Ágora (written and directed by your favourite LGBT Spanish director Alejandro Amenábar) is a movie portraying the life of the female philosopher Hypatia (played by Rachel Weisz), from the destruction of Alexandria to her death at the hands of fanatical Christians. It takes a number of liberties with the history it's trying to depict, so take it with a grain of salt.
Agora provides examples of:
Affably Evil: Christians in the movie are genuinely good people... unless you belong to any religion but theirs.
Foreign-Looking Font: On the posters, the pseudo-Greek font uses Lambdas in place of Latin alphabet 'A's or Alphas in Greek meaning that if we ignore the fact that a Latin alphabet 'R' is used in place of the correct Greek Rho (which looks like a 'P') and that a Latin 'G' is used in place of a Greek Gamma then the film's title reads; LGORL.
Good Colours, Evil Colours: The Christians and Jews dress mostly in black or grey (with some clerical orders using white) while pagans use white. Fun fact: none are truly good; in fact, the only colour associated with good is red, which is both used by the Roman army and Hypatia herself after Alexandria's library's demise. Justified because its historically accurate.
The Heretic: Hypatia, after paganism became illegal. Considering she was a principled atheist ("You do not question what you believe; you cannot. I must."), she was technically a heretic from the beginning.
Historical Hero Upgrade: Hypatia, an ardent pagan in Real Life becomes something of an agnostic or atheist in the film (presumably so the faith vs. science controversy will be clear). This allows her to use empirical reasoning, which in real life was contrary to her school of thought and religion. Consequently, she is shown making astronomical advances which rely on these methods (despite there being no contemporary evidence tying her to these advances in Real Life).
Hollywood History: There was no second Great Library, Hypatia was killed because she was a supporter of a rival politician instead of for religious reasons, and her side wasn't nearly so blameless, either. But there was a Serapeum in which was housed an academy (and it is mentioned that the great library burned to the ground, and the Serapeum contains texts rescued from the blaze) and Hypatia's death was engineered by someone with political motives but carried out by people with a religious axe to grind. Whether the Serapeum actually carried any rescued books is highly questionable though, as contemporary evidence suggests the collection was considered a thing of the past by 378 C.E. and Socretes, no enemy of knowledge, only mentioned religious artifacts being destroyed by the Christians, not books. Hypatia was actually well-respected by everyone in the community, including Christians, and pretty much everyone was horrified by the news of her death.
Hollywood Old: Hypatia, looking like 30 even at the last part of the movie when the real Hypatia was over 60. (Rachel Weisz was nearly 40 at the time of filming, too.) Other sources identified Hypatia's age to be about 40, and given the liberties taken by the film, maybe they even deliberately made her younger.
Hot Teacher: Hypatia fits the description of this trope most closely, with her student Orestes and her slave/research assistant Davus falling in love/lust with her. (You might think she'd be listed as a Hot Librarian or Hot Scientist, but she doesn't really fit those tropes as defined on this wiki.)
Karma Houdini: Cyril eventually came to be remembered as a saint, despite how horrible his actions were.
Reality Is Unrealistic: The film contains a numberof myths about Hypatia and the Library of Alexandria that are so common in pop-culture that the real history sounds implausible to many people. To what degree the movie is guilty of spreading historical myths is, however, somewhat open to debate.
Shameful Strip: The mob strips Hypatia naked before they try to stone her.