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Despite having a loving and patient wife at home, a good-natured suit-and-tie man, played by writer-director Pierre Etaix, finds himself hopelessly attracted to his gorgeous new secretary in this gently satirical tale of temptation.

47 samurai avenge the death of their lord in Kenji Mizoguchi's take on the famous historical event.
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is the Greatest Story Ever Told as only Cecil B. DeMille could tell it. In 1927, working with one of the biggest budgets in Hollywood history, DeMille spun the life and Passion of Christ into a silent-era blockbuster.


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Aided by the marvelous, impressionist-styled images of cinematographer Nestor Almendros and a swooning score by Georges Delerue, François Truffaut transforms his second adaptation of a novel by Henri-Pierre Roché (author of Jules and Jim) into an overwhelming sensory experience.


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Sacha Guitry plays four roles in this whirlwind of pageantry investigating the history of seven pearls, four of which end up on the crown of England and three of which go missing. rockets through four centuries of European history with imaginative, winking irreverence.

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Saul J. Turell's Academy Award-winning documentary short _Paul Robeson: Tribute to an Artist_, narrated by Sidney Poitier, traces his career through his activism and his socially charged performances of his signature song, "Ol' Man River."

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A depiction of rural Bengali life in a style inspired by Italian neorealism, this naturalistic but poetic evocation of a number of years in the life of a family introduces us to both little Apu and, just as essentially, the women who will help shape him.

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an effervescent, sunlit silent, about a handful of city dwellers (a charming cast of nonprofessionals) enjoying a weekend outing, offers a rare glimpse of Weimar-era Berlin, would influence generations of film artists around the world.

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The first of many films featuring the endearing single-dad Kihachi (played wonderfully by Takeshi Sakamoto), is a humorous and heartfelt study of a close, if fraught, father-son relationship.

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By the midsixties, Ingmar Bergman had already conjured many of the cinema’s most unforgettable images. But with the radical this supreme artist attained new levels of visual poetry.