|Directed by||Christy Cabanne|
|Edited by||Mildred Richter|
|Distributed by||Metro Pictures|
|6 or 7 reels|
|Language||Silent (English intertitles)|
The Slacker is a 1917 American silent drama film directed by Christy Cabanne and starring Emily Stevens. It was produced and distributed by Metro Pictures.
A popular film with the U.S. Army causing a spike in Army recruitment just after the US entry into World War I. 
The film is preserved by MGM with possible deposit at George Eastman House. 
Hellcat Records is an independent record label based in Los Angeles, California. The label, an offshoot of Epitaph Records, was started as a partnership between Brett Gurewitz of Bad Religion, the owner of Epitaph, and Tim Armstrong of Rancid, who was generally responsible for signing bands.
Airport '77 is a 1977 American air disaster film, and the third installment of the Airport film series. The film stars a number of veteran actors including Jack Lemmon, James Stewart, Joseph Cotten, Olivia de Havilland, and Brenda Vaccaro as well as the return of George Kennedy from the two previous Airport films. It is directed by Jerry Jameson, produced by Jennings Lang and William Frye, with a screenplay by Michael Scheff and David Spector.
Human Wreckage is a 1923 American independent silent drama propaganda film that starred Dorothy Davenport and featured James Kirkwood, Sr., Bessie Love, and Lucille Ricksen. The film was co-produced by Davenport and Thomas H. Ince and distributed by Film Booking Offices of America, with a premiere on June 17, 1923. No print of this film is known to exist today, and it is considered a lost film.
Slave Ship is a 1937 film directed by Tay Garnett and starring Warner Baxter and Wallace Beery. The supporting cast features Mickey Rooney, George Sanders, Jane Darwell, and Joseph Schildkraut. It is one of very few films out of the forty-eight that Beery made during the sound era for which he did not receive top billing.
Emily Stevens was a stage and screen actress in Broadway plays in the first three decades of the 20th century and later in silent films.
Laughing Sinners is a 1931 American pre-Code Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer feature film starring Joan Crawford and Clark Gable in a story about a cafe entertainer who experiences spiritual redemption. The dialogue by Martin Flavin was based upon the play Torch Song by Kenyon Nicholson. The film was directed by Harry Beaumont. Laughing Sinners was the second of eight cinematic collaborations between Crawford and Gable.
Ivy is a 1947 American crime film noir directed by Sam Wood and written by Charles Bennett, based on the 1927 novel The Story of Ivy by Marie Adelaide Belloc Lowndes. The drama features Joan Fontaine, Patric Knowles, Herbert Marshall and Richard Ney. The film was entered into the 1947 Cannes Film Festival.
Swanee River is a 1939 American film directed by Sidney Lanfield and starring Don Ameche, Andrea Leeds, Al Jolson, and Felix Bressart. It is a biopic about Stephen Foster, a songwriter from Pittsburgh who falls in love with the South, marries a Southern girl, then is accused of sympathizing when the Civil War breaks out. Typical of 20th Century Fox biographical films of the time, the film was more fictional than it was factual.
To Oblige a Lady is a 1931 British comedy film directed by H. Manning Haynes and starring Maisie Gay, Warwick Ward, Lilian Oldland, Haddon Mason and James Carew. The film is based on a play by Edgar Wallace.
Reno is a 1923 American silent melodrama film produced and distributed by Goldwyn Pictures and was written and directed by Rupert Hughes. Hughes provided his own story to the film which followed his recently rediscovered Souls for Sale. The film stars Helene Chadwick and Lew Cody.
Scattergood Survives a Murder is a 1942 American mystery film directed by Christy Cabanne from a screenplay by Michael L. Simmons, based on the series of short stories about "Scattergood Baines", penned by Clarence Budington Kelland.
I Will is a 1919 British silent comedy film directed by Kenelm Foss and Hubert Herrick and starring Guy Newall, Ivy Duke and Dorothy Minto. In order to be able to marry a beautiful daughter of a socialist, a wealthy young aristocrat gains a job as a farmworker.
Life's Twist is a 1920 American silent drama film directed by Christy Cabanne with Bessie Barriscale in a dual role. With a survival status classified as unknown, so it may be a lost film.
Draft 258 is a 1917 American silent drama film directed by Christy Cabanne. It stars Mabel Taliaferro, Walter Miller, and Earl Brunswick, and was released on November 15, 1917.
Cyclone Higgins, D.D. is a 1918 silent American comedy-drama film, directed by Christy Cabanne. It stars Francis X. Bushman, Beverly Bayne, and Baby Ivy Ward, and was released on May 13, 1918.
Hearts of Humanity is a 1932 American drama film, directed by Christy Cabanne. It stars Jean Hersholt, Jackie Searl, and J. Farrell MacDonald, and was released on September 1, 1932.
Money Means Nothing is a 1934 American drama film, directed by Christy Cabanne. It stars Wallace Ford, Gloria Shea, and Edgar Kennedy, and was released on June 14, 1934.
A Man's World is a 1918 American silent drama film, directed by Herbert Blaché. It stars Emily Stevens, John Merkyl, and Frederick Truesdell, and was released on June 24, 1918.
The Silent Woman is a 1918 American silent drama film, directed by Herbert Blaché. It stars Edith Storey, Frank Mills, and Joseph Kilgour, and was released on September 2, 1918.
The Arm of the Law is a 1932 American action film directed by Louis King and starring Rex Bell, Marceline Day and Lina Basquette. It was distributed by Monogram Pictures.