|Directed by||Leslie S. Hiscott|
|Written by||Thomas le Breton|
|Produced by||George A. Cooper|
|Starring|| Sydney Fairbrother |
Cats is a 1925 silent-era British comedy film directed by Leslie S. Hiscott and featuring Sydney Fairbrother, Frank Stanmore and Irene Tripod. 
Love, Life and Laughter is a 1923 British silent film, written and directed by George Pearson. For many years the film was thought lost, and was listed as one of the British Film Institute's "75 Most Wanted" lost films. On 2 April 2014, Dutch film institute Eye announced it had discovered a copy.
Frank Stanmore was an English film actor. He appeared in 76 films between 1914 and 1938. He was born in London and died in Gravesend, Kent.
Raising the Wind is a 1925 British silent-era short comedy film directed by Leslie S. Hiscott and featuring Sydney Fairbrother and Irene Tripod.
Billets is a 1925 silent-era British comedy film directed by Leslie S. Hiscott and featuring Sydney Fairbrother and Irene Tripod.
A Fowl Proceeding is a 1925 silent-era British short comedy film directed by Leslie S. Hiscott and featuring Sydney Fairbrother and Irene Tripod.
A Friend of Cupid is a 1925 silent-era British comedy film directed by Leslie S. Hiscott and featuring Sydney Fairbrother and Irene Tripod.
Reveille is a 1924 British silent drama film directed by George Pearson. It follows some British soldiers during and after the First World War, though Pearson wrote in a January 1924 letter to his cast and crew:
There is no story, as such. I hate the well-made Story with its Exposition, Denouement, Crisis, etc., as material for my elusive Screen. I confess I cannot write one.
The Beloved Vagabond is a 1923 British romantic drama film directed by Fred LeRoy Granville and starring Carlyle Blackwell, Madge Stuart, Jessie Matthews and Phyllis Titmuss. The film is based on the 1906 novel The Beloved Vagabond by William John Locke.
Sydney Fairbrother was a British actress.
The Romance of Lady Hamilton is a 1919 British historical drama film directed by Bert Haldane and starring Malvina Longfellow, Humberston Wright and Cecil Humphreys. It follows the love affair between the British Admiral Horatio Nelson and Lady Emma Hamilton during the Napoleonic Wars.
Love and Hate is a 1924 British silent comedy film directed by Thomas Bentley and starring George Foley, Eve Chambers and Frank Perfitt. It was made by British & Colonial Kinematograph Company at the company's Walthamstow Studios.
The Golden Dawn is a 1921 British silent crime film directed by Ralph Dewsbury and starring Gertrude McCoy, Warwick Ward and Frank Petley. An actress falls in love with a blind man.
Married Love is a 1923 British silent drama film directed by Alexander Butler and starring Lillian Hall-Davis, Rex Davis and Sydney Fairbrother. It was also known by the alternative titles Married Life and Maisie's Marriage. The film was loosely based on the 1918 non-fiction book Married Love by Marie Stopes.
The Temperance Fête is a 1932 British comedy film directed by Graham Cutts and starring George Robey, Sydney Fairbrother, and Connie Ediss. The screenplay concerns a waiter at a temperance meeting who spikes the lemonade with alcohol.
The Mother of Dartmoor is a 1916 British silent drama film directed by George Loane Tucker and starring Elisabeth Risdon, Bertram Burleigh and Enid Bell.
Dora is a 1933 British comedy film directed by St. John Legh Clowes. It was designed to humorously highlight some of the bizarre regulations of the Defence of the Realm Act 1914, drawn up during the First World War, but still enforced. In a series of incidents the restrictions of the Act are witnessed by a bemused American tourist.
Fame is a 1936 British comedy film directed by Leslie S. Hiscott and starring Sydney Howard, Muriel Aked and Miki Hood. It was made at Elstree Studios.
Squibs M.P. is a 1923 British silent comedy film directed by George Pearson and starring Betty Balfour, Hugh E. Wright and Fred Groves.
Squibs' Honeymoon is a 1923 British silent comedy film directed by George Pearson and starring Betty Balfour, Hugh E. Wright and Fred Groves. It was the last of the silent film series featuring the character, although Balfour returned to play her in the 1935 sound film Squibs. Both Pearson and Balfour were particular favourites of the British film critic, and later leading screenwriter, Roger Burford. In his first article for the magazine Close Up Burford would write "Not long ago a film of the Squibbs series was reported to be on at a small cinema in a slum district. It was a rare chance, and we went at once. We were not disappointed: the film was English, with proper tang; the tang of Fielding or Sterne.' Burford's comments help place the Squibbs films perfectly in British culture between the wars. They were very much working-class comedy, drawing on a vernacular, performative tradition, but at the same time their "Englishness" is characteristic of the kinds of satirical comedies found in the novels of Henry Fielding and Laurence Sterne. That earthy satire, based on everyday life, made these comedies unpalatable to middle class audiences but the Squibbs films were amongst the most interesting, and well shot, films in Britain in the 1920s.
Iron Justice is a 1915 British silent crime drama film directed by Sidney Morgan and starring Sydney Fairbrother, Julian Royce and Alfred Drayton.