Some critics took Franklin Farnum to task for too closely emulating his screen "role model" Douglas Fairbanks Sr. in The Fighting Grin. Others merely followed the audience's lead by sitting back and enjoying the show. Described as "a western love story," the film cast Farnum as Billy Kennedy, the son of wealthy rancher Otis Kennedy (Charles Hill Mailes). For many, many years, the elder Kennedy has waged a range war against his friend-turned-enemy Amos Meredith (Fred Montague). The animosity between the two ranchers intensifies when Billy falls in love with Meredith's daughter Janice (Edith Johnson). When the young lovers announce their plans to marry, Billy is kidnapped by his own father to prevent such an eventuality. To escape his dad's minions, our hero is compelled to disguise himself as a notorious bandit -- and the plot really takes off from there.
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A middle-school student deals with bullies, a cruel older brother and his own unpopularity while hatching a number of schemes to make himself cool in this adaptation of Jeff Kinney's series of comic novels for tweens.
One night, Chickie Donohue (Zac Efron) was having a drink with some friends in a New York bar. The group was mourning their lost loved ones and the soldiers who were fighting in the Vietnam War. When he started to notice anti-war protestors turning on their friends and family who were in Vietnam, Chick came up with an impossible plan to smuggle into Vietnam, find his friends, and share a beer with them. Peter Farrelly directs this true story based on the book written by John "Chick" Donohue and J.T. Molloy.
Newlyweds are killed suddenly and don't realize it until a city family moves in and redecorates their beloved New England country house. Since they are not expert enough to scare anyone, they seek the advice of an unsavory self-proclaimed "bio-exorcist."