Possibly a few more to come...thanks as always to all contributors and readers!
Bill Crider: Heartbreak Hotel (clip)
Brian Arnold: Batman: Mask of the Phantasm
Dan Stumpf: The Westland Case; The Whip Hand
Evan Lewis: The Lady in the Morgue
Iba Dawson: Boomerang (1947)
Ivan G. Shreve: "Double Time" (The Joey Bishop Show)
Jaime Weinman: the "revised" Porgy and Bess
James Reasoner: "T is for Toga!"; The Late Show
Jerry House: The Golem (1920, with fragments of the 1915 version)
Juri Nummelin: Weeds (1987)
Kate Laity: Newgrange
Marty McKee: Trancers
Michael Shonk: Who is Killing the Great Chefs of Europe?
Patti Abbott: Blackmail (1929; silent)
Pearce Duncan: The Hole; Drive-In Delirium
Priscilla Peterson: Tender Mercies
Randy Johnson: Django Strikes Again
Ron Scheer: The Hired Hand
Scott Cupp: The Last Wave
Stacia Jones: Big Trouble (1986)
Steve Lewis: Rogues' Regiment; La bandera (aka Escape from Yesterday)
Todd Mason: "Munro" (and Little Murders)(see below)
Walter Albert: Tall, Dark and Handsome
Yvette Banek: One Potato, Two Potato
Brent McKee: TV series/season debuts
Ed Gorman: Boardwalk Empire and The Office
Iba Dawson: Posters v. Movies
Jake Hinkson: Higher Ground
Stephen Gallagher, on tv writing in the UK
MUNRO...a cartoon by Jules Feiffer
I'm always impressed by what others have managed to miss altogether (and what I have, as well), particularly when it's been a part of my cultural surround for decades (and theirs)...so, since I'm currently reading Jules Feiffer's memoir Backing into Forward, I thought I'd mention this short film, which was based on his first long-form comics work which wasn't a story for The Spirit (as the young Feiffer was a scripter as well as jack of all trades in the Will Eisner studios for several years before being drafted during the Korean War; "Munro" was also his first major artistic response to his draftee service).
The short animated version, which is very faithful to Feiffer's graphic short story (rather than graphic novel), won an Oscar, and Howard Morris certain does a good job with his voices. (Feiffer found "Munro" essentially impossible to sell, so it didn't see print till after his "Sick, Sick, Sick" strip started appearing in The Village Voice, in the collection of graphic short stories, Passionella and Other Stories (1959), was animated and released in '60 and was Oscar'd in '61. (Doubleclick on these YT windows to get the less-encumbered image.)
Of course, such later Feiffer plays as Little Murders and Carnal Knowledge were later to make an even bigger cinematic splash, but I'm not sure they're superior, even as much as I've enjoyed them (and the absurdly vicious Little Murders is in some ways more enjoyable than the petty uglinesses of Carnal Knowledge).
(For its part, Little Murders is apparently out of print on dvd, and has some ridiculous asking prices up on the obvious sites...so here's an in-pieces YT posting:)
Carnal Knowledge is much more readily available. But, if you haven't yet, try "Munro" and perhaps one of the several collections of Feiffer cartoons, or his The Great Comic Book Heroes, that Fantagraphics has out (I recommended Explainers some time back)...and the memoir is pretty interesting, as well...