), whom she christens "Nuke," to inspire with the religion of baseball. Nuke also receives guidance from veteran player Crash Davis (Kevin Costner), who settles Nuke's erratic pitching and teaches him to follow the catcher's lead.
Los Angeles vice cops Michael Keneely (Elliott Gould), tall and hunched, and Patrick Farrell (Robert Blake), short and resentful, tidy up the streets from the drug dealers, prostitutes and petty thugs without fuss -- or much real interest. Goaded by the brash conceit of mobster chief Carl Rizzo (Allen Garfield), the eclectic partners go after him, earning not only his wrath but that of the their department superiors, who would rather that Keneely and Farrell stick to going after petty criminals.
British pirate William Kidd (Charles Laughton) captures Adm. Blayne's (Randolph Scott) treasure ship and hides the bounty in a cave. Three years later, Kidd, posing as a sea captain, offers his services to the king as an escort ship. Seeking a social position, Kidd also negotiates for Blayne's title and lands, if he can prove Blayne was associated with piracy. On his mission, Kidd is unaware that Blayne's son, Adam (also Scott), is among the crew, determined to clear his father's name.
Renegade Comanche leader Black Cloud (Henry Brandon) attacks a Mexican village and kidnaps the beautiful Margarita Alvarez (Linda Cristal). Fleeing to the United States, they come across a band of scalp hunters and are prevented from massacring them by the Comanche chief of the Antelope tribe, Quanah (Kent Smith). Despite the efforts of frontier scout Jim Read (Dana Andrews), turmoil erupts between the whites and the rebel Comanche, and Quanah and Read struggle to restore peace.
EIGHT MEN OUT
The Chicago White Sox, who are set to play the Cincinnati Reds in the World Series of 1919, are at odds with their team's owner, Charles Comiskey (Clifton James), who pays his players unsatisfactory wages despite the team's popularity. A group of professional gamblers offers the Sox's best athletes a fortune to throw the series, and the players agree. However, their reputations and careers are ruined when the dark secret, dubbed the "Black Sox Scandal," reaches the public consciousness.
The owner of a factory that produces flavor extracts, Joel Reynold (Jason Bateman) seems to have it all, but really doesn't. What's missing is sexual attention from his wife, Suzie (Kristen Wiig). Joel hatches a convoluted plan to get Suzie to cheat on him, thereby clearing the way for Joel to have an affair with Cindy (Mila Kunis), an employee. But what Joel doesn't know is that Cindy is a sociopathic con artist, and a freak workplace accident clears the way for her to ruin Joel forever.
EYE OF THE TIGER
Buck Matthews (Gary Busey) is a former convict trying to live a peaceful life with his wife and daughter in his hometown. When it becomes clear that a vicious motorcycle gang, led by the sadistic Blade (William Smith), now rules the area, Buck fights back, but his defiance makes his family a target. After things take a violent turn for the worse, Buck recruits his old Vietnam-vet buddy J.B. Deveraux (Yaphet Kotto) to do what the local cops won't do, and stop Blade's reign of terror.
When politician William Proctor (Harrison Greene) announces that a dam will be built on a site where many settlers have built homes, a retired major (Eddy Waller) who founded the settlement leads a backlash. Eventually, the fight comes to the attention of the Three Mesquiteers -- Stoney Brooke (John Wayne), Tucson Smith (Ray Corrigan) and Rusty Joslin (Raymond Hatton) -- who try to find a peaceful solution. However, they soon realize Proctor will resort to any trickery to get his way.
HARLEY DAVIDSON AND THE MARLBORO MAN
In this action movie, tough biker Harley Davidson (Mickey Rourke) teams up with his cowboy-hat-wearing buddy known as the Marlboro Man (Don Johnson) to help save the bar of a mutual friend. Enacting a plan to rob an armored bank vehicle, the two are surprised to find that they've heisted a massive shipment of a new drug. Soon the corrupt bank head, Chance Wilder (Tom Sizemore), sends trained killers to take out Harley and Marlboro, with the duo fighting for their lives.
After one of his hostage negotiations goes awry, LAPD officer Jeff Talley (Bruce Willis) quits the force and relocates his family to the suburbs. As the sheriff in a sleepy town, Jeff thinks he has escaped the hustle and bustle -- until an elaborate local heist puts him back in the center of a hostage situation. When his own family is pulled into the fray, Jeff is forced to decide whether he should try to help the hostages or follow the criminals' hands-off mandate to protect his own family.
Eric Sloane (Dennis Alexio) is an American kickboxing pro, helped by his brother, Kurt (Jean-Claude Van Damme), in his quest for glory. But when the two go to Thailand to take on legendary Tong Po (Michel Qissi), the opponent viciously beats Eric and leaves him paralyzed. Swearing vengeance, Kurt tracks down master Xian Chow (Dennis Chan) and begins learning the sport himself while also getting caught up in criminal intrigue involving thuggish crime boss Freddy Li (Ka Ting Lee).
Ex-con Mickey (D.B. Sweeney) decides to go straight, work a legitimate blue-collar job and ask his friend Claudi (Bridget Fonda) to marry him. Unfortunately, before the wedding can happen and the couple can finally leave their one-horse town, their troubled pal Dobbs (Cary Elwes) arrives and begs his buddies to help him escape from a deadly gang that he recently crossed. Soon, the mobsters track down Claudi, Mickey and Dobbs, and the unlucky trio must then run for their lives.
LONE WOLF MCQUADE
Texas ranger J.J. McQuade (Chuck Norris) likes to work by himself, until a Latino state trooper, Kayo Ramos (Robert Beltran), needs his help to find out who hijacked a U.S. Army convoy and hurt Ramos' daughter. With the help of FBI agent Jackson (Leon Isaac Kennedy), the team tracks down drug trafficker and arms dealer Rawley Wilkes (David Carradine). After Wilkes kills a federal agent, McQuade battles the criminal using all of his skills and training, including guns and martial arts.
MAD DOG TIME
After mob boss Vic (Richard Dreyfuss) leaves a mental hospital, he returns to find his nightclub operation in disarray. Even though Mickey (Jeff Goldblum) has taken his place in his absence, he's been distracted by his affairs with Vic's ex-girlfriend, Grace (Diane Lane), and her sister, Rita (Ellen Barkin). While Vic attempts to clean things up, other mobsters -- including Jake (Kyle MacLachlan), Wacky Jacky (Burt Reynolds) and Ben London (Gabriel Byrne) -- try to step in and take control.
MORE DEAD THAN ALIVE
An outlaw responsible for many deaths, Cain (Clint Walker) is released from prison after years behind bars. Despite his earlier wicked ways, Cain has made a real effort to reform and just wants to be left in peace. Unfortunately, his reputation limits his employment options, and he's left with no choice except becoming a performer in a Wild West show. Working for promoter Dan Ruffalo (Vincent Price), Cain attempts to lead a relatively quiet life, but other gunslingers are still out to get him.
Raised by a family devoted to wrecking everything in sight, clumsy Roger Crumpkin (Yahoo Serious) works at a free-range egg factory, where his incompetent ways are tolerated by his genial boss, Kelvin Chevalier (Garry McDonald). When Kelvin disappears, his evil younger brother, Duxton (David Field), takes over the company. Roger soon meets Duxton's ex-girlfriend, Sunday Valentine (Helen Dallimore), who's just as ditzy as him, and romances her while trying to find out what happened to Kelvin.
In rural Canada, six brothers drinking and joyriding in a pickup truck cause an accident that kills Joey Rosso's (Don Michael Paul) mother (Susan Hogan) and sisters (Alyson Court, Marsha Moreau). As it turns out, the brothers are the sons of an influential entrepreneur named Tiny Doyle (Ned Beatty), and they all get off scot-free. When Joey's father (Lawrence Dane) is murdered as well, there's only one thing left for Joey to do: build a massive truck to mow the entire Doyle family down.
When young slacker Cliff Spab (Stephen Dorff) becomes one of several hostages in a convenience store held by publicity-seeking extremists, he endures being a prisoner for weeks. Eventually, Cliff grows indifferent to his survival, and his defiance is captured on camera, striking a chord with TV viewers. After the hostage crisis ends violently, Cliff bonds with fellow survivor Wendy Pfister (Reese Witherspoon). As they begin a relationship, both struggle with their newfound celebrity status.
Recognizing that Maj. Robert Parrish (Dale Robertson) has a history of making peace with Native American tribes, President Ulysses S. Grant (John Hamilton) sends him to iron out a land dispute with Chief Sitting Bull (J. Carrol Naish). Though negotiations seem to be going well, Parrish can't stop the deadly Battle of Little Big Horn. Many die, but when he helps Sitting Bull survive, Parrish is charged with crimes against the government, and he will be executed unless Grant steps in.
Struggling artist Jack Whitfield (Jeff Fahey) has just joined the Los Angeles Police Department as a sketch artist. When a famous fashion designer is killed, Jack interviews a witness named Daisy (Drew Barrymore). She describes a woman leaving the crime scene who is unmistakably Jack's wife, Rayanne (Sean Young). Scared, Jack draws an entirely different woman and tries to find the murderer on his own. But when Daisy is killed, Jack becomes a suspect.
After his parents are killed by a car bomb, a former Green Beret named Slaughter (Jim Brown) begins investigating and is shocked to discover they were targets of a Mafia hit. He decides to settle the score on his own and successfully takes out some of the gangsters responsible before being caught by police. Now faced with a murder charge, Slaughter strikes a deal with government officials to have the charges dropped provided he can find and kill another gangster who's since fled to Mexico.
SLAUGHTER'S BIG RIP-OFF
In this sequel to "Slaughter," former Green Beret Slaughter (Jim Brown) moves to Los Angeles hoping to start a new life after having taken out a mob syndicate in South America. He isn't there long, however, before a hit man in a biplane tries to kill him at a swanky party. Realizing the syndicate is still alive under the leadership of criminal kingpin Duncan (Ed McMahon), Slaughter wants to skip town, but a well-meaning cop (Brock Peters) blackmails him into staying and fighting.
John Ford's landmark Western revolves around an assorted group of colorful passengers aboard the Overland stagecoach bound for Lordsburg, New Mexico, in the 1880s. An alcoholic philosophizer (Thomas Mitchell), a lady of ill repute (Claire Trevor) and a timid liquor salesman (Donald Meek) are among the motley crew of travelers who must contend with an escaped outlaw, the Ringo Kid (John Wayne), and the ever-present threat of an Apache attack as they make their way across the Wild West.
THE BRIDGE AT REMAGEN
Fatigued by the long combat in Europe, Lt. Phil Hartman (George Segal) and his men are ordered to advance on Remagen, a possible toehold into enemy territory. Meanwhile, Maj. Paul Kreuger (Robert Vaughn) of the German armed forces is ordered to defend the town and the nearby bridge across the Rhine. As a desperate battle commences, Hartman and Kreuger both find themselves pawns of larger forces and witness how war can turn each side against itself.
Upstanding widower "Big Eli" Wakefield (Burt Lancaster) decides to move from Kentucky further west to Texas. He undertakes the journey with just his young son "Little Eli" (Donald MacDonald), but en route they pick up friends like indentured servant Hannah (Dianne Foster) and schoolmarm Susie (Diana Lynn), a potential love interest. This motley crew's path is difficult, and they face many obstacles, not the least of which is nasty frontiersman Stan Bodine (Walter Matthau).
THE NIGHT OF THE HUNTER
The Rev. Harry Powell (Robert Mitchum) is a religious fanatic and serial killer who targets women who use their sexuality to attract men. Serving time in prison for car theft, he meets condemned murderer Ben Harper (Peter Graves), who confesses to hiding $10,000 in stolen loot. Released from jail, Powell is obsessed with finding the money, and he tracks down Harper's widow, Willa (Shelley Winters), and her two children, John (Billy Chapin) and Pearl (Sally Jane Bruce).
The Zachary family live quietly on a cattle ranch in post-Civil War Texas. A stranger (Joseph Wiseman) appears and disturbs their bucolic existence by spreading a malicious rumor that their adopted daughter, Rachel (Audrey Hepburn), is a Kiowa Native American. Soon, the Zachary brothers (Audie Murphy, Burt Lancaster) and their mother (Lillian Gish) must defend themselves from both racist whites and vengeful Kiowa.
A highly skilled jewel thief, Frank (James Caan) longs to leave his dangerous trade and settle down with his girlfriend, Jessie (Tuesday Weld). Eager to make one last big score in order to begin living a legitimate life, Frank reluctantly associates with Leo (Robert Prosky), a powerful gangster. Unfortunately for Frank, Leo wants to keep him in his employ, resulting in a tense showdown when he finally tries to give up his criminal activities once and for all.
WEST OF THE DIVIDE
Cowpoke Ted Hayden (John Wayne) infiltrates a band of outlaws in order to get close to their ringleader, Mr. Gentry (Lloyd Whitlock) -- the man who murdered his father. Joining Hayden on his mission is his dim but devoted companion, Dusty (George "Gabby" Hayes). But their plan gets complicated when Hayden meets Fay (Virginia Brown Faire), the lovely daughter of rancher Fred Winters (Lafe McKee). Gentry is after the man's land, and he wants Hayden to kill him to get it.