|At the Villa Rose|
|Directed by||Leslie S. Hiscott|
|Written by|| A.E.W. Mason (novel)|
|Produced by|| Henry Edwards |
|Starring|| Norah Baring |
|Music by||John Greenwood|
|Distributed by|| Warner Brothers (UK)|
British International Pictures (US)
|99 minutes (UK)|
|Box office||$200,000 |
At the Villa Rose is a 1930 British mystery film directed by Leslie S. Hiscott and starring Norah Baring, Richard Cooper and Northern Irish Actor Austin Trevor.  It marked Trevor's screen debut. It was released in the United States under the alternative title of Mystery at the Villa Rose. 
The film is based on the 1910 novel At the Villa Rose by A.E.W. Mason  and features his fictional detective Inspector Hanaud. It was made at Twickenham Film Studios in St Margarets, Middlesex. A French-language version The Mystery of the Villa Rose was made simultaneously at Twickenham and the production was announced as being the first bilingual film made in Britain. 
The New York Times wrote, ""Mystery at the Villa Rose," a British audible film of A. E. W. Mason's novel, "At the Villa Rose," which is now at the Cameo, is baffling in more ways than one, for the vocal reproduction often is so "tubby" that it is not always possible to understand what the players are saying. The original story possessed possibilities for quite a good picture, but this screen effort has been handled so amateurishly that one really does not care who poisoned Madame D'Auvray." 
Alfred Edward Woodley Mason was an English author and politician. He is best remembered for his 1902 novel of courage and cowardice in wartime, The Four Feathers, and is also known as the creator of Inspector Hanaud, a French detective who was an early template for Agatha Christie's famous Hercule Poirot.
Claude Austin Trevor Schilsky was an Irish actor who had a long career in film and television.
At the Villa Rose may refer to:
At the Villa Rose, also known as House of Mystery, is a 1940 British detective film directed by Walter Summers and starring Kenneth Kent and Judy Kelly. It is based on the novel At the Villa Rose by A.E.W. Mason featuring the French detective Inspector Hanaud.
At the Villa Rose is a 1920 British silent detective film based on the 1910 novel At the Villa Rose by British politician and author A.E.W. Mason. The feature was directed by Maurice Elvey and stars Manora Thew and Langhorn Burton. A print of the film survives at the British Film Institute archives.
Leslie Stephenson Hiscott was an English film director and screenwriter who made over sixty films between 1925 and 1956. He was born in London in 1894. He directed Alibi (1931), the first ever depiction of Hercule Poirot, Agatha Christie's Belgian detective, with Austin Trevor in the lead role. He directed a follow-up, Black Coffee, also starring Trevor.
A Night in Montmartre is a 1931 British mystery film directed by Leslie S. Hiscott and starring Horace Hodges, Franklin Dyall, Hugh Williams, Reginald Purdell and Austin Trevor. It was based on a play by Miles Malleson. It was shot at Twickenham Studios in London. The film's sets were designed by the art director James Carter.
Alibi is a 1931 British mystery detective film directed by Leslie S. Hiscott and starring Austin Trevor, Franklin Dyall, and Elizabeth Allan.
Lord Edgware Dies is a 1934 British mystery film directed by Henry Edwards and starring Austin Trevor, Jane Carr, and Richard Cooper. The film was based on the 1933 Agatha Christie novel Lord Edgware Dies.
Richard Cooper was a British actor who starred in twenty eight films between 1930 and 1941. He was born in Harrow-on-the-Hill in 1893. He started his stage work as a comedy actor in 1913 before later graduating to films.
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 1924 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.
A Safe Proposition is a 1932 British comedy film directed by Leslie S. Hiscott and starring A. W. Baskcomb, Barbara Gott, Harold French and Austin Trevor. It was made at Twickenham Studios as a quota quickie for release by Fox Film.
The Crooked Lady is a 1932 British drama film directed by Leslie S. Hiscott and starring George Graves, Isobel Elsom, Ursula Jeans and Austin Trevor. A quota quickie, it was filmed at Twickenham Studios.
Death on the Set is a 1935 British mystery film directed by Leslie S. Hiscott and starring Henry Kendall, Eve Gray, Jeanne Stuart and Wally Patch. Its plot concerns a film director who murders a leading gangster and takes his place, later pinning the killing on a prominent actress. It is also known by the alternative title Murder on the Set.
Inside the Room is a 1935 British mystery film directed by Leslie S. Hiscott and starring Austin Trevor, Dorothy Boyd and George Hayes. It was shot at Twickenham Studios in west London. A French detective, Pierre Santos, investigates a popular singer suspected of murder. The film's sets were designed by the studio's resident art director James A. Carter.
Julius Hagen (1884–1940) was a German-born British film producer who produced more than a hundred films in Britain.
Inspector Gabriel Hanaud is a fictional French detective depicted in a series of five novels and one novella by the British writer A. E. W. Mason. He has been described as the "first major fiction police detective of the Twentieth Century".
The Lyons Mail is a 1931 British historical mystery adventure film directed by Arthur Maude and starring John Martin Harvey, Norah Baring, and Ben Webster. It was based on the 1877 play The Lyons Mail by Charles Reade which in turn was based on his 1854 play The Courier of Lyons. The film was also released under the alternative title Courrier de Lyon. It had previously been made into a 1916 silent film The Lyons Mail. The story is based on the Courrier de Lyon case. It was shot at the Twickenham Studios in London. Filmed in 1930, it was to be leading actor John Martin-Harvey's only sound film.
The Mystery of the Villa Rose is a 1930 French mystery film directed by René Hervil and Louis Mercanton and starring Léon Mathot, Simone Vaudry, and Louis Baron fils.
The Affair at the Semiramis Hotel is a 1917 detective novella by the British writer A. E. W. Mason featuring his character Inspector Hanaud. Mason had originally written many of the plot elements for an abortive silent film, to be called The Carnival Ball. The novella appeared between Mason's first full-length Hanaud novel, At the Villa Rose (1910), and his second, The House of the Arrow (1934).