Based on a true story, IGNOMINY is a social justice drama about a highly decorated Naval Officer and Psychologist, who singlehandedly tried to stop the Military Mental Health meltdown at the height of the Iraq Invasion, only to be met by obstruction, betrayal, threats and, ultimately, the end of a brilliant military career spanning more than 25 years.

With all the relevance and impact of great stories like "Erin Brokovich", "Milk" and more recently, "Spotlight", IGNOMINY stands as an inspiring and illuminating tale of the relentless fight for solutions to the mistreatment and willful neglect being experienced by our Military men and women resulting in an unprecedented rate of suicide, homelessness, substance abuse and broken families.


Everyone has a family... The dysfunction's just a matter of degree.


A dark comedy about death and dealing with one's own mortality ­ the Irish-American way.

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At a time when allegiances and futures are frought with uncertainty, the only thing that endures is true love.


An action-packed, and intimate love story, set in the world of baseball, and played against the epic backdrop of the Cuban Revolution.

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Annoying, offensive, even insulting... As a cable access personality trying to make the big time, he couldn't get arrested. What he did get was murdered.


An irreverent comedy about Hollywood, Cable Access, and death by chocolate.

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The future of mankind rests in the hands of one small boy and the burnt out cop who's forced to protect him.


A sci-fi, action-adventure, about the next quantum leap in human evolution.

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"DAVIE" (adapted from the novel by Donald McDougall): It's the coming-of-age story of David Crombie, the son of the greenskeeper at the Burnside golf course in Carnoustie, Scotland -- the game's birthplace. Young Davie grows up to be a magnificent golfer, and leaves for America to seek fame and fortune. His provincial upbringing, however, did little to prepare Davie for America in the roaring twenties. Overcoming many obstacles, Davie does manage to rise to the top in the world of golf, and returns home in 1929, to play the British Open, on his home course. The onset of the Great Depression and the death of his father conspire to make this tournament the hardest in Davie's life.