After attending preparatory school and college in the Eastern United States, Wing Foot (Richard Dix) returns to his Navajo tribe and renounces their customs and beliefs, becoming an outcast among his own people. He later secretly visits the village of a rival tribe in order to see Corn Blossom (Julie Carter), his sweetheart, who has also been to school in the East. Her people discover his presence, and he is forced to flee into the desert, where he discovers oil. White prospectors also find the oil, and Wing Foot races them to the claim office, filing his claim first. Faced with marriage to a man she does not love, Corn Blossom takes refuge in the Navajo village. Her people come to take her back, and a pitched battle between the tribes is averted only when Wing Foot arrives and tells both tribes of the new good fortune of the Indian nations. He then claims Corn Blossom as his own
Director: Victor Schertzinger
Stars: Richard Dix, Julie Carter, Tully Marshall
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A man (Buster Keaton), hired to kill a businessman, protects the house with trick devices instead.
Initial release: April 12, 1921
Directors: Buster Keaton, Edward F. Cline
Screenplay: Buster Keaton, Edward F. Cline
Producers: Buster Keaton, Joseph M. Schenck
A spoiled heiress defies her father by running off to marry her lover. But Daddy has a few tricks up his sleeve.
Director: Alfred Hitchcock
Writers: Alfred Hitchcock, Walter C. Mycroft (story by) |1 more credit »
Stars: Betty Balfour, Jean Bradin, Ferdinand von Alten
Documentary – The camera is high above Manhattan near the top of the Times Building, pointing down. We see the edge of the parapet where the camera operator stands. The shot pans up, revealing first a four-story building next to the Times, then taller buildings in the neighborhood, and slowly an island full. We look across Manhattan, a bridge in the distance. Then a second shot starts at Bryant Square beneath, and pans from right to left, we see the hippodrome, buildings filling every block, the Hotel Gerald, water towers atop low buildings, a large church, and then the intersection of Broadway and Seventh – Times Square.
– Written by <firstname.lastname@example.org>
Land grabs, murders, hijacked trains and gold fever… They sound like standard western fare but this movie was made in France. Anarchic director Jean Durand takes a break from comedy to create this bloody tribute to the wild west—with a strong French accent.
Original Title : Le Railway de la Mort
Genre : Western
Country : France
Directed by Jean Durand
Produced by Société des Etablissements L. Gaumont
The Bells is a 1926 American crime film directed by James Young, starring Lionel Barrymore and featuring Boris Karloff. The story had been performed on the stage in the 19th century by Sir Henry Irving as The Bells.
Director: James Young
Story by: Alexandre Chatrian
Cinematography: L. William O’Connell
Cast: Lionel Barrymore, Boris Karloff, Lola Todd, Caroline Cooke, Laura La Varnie, Eddie Phillips
Terje Vigen, a sailor, suffers the loss of his family through the cruelty of another man. Years later, when his enemy’s family finds itself dependent on Terje’s beneficence, Terje must decide whether to avenge himself.
Director: Victor Sjöström
Writers: Henrik Ibsen (poem), Gustaf Molander
Stars: Victor Sjöström, August Falck, Edith Erastoff