Most of you won't find anything that you haven't seen or don't already have in your collections, but for anyone reading who isn't already "marked for life" as a noir aficionado, this link will provide access to about 60 public domain noirs. Can't vouch for the print quality, as I've not checked them all.
One of the more interesting items in the list is TIME TABLE, the hard-to-find "perfect crime" noir directed by and starring Mark Stevens. This is the best looking print of the film that I remember encountering, and is definitely worth a look...one that I suspect Elliot Lavine is still interested in screening in one of his patented "B" noir fests.
Mark Fertig has a nice appreciation of TIME TABLE over at his WHERE DANGER LIVES blog (which is pretty much dormant at the moment, alas). He has a good description of the underlying motivations for Mark Stevens' character which is worth reprinting so that we can be reminded that noir characters are first and foremost suffering from alienation:
What makes Time Table so enthralling (as well as numerous other film noirs), is that while modern audiences might find Charlie Norman’s gambit unfathomable or absurd, some of the 1956 crowd undoubtedly recognized themselves in him — feeling every bit as suffocated while having to acquiesce to the vanilla model of happiness offered up on countless roadside billboards, magazine advertisements, and sponsor-centric TV programs. Consequently, Charlie becomes a poster child for those who felt trapped in that uncanny era of prosperous conformity — and an authentic film noir anti-hero. In recognizing and understanding the daring of filmmakers who so openly questioned the fleeting promises of the American Dream, we further appreciate the enduring allure of film noir.