The Cisco Kid [created by William Sydney Porter (O. Henry)] continues his Robin Hoodian adventures along the south-west border in a story which grooves along familiar lines of the series.
As title implies, action is laid in Russia, with Clark Gable, a love-'em-and-leave-'em, elbow-bending American reporter cutting a wide swath as a carefree Lothario and outwitter of the censors in…
On the theory, perhaps, that one good western deserves another, Warner Bros follows up Dodge City, starring Errol Flynn, with another saga of the land of the blazing sunsets entitled Virginia City…
Domestic Film DAILY
PROVIDED BY: Box Office
No Good Deed
No Good Deed1Daily:$1.8M Cumulative:$27.7M Sony / Screen Gems 13.13%
Guardians of the Galaxy
Guardians of the Galaxy2Daily:$778,903 Cumulative:$307.3M Disney 34.56%
Dolphin Tale 2
Dolphin Tale 23Daily:$703,203 Cumulative:$17.1M Warner Brothers 34.59%
Preston Sturges' original screenplay depends mainly on individual sequences and bright situations rather than the overall effect of the story itself. Here is a tale of a girl crook (Barbara Stanwyck)…
Stan Laurel and Oliver Hardy's farce is mildly comical without offending. Time-worn gags clutter up the earlier footage and only when Laurel and Hardy, as new initiates into Oxford, actually move…
The Sea Hawk retains all of the bold and swashbuckling adventure and excitement of its predecessor, turned out for First National by Frank Lloyd in 1923. But the screenplay of the new version is…
Back in 1919 - 20 a smash musical comedy and then in 1926 a hit First National film starring Colleen Moore, Irene emerges this time as dated celluloidia. It's old-fashioned from several angles…
Based on the adventures of New York's crack Irish regiment during the First World War, The Fighting 69th is a vigorously melodramatic war picture.
To live in New York you have to have ambition and fortitude against all odds, and battle it through when the going is toughest. That's the basic theme of City for Conquest, starring James Cagney and…
This film version of Joseph Conrad's novel impresses with several strongly individual performances rather than with the basic movement of the story itself.