|Directed by||Henri Decoin|
|Produced by|| François Rigaud |
|Edited by||Claude Durand|
|27 February 1957|
Burning Fuse (French: Le feu aux poudres) is a 1957 French-Italian thriller film directed by Henri Decoin and starring Raymond Pellegrin, Charles Vanel and Peter van Eyck.   It was shot at the Billancourt Studios in Paris. The films sets were designed by the art director René Renoux.
Lola, the wife of a notorious arms dealer Pédro Wassevitch is attracted to a young painter Ludovic. Unknown to her he has been sent to infiltrate Wassevitch's operation which both a rival and the police are interested in.
Jean Carmet was a French actor.
David Arugete, commonly known under his stage name Darío Moreno, was a Turkish-Jewish polyglot singer, an accomplished composer, lyricist, and guitarist. He attained fame and made a remarkable career centred in France which also included films, during the 1950s and the 1960s. He became famous with his 1961 song Brigitte Bardot.
Raymond Pellegrin was a French actor.
Paul Frankeur was a French actor who appeared in films by Jacques Tati and Luis Buñuel. He was sometimes credited as Paul Francoeur.
Charles-Marie Vanel was a French actor and director. During his 76-year film career, which began in 1912, he appeared in more than 200 films and worked with many prominent directors, including Alfred Hitchcock, Luis Buñuel, Jacques Feyder, and Henri-Georges Clouzot. He is perhaps best remembered for his role as a desperate truck driver in Clouzot's The Wages of Fear for which he received a Special Mention at the Cannes Film Festival in 1953.
We Are All Murderers is a 1952 French film written and directed by André Cayatte, a former attorney. It tells the story of René, a young man from the slums, trained by the French Resistance in World War II to kill Germans. He continues to kill long after the war has ended, as it is all he knows.
Jacques Dynam was a French film actor. He appeared in more than 150 films between 1942 and 2004, among which the Fantomas saga.
Louis "Loulou" Gasté was a French composer of songs.
René Lefèvre was a French actor and writer. Throughout his career, he worked with several notable directors, like Jean Renoir, Jean-Pierre Melville, Jules Dassin, and René Clair.
Raymond Rouleau was a Belgian actor and film director. He appeared in more than 40 films between 1928 and 1979. He also directed 22 films between 1932 and 1981. Rouleau studied at the Royal Conservatory of Brussels, where he met Tania Balachova. They emigrated to Paris together and collaborated with a variety of directors at the cutting edge of French theatre, including Charles Dullin and Gaston Baty. They married in France and separated in 1940. He subsequently married the actress Françoise Lugagne.
Albert Rémy was a French actor best known for his supporting roles in François Truffaut's first two feature films. He played Antoine Doinel's father in The 400 Blows and Charlie Koller's brother in Shoot the Piano Player. He also appeared in Marcel Carné's Les Enfants du Paradis, John Frankenheimer's The Train and René Clément's Is Paris Burning?
Roland Armontel was a French actor.
Albert Dinan was a French film actor. He appeared in more than ninety films and television series during his career.
Bernard La Jarrige was a French film and television actor. His name is sometimes written as Bernard Lajarrige.
Crimson Curtain is a 1952 French drama film directed by André Barsacq and starring Michel Simon, Pierre Brasseur and Jean Brochard.
Georges Bayle was a French writer.
Fantomas Against Fantomas is a 1949 French mystery thriller film directed by Robert Vernay and starring Marcelle Chantal, Aimé Clariond and Alexandre Rignault. It portrays the fictional master criminal Fantomas, who has had numerous films depicting his adventures.
Pierre Labry (1885–1948) was a French stage and film actor. He was active in the French film industry between 1920 and 1948, appearing in more than a hundred films.
Anyone Can Kill Me is a 1957 French-Italian crime drama film directed by Henri Decoin and starring François Périer, Peter van Eyck and Anouk Aimée. It was shot at the Epinay Studios in Paris. The film's sets were designed by the art director Raymond Gabutti.
The Last Robin Hood is a 1953 French comedy film directed by André Berthomieu and starring Roger Nicolas, Nicole Maurey and Lucien Nat. The film's sets were designed by the art director Paul-Louis Boutié.