7 titles.

1. The Tonight Show Starring Johnny Carson (1962 TV Series)
Episode: Paul Sorvino/Jon Lovitz/Abbe Jaye (1987)
The comedy bit after the monologue is "Rejected TV Network Slogans". Abbe Jaye plays the "nose flute": a much smaller recorder-like instrument played with air blown from the nostril. First she demonstrates playing the William Tell Overture using parts of her face as percussion instruments. She then plays the nose flute, and then two nose flutes (one per hand and nostril) simultaneously. Finally she plays two flutes while standing on her head, with Johnny holding her ankles for stability. She offers to teach Johnny to play, but he declines. Jon Lovitz does bits of various characters from "Saturday Night Live". Paul Sorvino discusses his TV show "The Oldest Rookie".
2. Duckman: Private Dick/Family Man (1994 TV Series)
Episode: How to Suck in Business Without Really Trying (1997)
In this nightmare of modern marketing, Duckman sells his identity to a giant corporation which leaves him penniless and nameless. Forced to work as a Wacky "Duckman" Mascot, he conceives a desperate plan to get back his name and/or self-respect. Guest voices include Paul Sorvino, Gilbert Gottfried and Alan Rosenberg.
3. Knock Off (1998)
A Hong Kong fashion designer (Jean Claude Van Damme, if you can believe that billing) who had previously been involved in knock offs of major label merchandise, such as "Pumma" running shoes, attempts to go straight with the help of his new partner (Rob Schneider), who is secretly an undercover CIA agent involved in an investigation of the black market. Their main product, jeans, is involved in the knock offs, which brings a representative (Lela Rochon) of the American company to investigate. Paul Sorvino also appears as the head of the CIA operation in Hong Kong. However, just as Schneider is not as he initially seems, everyone in the film switches roles by film's end.
4. Last I Heard (2013)
After spending 20 years in federal prison for myriad crimes, ailing Mafia boss Joseph "Mr. Joe" Scoleri (Paul Sorvino) is released with a strict requirement not to interact with his old contacts in the mafia - and to ensure this, an FBI tail follows him. He quickly realizes that while the world around him may have changed, the habits of a mafia boss die hard.
5. I Will... I Will... For Now (1976)
Elliott Gould and Diane Keaton take out a lease on love with an option to buy in this glossy romantic comedy costarring Paul Sorvino, Victoria Principal and Candy Clark. Unhappily divorced after 10 years of marriage, Les Bingham (Gould) finally convinces his ex-wife Katie (Keaton) to give him another shot. Reluctantly agreeing to a legal arrangement instead of a wedding vow, Les signs a six-month contract, unaware his lawyer (Sorvino) also loves Katie and plans to use the wiles of their sexy neighbor (Principal) to bust up the Binghams for good. Cowritten and directed by Norman Panama (How to Commit Marriage), I Will... I Will... For Now was produced by George Barrie, CEO of Fabergé. A musician-turned-businessman, Barrie would produce over a dozen films, earning Oscar nominations for "All That Love Went to Waste" (A Touch of Class, 1973) and "Now That We're in Love" (Whiffs, 1975), two songs he wrote with Sammy Cahn.
6. Chasing Gold (2016)
Ten years after losing his family in a tragic car accident, aging police commander Frank Walsh (Paul Sorvino) discovers that a troubled young woman, Judy (Fiona Dourif), is his daughter from a past relationship. That same night, Frank's best friend, a retired cop, is murdered in a home invasion and robbed of a cache of gold. Frank must now chase the killer, find the missing gold, and help Judy survive her demons in order to come to terms with his own past.
7. The American Film Institute Salute to Martin Scorsese (1997 Documentary)
The American Film Institute presents Martin Scorsese with their twenty-fifth Life Achievement Award. Director, producer, editor, writer, actor, historian, movie buff, film preservationist and champion of artists' rights, Martin Scorsese has left his mark on virtually every aspect of the motion picture. He is among the finest and most influential of American directors, past and present. Scorsese directed his first low-budget feature, "Who's That Knocking at My Door?" (1969), while attending NYU. This character study about freedom and guilt - Catholic and otherwise - led to assignments as an editor on "Woodstock" (1970) and as post-production supervisor on "Medicine Ball Caravan" (1971). Scorsese film clips on the program include "Mean Streets" (1973), "Alice Doesn't Live Here Anymore" (1974), "Taxi Driver" (1976), "New York, New York" (1977), "Raging Bull" (1980), "The King of Comedy" (1983), "After Hours" (1985), "The Color of Money" (1986), "The Last Temptation of Christ" (1988), "GoodFellas" (1990), "Cape Fear" (1991), "The Age of Innocence" (1993) and "Casino" (1995). Those appearing on the program include Sharon Stone, Joe Pesci, Kris Kristofferson, Winona Ryder, James Woods, Kevin Pollak, Jodie Foster, Robert De Niro, Don Rickles, Gregory Peck, Paul Sorvino, Billy Bob Thornton, Clint Eastwood and George Stevens, Jr.
7 titles.