A divorced writer from the Midwest returns to her hometown to reconnect with an old flame, who’s now married with a family.
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Manny has moved to a new school, and it’s not easy to fit in. After wishing he had more friends, Manny finds a mysterious collar and puts it on Rufus, the family dog. Suddenly, Rufus turns into a boy! Manny’s not sure what to do, so he enrolls Rufus in school. When the other students notice Rufus’s silly dog antics — chasing squirrels, eating without utensils, asking for belly rubs, and catching a soccer ball with his mouth — he immediately becomes the most popular kid around. Manny is jealous of his new best friend but eventually learns that a dog’s loyalty to his owner always comes first.
Thomas Jacobs invents a way to watch people’s memories from the inside. Going against his morals, he accepts an offer to enter a heroin addict’s memories to literally see if he committed a crime. However,a malfunction causes his consciousness to become trapped inside the criminal’s mind. He remains a prisoner in the addict’s memories for more than four years until he discovers the possibility of escape.
Why do 11,000 people die in America each year at the hands of gun violence? Talking heads yelling from every TV camera blame everything from Satan to video games. But are we that much different from many other countries? What sets us apart? How have we become both the master and victim of such enormous amounts of violence? This is not a film about gun control. It is a film about the fearful heart and soul of the United States, and the 280 million Americans lucky enough to have the right to a constitutionally protected Uzi. From a look at the Columbine High School security camera tapes to the home of Oscar-winning NRA President Charlton Heston, from a young man who makes homemade napalm with The Anarchist’s Cookbook to the murder of a six-year-old girl by another six-year-old, Bowling for Columbine is a journey through America, through our past, hoping to discover why our pursuit of happiness is so riddled with violence.
Hot Property is an (un)romantic comedy about love, greed and estate agents. Melody Munro is a corporate spy with a big problem – she’s spending everything she has and a few things she hasn’t on her lavish lifestyle. But when she gets caught embezzling money from her company she is fired on the spot. No more car, no more credit cards, she can’t even afford Nespresso capsules. When her (now ex) friend and landlord calls to throw her out of the flat, it is the final blow. She will take no more. Melody vows to defend ‘her’ home at all costs. She uses her spy skills to take on her landlord, a raft of hipster tenants and a psychotic estate agent