|Directed by||Montgomery Tully|
|Written by||Charles Deane|
|Produced by||Charles Deane|
|Starring|| Richard Arlen |
|Edited by||Enid Mansell|
Charles Deane Productions
|Distributed by|| Monarch Film Corporation |
20th Century Fox (US)
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.
John 'Captain' Martin (Richard Arlen) is a sailor who gets involved with a drug ring when he finds a package on a harbour containing their stolen goods. He meets with a detective and rounds up the hoodlums.
Richard Arlen was an American actor of film and television.
Easy Money is a 1948 British satirical film about a modern British tradition, the football pools. It is composed of four tales about the effect a major win has in four different situations in the post-war period. Written by Muriel and Sydney Box, based on the play "Easy Money" written by Arnold Ridley, and directed by Bernard Knowles, it was released by Gainsborough Pictures.
Sidney Charles Bromley, credited as Sydney Bromley, was an English character actor. He appeared in more than sixty films and television programmes. On stage, he appeared in the 1924 premiere of Saint Joan, by George Bernard Shaw, as well as the 1957 film of the same name. He appeared in A Midsummer Night's Dream and Twelfth Night during the summer of 1935 at the Open Air Theatre in London.
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.
The Dark Eyes of London is a 1939 British horror film produced by John Argyle and directed by Walter Summers, and starring Béla Lugosi, Hugh Williams, and Greta Gynt. The film is an adaptation of the 1924 novel of the same name by Edgar Wallace. The film is about a scientist named Dr. Orloff who commits a series of murders for insurance money, while periodically disguising himself as the blind manager of a charity to further his scheme.
It's Not Cricket is a 1949 British comedy film directed by Alfred Roome and starring Basil Radford, Naunton Wayne, Susan Shaw and Maurice Denham. It is the second of two starring films for Radford and Wayne who appeared as supporting players in ten other films. It was also one of the final films made by Gainsborough Pictures before the studio was merged into the Rank Organisation.
Two for Danger is a 1940 British crime film directed by George King and starring Barry K. Barnes, Greta Gynt and Ian McLean.
The Large Rope is a 1953 British crime film directed by Wolf Rilla and starring Donald Houston, Susan Shaw and Robert Brown.
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.
Whispering Smith Hits London is a 1952 British mystery film directed by Francis Searle and starring Richard Carlson, Greta Gynt and Herbert Lom. It was made at Bray Studios with some location shooting in London. It was released in the United States by RKO Pictures as Whispering Smith vs. Scotland Yard.
Assassin for Hire is a 1951 British crime film directed by Michael McCarthy and starring Sydney Tafler, Ronald Howard and Katharine Blake. Its plot follows a contract killer who becomes stricken with remorse when he is led to believe he has murdered his brother.
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.
Wheel of Fate is a 1953 British drama film directed by Francis Searle and starring Patric Doonan, Sandra Dorne and Bryan Forbes. The screenplay concerns a man who turns to crime to raise the money he needs to spend time with a woman with whom he falls in love. It was produced as a second feature and shot at Riverside Studios in London. The film's sets were designed by the art director Wilfred Arnold. It was released by Rank's General Film Distributors.
Little Red Monkey, released in the United States as Case of the Red Monkey, is a 1955 British crime film directed by Ken Hughes and starring Richard Conte, Rona Anderson and Russell Napier. Detectives from Scotland Yard investigate a series of murders of leading nuclear scientists, and are intrigued by strange reports received about the crimes. The film was based on a BBC Television series of the same name, written by Eric Maschwitz and produced by Bill Lyon-Shaw, which ran for six 30-minute episodes in 1953.
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.
My Death Is a Mockery is a 1952 British crime film directed by Tony Young and starring Donald Houston, Kathleen Byron and Bill Kerr.
Stolen Time is a 1955 British crime drama film directed by Charles Deane and starring Richard Arlen, Susan Shaw and Vincent Ball. It was released in the United States in 1958 under the alternative title of Blonde Blackmailer.
The Last Barricade is a 1938 British drama film directed by Alex Bryce and starring Frank Fox, Greta Gynt and Meinhart Maur. It was produced by the British subsidiary of 20th Century Fox at the company's Wembley Studios in London for release as a Quota Quickie. The film's sets were designed by the art director Carmen Dillon.
Rogue's Yarn is a 1957 British crime drama film directed by Vernon Sewell and starring Nicole Maurey, Derek Bond and Elwyn Brook-Jones. It was shot as a second feature at Brighton Studios. The film's sets were designed by the art director Bernard Sarron. It was distributed by the independent Eros Films.
The Devil's Pass is a 1957 British drama film directed by Darcy Conyers and starring John Slater and Joan Newell. It was produced at Kensington Studios in London as a second feature. The film's sets were designed by the art director Ken Adam.