The novelist, poet, memoirist, and magazine editor Bryher (Annie Winifred Ellerman), built a Bauhaus-style style structure (Kenwin) that doubled as a home and film studio, overlooking Lake Geneva in Switzerland. At the time she was in a relationship with the English filmmaker Kenneth Macpherson and American poet Hilda Doolittle (H.D.). The protagonists were involved in the intellectual circles that included James Joyce and Sigmund Freud. They also founded and published an early film journal "Close-up" which among other things introduced the theories of Sergei Eisenstein to the western world. This Film explores this history using historical and contemporary images of Kenwin along with readings from the letters and memoirs of the protagonists including H.D.'s daughter Perdita.
Ghang-gheng, the ancient winner-take-all competition in which the deadliest fighters from around the world employ the most spectacular feats of martial arts skills ever displayed in order to win the prized Golden Dragon.
Failed hockey player-turned-golf whiz Happy Gilmore -- whose unconventional approach and antics on the grass courts the ire of rival Shooter McGavin -- is determined to win a PGA tournament so he can save his granny's house with the prize money.
Beginning in the 1930's, "The English Patient" tells the story of Count Almásy who is a Hungarian map maker employed by the Royal Geographical Society to chart the vast expanses of the Sahara Desert along with several other prominent explorers.
In a barren, arranged marriage to an amateur swami who seeks enlightenment through celibacy, Radha's life takes an irresistible turn when her beautiful young sister-in-law seeks to free herself from the confines of her own loveless marriage.
When rogue stealth-fighter pilot Vic Deakins deliberately drops off the radar while on maneuvers, the Air Force ends up with two stolen nuclear warheads -- and Deakins's co-pilot, Riley Hale, is the military's only hope for getting them back.
A killer known as Ghostface begins killing off teenagers, and as the body count begins rising, one girl and her friends find themselves contemplating the "Rules" of horror films as they find themselves living in a real-life one.
Have you watched Kenwin yet? What did you think about it?