Copenhagen, Denmark, 2018. A frightening discovery is made in an old apartment. The subsequent investigation of Department Q members leads them to an infamous institution for girls that was suddenly closed in the early sixties.
Lou, a creative and dreamy 12-year-old girl, lives alone with her mother in an orange building with tons of little balconies that give access to the roof. Mina has been her best friend since kindergarten, and Lou has been in love with Tristan, one of her neighbors, since elementary school. Her mother has relinquished her own personal happiness of late so as to devote herself to her daughter, but their little bubble bursts when Mom meets a man and Lou at last dares speak to Tristan.
An inexperienced, sickly priest shows up in the rural French community of Ambricourt, where he joins the community's clergy. But the locals don't take kindly to the priest, and his ascetic ways and unsociable demeanor make him an outcast. During Bible studies at the nearby girls school, he is continually mocked by his students. Then his attempt to intervene in a family feud backfires into a scandal. His failures, compounded with his declining health, begin to erode his faith.
France, around 1900. Coming from the vibrancy of Paris, pert Célestine is procured as a chambermaid in Normandy. In the Lanlaire's villa she encounters the lecherous man of the house and his asexual, tyrannical and jealous wife. Célestine is determined to avoid the fate suffered by the cook Marianne who has already secretly killed one child born out of wedlock and now despairingly realises she is pregnant again. The lively maid is intrigued by what the mysterious manservant Joseph is up to: he distributes anti-Semitic leaflets and suggests that she could work for him as a prostitute in Cherbourg…
Celestine has a new job as a chambermaid for the quirky M. Monteil, his wife and her father. When the father dies, Celestine decides to quit her job and leave, but when a young girl is raped and murdered, Celestine believes that the Monteils' groundskeeper, Joseph, is guilty, and stays on in order to prove it. She uses her sexuality and the promise of marriage to get Joseph to confess -- but things do not go as planned.
A journal, a voyage through time. He photographs France, she rediscovers the unseen footage he has so carefully kept: his first steps behind the camera, his TV reports from around the world, snatches of their memories and of our history.
Aurelie Laflamme feels alone in the world, especially since her father's death five years ago. What if her father had been an alien who left Earth to return to his own planet? In that case, Aurelie would be an alien too. That would explain many things such as why she feels different from others, especially her mother, why she can't string two words together without making a mistake, and why boys really get on her nerves. Through the pages of her diary, Aurelie confides her joys and sorrows, successes and failures, love and friendships, and tries to find her place.
Carl Panzram is sent to Leavenworth Prison for burglary. While there, he is brutally beaten by a guard. Neophyte guard Henry Lesser feels sympathy for Panzram, befriends him, and gets him to write his life story. Lesser learns that Panzram's past is much more violent than he thought, but also that he's capable of being a much better person than the rest of the prison staff believes - or so Lesser thinks.
A woman murders her husband's mistress and someone else gets accused of the crime.
A fashion photographer and his French models travel to Bangkok.
Linda comes to the big city in search of fun and excitement. What she finds is exploitation and abuse at the hands of a succession of sleazy guys. Searching for love, she enters into a lesbian relationship with a beautiful countess, discovers drugs and swingers' parties and starts acting in porno movies. She also begins to write a secret diary... With a cast of some of the most stunning Euro actresses of the period, wall-to-wall sex and nudity, pot parties, porno shoots and a psychedelic soundtrack, this is a gem of 1970s exploitation cinema from Jess Franco. Street scenes shot in Benidorm (Alicante, Spain) and Las Palmas (Gran Canaria, Spain).
On February 27, 2009, pupil Benjamin Feller commits a crime which he has meticulously described beforehand in a diary entry. He goes to the post office to send the diary entry to his teacher before he shoots his parents and turns himself in to the police. His teacher Esther Fontanel tries to understand the events in retrospect. But as the journal’s addressee, she is increasingly targeted by the police herself.
Pål Hollender recounts the experience of being abused by the father of a childhood friend. In abrupt shifts he is alternately the narration’s subject and object, the criminal and the case history, a fictional character and a real-life human being, pathologized and abandoned in a field of anonymous authority.
The writer's intimate diary from October '96 to March '97, to the rhythm of animated sequences from day to day, according to events, sensations, memories, moods...
After the turbulent 60s Patton embraced the back-to-the-land movement. As presaged in his earlier film, Blue Mountain, he was drawn to a simpler rural life, close to nature. In 1969 he threw in with a group of people to form the Jones Farm on Quadra Island in British Columbia. He lived in a small cabin with no electricity or running water for 3 years. He supported himself as a welder and carpenter. These were good times. During this period basically gave up filmmaking, yet he still managed to shoot bits and pieces of the landscape and characters around him. This footage sat in a box for several years. He moved to Vancouver in 1974 to resume his filmmaking career, In 1976 he returned to Quadra Island with better gear and enough film stock to shoot additional footage. The result is a quirky personal journal in documentary form.
On a Mediterranean cruise, a young man hired as a tour guide is intrigued by the beauty of a female interpreter hiding behind her sunglasses. He makes advances to her by venturing into a series of strange stories.
No overview found.
The mysterious dead of a woman will leave an unexpected legacy to the young Beatrice Donovan.
An artistic improvisation in real time led day in and day out, inspired by international events as taken from the pages of the French daily newspaper Libération.
An essay on the innocent action of filming, a video diary made in 2014.
Le Grand Journal is a French nightly news and talk show airing every weekday evening on Canal+. Debuting on August 30, 2004, it was created and hosted by Michel Denisot and in 2013 by Antoine de Caunes. Originally a one-hour program, it expanded to two hours in 2005. Even though the show is broadcast on the premium channel Canal+, this is an unencrypted program. The program features news, talk, weather and comedy. The program is produced by KM Productions for Canal+ and broadcasts from the Studios Rive Gauche on Quai André-Citroën in Paris.
Journal Deutsche Welle or Journal is a daily, half-hour news programme on DW. It is broadcast every day and alternately in English and German, mainly for DW International viewers. Journal is broadcast in Spanish for viewers in Latin America: at 02.00 and 22.00 UTC daily and in Arabic for viewers in Middle East broadcast 6 times daily at 01.00, 03.00, 17.00, 19.00, 21.00 and 23.00 UTC. In Asia, the programme is shown at 11.00, 13.00 and 15.00 UTC on DW-TV Asia. DW-TV Asia+ broadcasts Journal at 12.00, 14.00, 16.00, 18.00, 20.00, 22.00 and 00.00 UTC. On DW-TV Asia or DW-TV Asien in German, the programme is only broadcast in German, at 01.00, 03.00, 11.00, 13.00 and 15.00 UTC. And on DW-TV Asia+, Journal is broadcast in English at 12.00, 14.00, 16.00, 18.00, 20.00, 22.00, 00.00, 02.00, 04.00 and 06.00 UTC. Was firstly broadcast at 1992 when DW-TV was still known as RIAS TV and the name kept exist. Major rebrands of the programme are in 1999, 2002 and 2006. The present Journal on air is based on the 2006 rebrand when Germany hosted the 2006 FIFA World Cup and DW was rebranded also at the time and the Journal as well. The music, studio and graphics of the Journal presently is based on the 2006 version and kept until present day.
Journal is a Canadian short film television series which aired on CBC Television in 1977.
Viking culture is seen from a first-hand experience through Athelstan's perspective. Athelstan reflects his inner thoughts on the ways of the Northmen including all their customs, values, and morals. Watch the young priest struggle with an emotional and psychological turmoil as he balances his faith in both God and Odin, revels in bloodshed then is haunted by memories of combat, and then recognizes the personalities of his barbarian family and understands that they, though pagan, are human beings.
The Journal was a popular current affairs newsmagazine on CBC Television from 1982 to 1992. It aired weeknights at 10:22 pm, following The National at 10:00 pm, and expanding on stories presented on there with in-depth interviews, documentaries, and televised "town hall" meetings. The division of the 10:00 hour into two entirely separate programs, and the length of each, reflect the separation and political tension between the CBC's then-separate news and public affairs production units. The program premiered on January 11, 1982. In its first season, it was hosted by Barbara Frum and Mary Lou Finlay, and was the first network news program in the world hosted by two women without a male co-anchor. However, after the first season Frum became the program's sole host, although Finlay remained with the program as a reporter and documentary producer. Frum anchored on her own until her death in 1992. The program was produced for its entire run by Mark Starowicz, who had produced As It Happens for CBC Radio, which also featured Frum. Guest hosts when Frum was absent from The Journal included Bill Cameron, Peter Kent, Keith Morrison, and Brian Stewart. Interviews were generally conducted in the early years of the program using a technique known as the double-ender, wherein guests were interviewed earlier in the day on videotape and later presented as live using a split screen. As satellite television technology progressed and became more commonplace, interviews were instead conducted using satellite uplinks.
NET Journal is an anthology series that focuses on news and public affairs topics. The episodes come from many producers, and some aired as individual programs before airing on NET Journal.
A news magazine series which features stories related to the African-American experience, examining some of the contemporary issues facing the black community and profiling its public figures.
European Journal is a weekly Deutsche Welle news program produced in English. It is broadcast from Brussels, Belgium and primarily covers political and economic developments across the European Union and the rest of Europe, as well as issues of particular concern to Germany. The program is currently presented by British journalists Cathy Smith and Jim Gibbons. In North America, European Journal had previously been available on the now-defunct Newsworld International network. It is currently aired in New York City on CUNY TV and on some PBS stations.
American Journal is a syndicated television newsmagazine program that ran from 1993 to 1998. The series was distributed by King World Productions. It was hosted by Nancy Glass from its fall 1993 launch until 1997, when siblings Michele Dabney-Perez and former newscaster-turned-talk show host Charles Perez took over for the show's final season on air. The show's tagline was "Stories Worth Watching".
Washington Journal is an American television series on the C-SPAN network in the format of a political call-in and interview program. The program features elected officials, government administrators and journalists as guests, answering questions from the hosts and from members of the general public, who call into the studio or submit questions via e-mail and social media. The three-hour program airs every day of the year beginning at 7 a.m. Eastern Time, except when special events or coverage of Congress preempts all or part of the program. The audio of the program also airs on WCSP-FM as a simulcast with the television broadcast.
Tony Brown's Journal is a PBS American talk show hosted by conservative journalist Tony Brown.
As a person who is down-to-earth as well as a good Samaritan, Hao Ren desires to live the rest of his life as a benevolent landlord. Stumbling into a curious yet mysterious lady, he began his journey of “collecting” abnormal and supernatural tenants. His life only became more chaotic when he receives a labor contract from “God.”
Le Petit Journal is a French TV show broadcast that airs every weekday on Canal+, hosted by journalist Yann Barthès since its beginning in 2004. It was a part of the TV show Le Grand Journal until 2011, when it became independent. Le Petit Journal presents the news in an offset and funny way. During the 2008 United States presidential campaign, Yann Barthès and his Le Petit Journal crew created a buzz on the Internet when they installed themselves, along with several joking banners, clearly visible in the background of a "very serious" American show filmed in New York City. On the night of the election, they joined New Yorkers in Times Square and hosted aloft a banner bearing the word "Cassoulet", as well as another version with the words "Cassoulet Forever". Their exploits were shown live on ABC News. The banner created quite a stir throughout the United States; Time Magazine even reported on it in a following issue. On November 5, the day following the election, "Cassoulet" was the 62nd most researched word on Google worldwide.