|Directed by||Maclean Rogers|
|Screenplay by||Moie Charles |
|Based on||play The Crime at Blossoms by Mordaunt Shairp|
|Produced by||Ernest G. Roy|
|Cinematography||Walter J. Harvey|
|Edited by||Ted Richards|
|Music by||George Melachrino|
|Distributed by||Butcher's Film Service|
Dark Secret is a 1949 British crime film directed by Maclean Rogers and starring Dinah Sheridan, Emrys Jones and Irene Handl.  It was a remake of the 1933 film The Crime at Blossoms , also directed by Rogers. 
Ex-pilot Chris and his wife Valerie move into an attractive country cottage, only to become obsessed with the murdered woman who used to live there.
Irene Handl was a British character actress who appeared in more than 100 British films.
Dinah Sheridan was an English actress with a career spanning seven decades. She was best known for the films Genevieve (1953) and The Railway Children (1970); the long-running BBC comedy series Don't Wait Up (1983–1990); and for her distinguished theatre career in London's West End.
Badger's Green is a 1949 British comedy film directed by John Irwin and starring Barbara Murray, Brian Nissen, Garry Marsh and Kynaston Reeves.
Small Hotel is a 1957 British comedy film directed by David MacDonald and stars Gordon Harker, Marie Lohr, John Loder, and Janet Munro. It is based on the play of the same name by Rex Frost.
The Hills of Donegal is a 1947 British drama film directed by John Argyle and starring Dinah Sheridan, James Etherington and Moore Marriott. It follows a young Irish woman who abandons a promising career as singer to get married, only to discover that her husband is not the man she thought he was.
Calling Paul Temple is a 1948 British crime film directed by Maclean Rogers and starring John Bentley, Dinah Sheridan and Margaretta Scott. It was the second in a series of four Paul Temple films distributed by Butcher's Film Service. The first was Send for Paul Temple (1946), with Anthony Hulme as Paul Temple. John Bentley then took over the role in Calling Paul Temple, continuing for two further films: Paul Temple's Triumph (1950) and Paul Temple Returns (1952). It was produced by Ernest G. Roy at the Nettlefold Film Studios in Walton On Thames.
The Crime at Blossoms is a 1933 British crime film directed by Maclean Rogers and starring Hugh Wakefield and Joyce Bland. It was remade by Rogers in 1949 as Dark Secret.
Get Cracking is a 1943 British comedy war film, directed by Marcel Varnel starring George Formby, with Dinah Sheridan and Ronald Shiner. It was produced by Marcel Varnel and Ben Henry for Columbia (British) Productions, a subsidiary of the American studio. The film opens like a World War Two documentary with a narrator explaining the action, before becoming a more traditional Formby vehicle.
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.
The Story of Shirley Yorke is a 1948 British drama film directed by Maclean Rogers and starring Derek Farr, Dinah Sheridan and Margaretta Scott. The film was based on the play The Case of Lady Camber by Horace Annesley Vachell. It was made at the Nettlefold Studios in Walton-on-Thames. Art direction was by Charles Gilbert.
Landslide is a 1937 British drama film directed by Donovan Pedelty and starring Jimmy Hanley, Dinah Sheridan and Jimmy Mageean. It was made at Wembley Studios as a quota quickie for release by Paramount Pictures.
Account Rendered is a 1957 British crime film directed by Peter Graham Scott and starring Griffith Jones, Ursula Howells and Honor Blackman. The film's sets were designed by Norman G. Arnold. It was made as a second feature for release by the Rank Organisation.
Behind the Headlines is a 1953 British crime film directed by Maclean Rogers and starring Gilbert Harding, John Fitzgerald and Adrienne Fancey.
Alf's Baby, also known as Her Three Bachelors, is a 1953 British comedy film directed by Maclean Rogers and starring Jerry Desmonde, Pauline Stroud and Olive Sloane. It was made by ACT Films, and released as a second feature.
The Happiness of Three Women is a 1954 British drama film directed by Maurice Elvey and starring Brenda de Banzie, Donald Houston and Petula Clark. The film was released on the Odeon Circuit as a double bill with The Crowded Day. It was made at Walton Studios with sets designed by the art director John Stoll. It was adapted from Eynon Evans's Welsh-set play Wishing Well.
Johnny on the Spot is a 1954 British crime drama film directed by Maclean Rogers and starring Hugh McDermott, Elspet Gray and Paul Carpenter. It was shot at Bushey Studios and on location in London. It was produced as a second feature.
Mrs. Pym of Scotland Yard is a 1939 British comedy-drama film based on the Mrs Pym novels by Nigel Morland. Written by Morland, the film was produced in London at Highbury Studios and was directed by Fred Elles. The film provided actress Mary Clare with her only title role. It was also the debut film role for Nigel Patrick. Filming took place in July 1939 with the film released in January 1940.
Night of the Prowler is a 1962 British crime thriller film directed by Francis Searle and starring Patrick Holt, Colette Wilde and John Horsley.
Wrong Number is a 1959 British crime film directed by Vernon Sewell and starring Peter Reynolds, Lisa Gastoni and Olive Sloane. It was produced as a second feature at Merton Park Studios in London. The film's sets were designed by the art director Wilfred Arnold.
A Gunman Has Escaped is a 1948 British crime film directed by Richard M. Grey and starring John Harvey, Maria Charles and Jane Arden. It was produced as a second feature and shot at the Maida Vale Studios in London. It was released by the independent distributor Monarch Film Corporation.