|Anton the Last|
|Directed by||E. W. Emo|
|Written by||Fritz Koselka|
|Music by||Heinz Sandauer|
|Distributed by||Bavaria Film|
Anton the Last (German : Anton, der Letzte) is a 1939 comedy film directed by E. W. Emo and starring Elfriede Datzig, Hans Moser, and O. W. Fischer.  The film was made by Wien-Film, a Vienna-based company set up after Austria had been incorporated into Greater Germany following the 1938 Anschluss.
E. W. Emo was an Austrian film director.
Schrammeln is a 1944 German film directed by Géza von Bolváry.
Faded Melody is a 1938 German drama film directed by Viktor Tourjansky and starring Brigitte Horney, Willy Birgel and Carl Raddatz. Horney and Birgel play characters engaged in a troubled transatlantic romance, with she based in New York City and he in Berlin. The film was made by Germany's largest studio of the era UFA.
Tomfoolery is a 1936 German comedy film directed by Willi Forst and starring Renate Müller, Jenny Jugo and Anton Walbrook. It premiered at the Gloria-Palast in Berlin on 12 June 1936. A pair of friends fall in love with the same woman, before realizing they are really in love with two other women. Racing to his romantic interest, one of the friends takes by chance part in the Monaco Grand Prix.
The Scoundrel or The Grouch is a 1939 German comedy film directed by Hans Deppe and starring Hans Moser, Josefine Dora and Herma Relin. It is based on the play The Scoundrel by Hans Reimann and Toni Impekoven, which had previously been made into a 1931 film.
All Because of the Dog is a 1935 German comedy film directed by Fred Sauer and starring Weiß Ferdl, Julia Serda and Edith Oß.
Suburban Cabaret is a 1935 Austrian musical drama film directed by Werner Hochbaum and starring Mathias Wieman, Luise Ullrich and Oskar Sima.
By a Silken Thread is a 1938 German drama film directed by Robert A. Stemmle and starring Willy Fritsch, Carl Kuhlmann and Käthe von Nagy. The film was intended to be an exposure of "crooked Jewish capitalists" in line with Nazi racial policy of the era. The film's art direction was by Otto Hunte.
My Daughter Lives in Vienna is a 1940 German comedy film directed by E. W. Emo and starring Elfriede Datzig, Hans Moser, and O. W. Fischer.
The War of the Oxen is a 1943 German historical film directed by Hans Deppe and starring Elfriede Datzig, Paul Richter and Wastl Lichtmanegger. It is an adaptation of Ludwig Ganghofer's 1914 novel of the same title.
Court Theatre is a 1936 Austrian drama film directed by Willi Forst and starring Werner Krauss, Carl Esmond and Hortense Raky.
Roses in Tyrol is a 1940 German musical comedy film directed by Géza von Bolváry and starring Hans Moser, Marte Harell, and Johannes Heesters. It is based on the 1891 operetta The Bird Seller by Carl Zeller, which has been turned into several films.
Night of the Twelve is a 1949 German crime film directed by Hans Schweikart and starring Rudolf Fernau, Ferdinand Marian and Mady Rahl.
Men Are That Way is a 1939 German drama film directed by Arthur Maria Rabenalt and starring Hertha Feiler, Hans Söhnker and Hans Olden.
Black on White is a 1943 comedy film directed by E. W. Emo.
Hotel Sacher is a 1939 German drama film directed by Erich Engel and starring Sybille Schmitz, Willy Birgel, and Wolf Albach-Retty.
The Eternal Tone is a 1943 German drama film directed by Günther Rittau and starring Elfriede Datzig, Rudolf Prack and Olga Tschechowa.
My Son the Minister is a 1937 German comedy drama film directed by Veit Harlan and starring Hans Brausewetter, Heli Finkenzeller and Françoise Rosay.
The White Dream is a 1943 musical comedy film directed by Géza von Cziffra and starring Olly Holzmann, Elfriede Datzig and Wolf Albach-Retty. The film was made by Wien-Film, a Vienna-based company set up after Austria had been incorporated into Greater Germany following the 1938 Anschluss.