A tribute to the controversial black activist and leader of the struggle for black liberation. He hit bottom during his imprisonment in the '50s, he became a Black Muslim and then a leader in the Nation of Islam. His assassination in 1965 left a legacy of self-determination and racial pride.
Malcolm is a chronically shy mechanical genius, who has just been fired for building his own tram. He gets Frank, who has just been released from jail, to move in to help pay the bills. Malcolm, with Franks help, turns to a life of crime. Malcolm is a 1986 Australian cult film, written by David Parker and directed by Nadia Tass. The film stars Colin Friels as the titular tram enthusiast who becomes involved with petty crime. The film won the 1986 Australian Film Institute Award for Best Film.
Actor Malcolm McDowell talks about his life and career. With interviews featuring his friends, family, directors and co-stars.
Depressed after being dumped by his actress fiance', a man tries to win her back by agreeing to help her elderly British father move while she films a low-budget movie overseas.
Malcolm causes a struggling relationship to breakdown, from beyond the grave.
James Earl Jones narrates this fascinating and moving documentary about the life of the assassinated black leader through various sources.
Celebrated crime writer Colin Knowles (Richard Knowles) finds himself at the centre of a baffling real-life mystery when his estranged wife Louie (Sarah Lawson) asks for his help. Her new boss has gone missing at his grand country home -- and when his body is found, the hunt is on for a devious and twisted murderer. Sinister letters from London refer to a 'double crime'. Who will be the killer's next victim?
Malcolm tries to keep his dual lives -- and two wives -- separate, but when both of his spouses want to attend the same concert, he runs into a big problem.
Call Me Malcolm is an amazing story of the human spirit and God's spirit, and the liberating struggle to realize and express with confidence the marvelous gift of one's truest sense of self. As Malcolm shares his own story and through the stories of others we meet, Call Me Malcolm offers us a glimpse into the real lives of real people who are transgender. But it is only a glimpse. There are many stories to be told and Malcolm helps us make connections to our own stories, encouraging us to share them. That can seem daunting in a culture which has done more to heap shame on persons who identify as transgender. The good news of Malcolm's story is the way in which shame and fear are overcome by grace, compassion and knowledge. Viewers cannot help but come to a deeper understanding of faith, love, and gender identity, and by doing so, arrive at a deeper understanding of their own journey.
Comedy - Malcolm is married - to two women. This is the story of him trying to hide his double life. - Mark Addy, Josie Lawrence, Tracey Wilkinson
A documentary about British composer Malcolm Arnold
This is the true story of Malcolm Charles Smith who, like many Aboriginal people, was taken from his family as a child and died a shocking and early death after a life of institutionalisation and deprivation. In this documentary Richard Frankland, who helped investigate his death for the Royal Commission into Aboriginal Deaths in Custody, revisits Smith's friends and family who tell the story of Malcolm's life and death.
The 1960s black student movement at Duke University evolved into a separate institution to study and engage with the history and culture of the African diaspora. This film was produced for the National Educational Television (WNET) Black Journal.
Charts the descent into madness of veteran foreign correspondent Malcolm Brabant after a routine yellow fever vaccine for an assignment in Africa.
An art student is thrown out of college. Depressed, he comes up with the Party of Dynamic Erection, a near fascist "party" that promotes male sexual dominance and which attracts a couple of other unsavoury confused characters.
A short film made for William Greaves' "Black Journal" that discusses the influence of Malcolm X, and includes an interview with his widow, Betty Shabbazz.
The Black Audio Film Collective’s seventh film envisioned the death and life of the African American revolutionary as a seven part study in iconography as narrated by novelist Toni Cade Bambara and actor Giancarlo Espesito. The stylized tableaux vivants that memorialise Malcolm’s life referenced the early 20th century funeral photography of James Van der Zee’s The Harlem Book of the Dead and the elemental static cinematography of Sergei Paradjanov’s The Colour of Pomegranates.
The Autobiography of Malcolm X is an account of the life of Malcolm X, born Malcolm Little in 1925, who became a human rights activist. Malcolm X was assassinated in New York's Audubon Ballroom in February 1965.
Malcolm X: Struggle for Freedom was praised by directors like Chris Marker and Joris Ivens for its up-close portrayal of the radical civil rights leader, directed by Jamaican-American filmmaker Lebert Bethune.
In a football career spanning nearly thirty years, Malcolm Blight has done it all. Now for the first time he talks about his dazzling career. The only man to have won the Margarey - Brownlow - Coleman and Farmer medal quadrella. A Premiership star with North Melbourne and the man who broke through to take Adelaide to back to back flags as coach. Along the way there was a short lived stint as playing coach of the Roos, a return to Woodville and three near misses as coach of Geelong. A remarkable man - a remarkable career. In WINNING, Melcolm Blight gives a rare insight into the footballer, the coach, the television analyst and the family man. This is a story of success by a man who has been a master at it.