Climb Up the Wall

Last updated

Climb Up the Wall
Directed by Michael Winner
Written byJack Jackson
Michael Winner
Produced by Olive Negus-Fancey
Cinematography Richard Bailey
Alfred Burger
Edited by Peter Austen-Hunt
Border Film Productions
Distributed byNew Realm Pictures
Release date
Running time
65 minutes
CountryUnited Kingdom
Language English

Climb Up the Wall is a 1960 British comedy and musical film directed by Michael Winner and starring Jack Jackson, Glen Mason and Russ Conway. [1] It features uncredited appearances by Peter Sellers and Harry Secombe.




Related Research Articles

Lance Comfort English film director and producer

Lance Comfort was an English film director and producer born in Harrow, Middlesex.

<i>Room for Two</i> (film) 1940 British film

Room for Two is a 1940 British comedy film directed by Maurice Elvey and starring Frances Day, Vic Oliver and Greta Gynt. The film was written by Gilbert Wakefield, based on his 1938 stage farce. The film's Italian setting was overtaken by events, as by the time of its release Fascist Italy had entered the Second World War against Britain.

<i>Breakaway</i> (1955 film) 1956 British film

Breakaway is a 1955 British thriller film directed by Henry Cass from a script by Norman Hudis. It stars Tom Conway, Michael Balfour and Honor Blackman. A private eye is hot on the tail of a stolen secret formula and a kidnapped young woman. It is a sequel to Barbados Quest.

<i>Things Happen at Night</i> 1948 British film

Things Happen at Night is a 1947 British supernatural ghost comedy film directed by Francis Searle and starring Gordon Harker, Alfred Drayton, Robertson Hare and Garry Marsh. The film is based upon a stage play, The Poltergeist, by Frank Harvey. It was shot at Twickenham Studios. Despite the film's comparatively large budget it ended up being released as a second feature.

<i>The Lost Hours</i> 1952 British film

The Lost Hours is a 1952 British film noir directed by David MacDonald and starring Mark Stevens, Jean Kent and John Bentley. It was produced by Tempean Films which specialised in making second features at the time, and marked Kent's first descent into B films after her 1940s stardom. It was shot at Isleworth Studios and on location around London. The film's sets were designed by the art director Andrew Mazzei. It was released in the United States the following year by RKO Pictures as The Big Frame.

<i>Night Train for Inverness</i> 1960 British film

Night Train for Inverness is a black and white 1960 British drama film directed by Ernest Morris and starring Norman Wooland, Jane Hylton and Dennis Waterman. It is notable as the film debut of Dennis Waterman. The film was referenced in an episode of the Minder Podcast.

<i>Impulse</i> (1954 film) 1954 film

Impulse is a 1954 British film noir directed by Cy Endfield and starring Arthur Kennedy, Constance Smith and Joy Shelton. It was shot at the Walton Studios near London with sets designed by the art director Wilfred Arnold.

Feet of Clay is a 1960 British crime film directed by Frank Marshall, written by Mark Grantham, and starring Vincent Ball, Wendy Williams and Hilda Fenemore.

<i>Marilyn</i> (1953 film) 1953 film by Wolf Rilla

Marilyn, released in the United States as Roadhouse Girl, is a 1953 British film noir directed by Wolf Rilla starring Sandra Dorne and Maxwell Reed.

<i>Over the Garden Wall</i> (1950 film) 1950 British comedy film directed by John E. Blakeley

Over the Garden Wall is a 1950 British comedy film directed by John E. Blakeley and starring Norman Evans, Jimmy James and Dan Young. The film was made at Mancunian Films at their Dickenson Road Studios in Manchester. Although made on a low-budget, the film often topped double bills at cinemas in the North of England because of the popularity of the performers.

Butchers Film Service British film company

Butcher's Film Service was a British film production and distribution company that specialised in low-budget productions. The company was founded by William Butcher, a chemist from Blackheath. The company survived through several production slumps in the British film industry and two World Wars.

<i>Devils Point</i> (film) 1954 film by Montgomery Tully

Devil's Point is a 1954 British drama film directed by Montgomery Tully and starring Richard Arlen, Greta Gynt and Donald Houston. The film was produced as a second feature, one of two made by producer Charles Deane starring Hollywood actor Arlen along with Stolen Time. It was released in the United States by 20th Century Fox as Devil's Harbor.

<i>The Strangers Came</i> 1949 British film

The Strangers Came is a 1949 British comedy film directed by Alfred Travers and starring Tommy Duggan, Shirl Conway and Shamus Locke. Some of the film was shot on location in Ireland. It was made as a second feature by the independent company Vandyke Productions.

The Phantom Shot is a 1947 British mystery film directed by Mario Zampi and starring John Stuart, Olga Lindo and Howard Marion-Crawford. It marked Zampi's return to filmmaking after he had been interned during the Second World War.

<i>Girls of the Latin Quarter</i> 1960 British film

Girls of the Latin Quarter is a 1960 British musical film directed by Alfred Travers and starring Bernard Hunter, Jill Ireland and Sheldon Lawrence.

Behind the Headlines is a 1953 British crime film directed by Maclean Rogers and starring Gilbert Harding, John Fitzgerald and Adrienne Fancey.

<i>Life in Her Hands</i> 1951 film by Philip Leacock

Life in Her Hands is a 1951 drama film sponsored by the British Ministry of Labour with the aim of recruiting women to the nursing profession. It was produced in response to addressing the short supply of qualified nurses in Britain after the Second World War, caused to some degree by the needs of the newly founded National Health Service (NHS). It was produced by the Crown Film Unit and distributed widely across all major cinemas by United Artists. The film was written by Anthony Steven and Monica Dickens, and directed by Philip Leacock. The cast included Bernadette O'Farrell, Jenny Laird, Jean Anderson and Kathleen Byron.

Room to Let is a 1950 British historical thriller film directed by Godfrey Grayson and starring Jimmy Hanley, Valentine Dyall and Constance Smith. It was adapted from the BBC radio play by Margery Allingham, broadcast in 1947.

<i>The Straw Man</i> (film) 1953 film

The Straw Man is a 1953 British crime film directed by Donald Taylor and starring Dermot Walsh, Clifford Evans and Lana Morris. Its storyline focuses on insurance fraud. It is based on the 1951 novel Straw Man by Doris Miles Disney.

His Brother's Keeper is a 1940 British crime film directed by Roy William Neill and starring Clifford Evans, Tamara Desni and Una O'Connor.


  1. Chibnall & McFarlane p.59