During World War I, German intelligence use a team of saboteurs and a woman spy, known as Fraulein Doktor, to help assassinate Lord Kitchener and to steal Allied defense plans and to swipe the new mustard gas formula from its French female inventor.
The story happens in 1948, in a fictional country, called Zakharstan (in the novel "Caravans" is probably Afghanistan). Mark Miller (Michael Sarazyn) is a young U.S. Embassy employee who is... See full summary »
A serial killer who makes his living as an adult video maker/editor, becomes involved with an artist neighbour. He tries to keep his secret from her, but the police are slowly closing in on... See full summary »
Mike Jacobs Jr.
Jacqueline plays a housewife who has some problems with her husband. The movie takes place in the course of one day. In the late afternoon while her husband is interviewed for a job, J is ... See full summary »
When a womanizing bookshop owner hears about the suicide of his former girlfriend, he tries to find out more and meets her friend, a prostitute. They hook up, but when she finds her friends... See full summary »
Remy is a medical student who has a flair for making his patients comfortable. His genuine concern for the patients in his charge marks him as a hot prospect in his internship program. ... See full summary »
At a small and peaceful island, a painter with his wife and daughter (from his first marriage) arrive for vacation. The wife and the daughter seem to have a sexual relationship. However, ... See full summary »
(Because this is so obviously inspired by Aristotle Onassis and Jackie Kennedy) "The characters in this film are fictitious and any resemblance to persons living or dead is purely coincidental". See more »
I remember the erstwhile BBC reviewer, Barry Norman, opining that Anthony Quinn's portrayal of Theo (Ari?) had 'all the appeal of an armpit'. One or two other reviewers over the years have rather dismissed Quinn as 'overrated'. Be that as it may, I thought the great actor played his part, at times, both sensitively and sympathetically. And, of course, Jackie Bisset remains a good enough reason to watch a movie.
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