|77 Park Lane|
Campaign book cover
|Directed by||Albert de Courville|
|Produced by||William Hutter|
|Screenplay by|| Michael Powell |
|Based on||play 77 Park Lane (1928) by Walter C. Hackett|
|Starring|| Dennis Neilson-Terry |
|Cinematography|| Geoffrey Faithfull |
|Edited by||Arthur Seabourne|
Famous Players Guild
|Distributed by||United Artists Corporation (UK)|
77 Park Lane is a 1931 British thriller film directed by Albert de Courville and starring Dennis Neilson-Terry, Betty Stockfeld and Malcolm Keen.It is based on a 1928 play by Walter C. Hackett, and was shot at Walton Studios. A French-language version 77 Rue Chalgrin and a Spanish-language version Between Night and Day were made at the same time.
At an upmarket gambling house in Park Lane, a woman tries to save her brother from ruin.
Malcolm Keen was an English actor of stage, film and television. He was sometimes credited as Malcolm Keane.
Walter C. Hackett was an American-British playwright. Several of his stage works were adapted for film. He was married from 1911 until his death in 1944 to actress Marion Lorne. He was born in Oakland, California, and died in New York City.
Murder at Covent Garden is a 1932 British crime film directed by Leslie S. Hiscott and starring Dennis Neilson-Terry, Anne Grey, George Curzon and Walter Fitzgerald. It was made at Twickenham Studios. The screenplay involves a detective who investigates the murder of a night club owner.
The House of the Arrow is a 1930 British mystery film directed by Leslie S. Hiscott and starring Dennis Neilson-Terry, Benita Hume and Richard Cooper. It was based on the book, The House of the Arrow, and its subsequent stage play adaptation by A.E.W. Mason, part of his Inspector Hanaud series. It was one of four film adaptations of the story. It was made at Twickenham Studios. A quota quickie, it was distributed by the American company Warner Brothers. A separate French-language version La Maison de la Fléche was also produced at Twickenham directed by Henri Fescourt.
Dennis Neilson-Terry was a British actor, theatre manager and producer, who starred in a number of films between 1917 and 1932.
The Beloved Vagabond is a 1936 British musical drama film directed by Curtis Bernhardt and starring Maurice Chevalier, Betty Stockfeld, Margaret Lockwood and Austin Trevor. The film was made at Ealing Studios by the independent producer Ludovico Toeplitz.
Dishonour Bright is a 1936 British comedy film directed by and starring Tom Walls. It also featured Eugene Pallette, Betty Stockfeld and Diana Churchill and was based on a story by Ben Travers. It was made at Denham Studios. The film's art direction was by Thomas N. Morahan.
Betty Stockfeld, often misspelled "Stockfield", was an Australian film actress. She appeared mostly in British and French films.
King of the Ritz is a 1933 British musical film directed by Carmine Gallone and Herbert Smith and starring Stanley Lupino, Betty Stockfeld and Hugh Wakefield. A separate French-language version King of the Hotel was made, with Stockfield appearing in both films.
The Lovers of Lisbon is a 1955 French drama film directed by Henri Verneuil and starring Daniel Gélin, Françoise Arnoul, Trevor Howard and Betty Stockfeld. Two French exiles in Lisbon fall in love after both have murdered their spouses. It was based on a novel by Joseph Kessel.
Anne One Hundred is a 1933 British drama film directed by Henry Edwards and starring Betty Stockfeld, Gyles Isham and Dennis Wyndham. It was based on the play Anne One Hundred Percent by Sewell Collins. It was made at Elstree Studios as a quota quickie.
City of Song, also known as Farewell to Love, is a 1931 British/German romance film directed by Carmine Gallone and starring Jan Kiepura, Betty Stockfeld and Hugh Wakefield. It was shot at Wembley Studios. The film's sets were designed by the art directors Oscar Friedrich Werndorff and J. Elder Wills. A German-language version was released in 1930 under the title The Singing City.
Hazel Terry was an English actress. A member of the theatrical dynasty the Terry family she had a successful stage career, and also made some cinema films. Among her roles was Ophelia in Hamlet opposite her cousin John Gielgud.
Phyllis Neilson-Terry was an English actress. She was a member of the third generation of the theatrical dynasty the Terry family. After early successes in the classics, including several leading Shakespearean roles, she spent more than four years in the US, in generally lightweight presentations.
King of the Hotel is a 1932 British-French comedy film directed by Carmine Gallone and starring Jules Berry, Betty Stockfeld and Armand Dranem. It was based on a play by Henry Kistemaeckers. The film's sets were designed by the art director Serge Piménoff.
Three Sailors is a 1934 French comedy film directed by Charles Barrois and starring Armand Bernard, Betty Stockfeld and Henri Alibert. It was remade in 1957.
77 Rue Chalgrin is a 1931 mystery film directed by Albert de Courville and starring Jean Murat, Léon Bary and Suzy Pierson. It was made as the French-language version of the British film 77 Park Lane, based on a 1928 play by Walter C. Hackett. It was shot at Walton Studios near London.
The Man Who Changed His Name is a 1934 British crime film directed by Henry Edwards and starring Lyn Harding, Betty Stockfeld and Leslie Perrins. It was based on the play The Man Who Changed His Name by Edgar Wallace. It was made as a quota quickie at Twickenham Studios. The film's art direction was by James A. Carter.
The Maid of the Mountains is a 1932 film based on the long-running stage musical The Maid of the Mountains. It was directed by Lupino Lane.
Frenzy is a 1939 Italian comedy film directed by Mario Bonnard and starring Dina Galli, Antonio Gandusio and Betty Stockfeld.
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