|Directed by||Reinhold Schünzel|
|Produced by||Erich von Neusser|
|Edited by||Arnfried Heyne|
|24 January 1936|
Donogoo Tonka is a 1936 German comedy film directed by Reinhold Schünzel and starring Anny Ondra, Viktor Staal and Will Dohm.  It is based on a play of the same name by Jules Romains. A separate French-language version Donogoo was also made. The film was produced by UFA at the Babelsberg Studios in Berlin, with sets designed by Otto Hunte and Willy Schiller.
UFA GmbH, shortened to UFA, is a film and television production company that unites all production activities of the media conglomerate Bertelsmann in Germany. Its name derives from Universum-Film Aktiengesellschaft, a major German film company headquartered in Babelsberg, producing and distributing motion pictures from 1917 until the end of the Nazi era. The name UFA was revived by Bertelsmann for an otherwise unrelated film and television outfit, UFA GmbH.
Will Dohm was a German film actor. He is the father of the actress Gaby Dohm.
A Night in May is a 1938 German comedy film directed by Georg Jacoby and starring Marika Rökk, Viktor Staal, and Karl Schönböck.
A Prussian Love Story is a 1938 German historical romance film directed by Paul Martin and starring Karl Günther, Hans Nielsen, and Willy Fritsch. The film depicts the love affair between William I and Elisa Radziwill. In the Third Reich the film was banned right after completion because the love affair of Joseph Goebbels and the actress Lída Baarová had become public—it was first shown in 1950.
Viktor Schwanneke was a German stage director and actor, writer, and film actor whose acting career began at the turn of the 20th century.
Father Voss is a 1925 German silent comedy film directed by Max Mack and starring Stewart Rome, Mary Odette and Lotte Stein. It was one of a number of popular comedies released by UFA alongside its more prestigious art films. In common with German practice at the time, two British stars were imported to add international appeal.
Katharina Knie is a 1929 German silent drama film directed by Karl Grune and starring Eugen Klöpfer, Carmen Boni and Adele Sandrock. It is based on the 1928 play of the same title by Carl Zuckmayer. The film's art direction was by Robert Neppach and Erwin Scharf.
At the Edge of the World is a 1927 German silent drama film directed by Karl Grune and starring Albert Steinrück, William Dieterle and Brigitte Helm. The film was so heavily cut by the management of UFA that Grune tried to have his name removed from the credits and publicly criticized them in an open letter.
Mamsell Nitouche is a 1932 French-German operetta film directed by Carl Lamac and starring Anny Ondra, Georg Alexander and Oskar Karlweis. The film is the German-language version of the 1931 French film Mam'zelle Nitouche, directed by Marc Allégret. Both films are based on the 1883 operetta Mam'zelle Nitouche. The film's art direction was by Heinz Fenchel. It premiered at the Ufa-Palast am Zoo in February 1932.
The Wedding Hotel is a 1944 German comedy film directed by Carl Boese and starring Karin Hardt, René Deltgen and Walter Janssen. Due to Allied bombing raids on German cities like Berlin, much of the film was shot around Kitzbühel in Tyrol. It was one of a number of light-hearted German films made in the final year of the Third Reich.
The Mystery of Betty Bonn is a 1938 German adventure film directed by Robert A. Stemmle and starring Maria Andergast, Theodor Loos and Hans Nielsen. It was made by the leading German studio UFA, based on a novel by Friedrich Lindemann. A British attorney working on a small island wants to return home to London, but first has to solve a mysterious crime.
Ride to Freedom is a 1937 German historical war film directed by Karl Hartl and starring Willy Birgel, Viktor Staal and Hansi Knoteck. The film is set in the 1830s during Poland's November Uprising against the Russian Empire. It portrays the rehabilitation of a Polish cavalry officer whose initial reluctance to engage the enemy leads to the death of his comrades, but later dies fighting bravely.
The Gasman is a 1941 German comedy film directed by Carl Froelich and starring Heinz Rühmann, Anny Ondra and Walter Steinbeck. It was shot at the Tempelhof Studios in Berlin and premiered in the city's Gloria-Palast. The film's sets were designed by Walter Haag. It was made by Froelich's separate production unit, and distributed by the major studio UFA.
Fairground People is a 1930 German comedy film directed by Carl Lamac and starring Anny Ondra, Sig Arno and Margarete Kupfer. The film was made shortly after the sound revolution, which had damaged Ondra's career in British films and led her to return to Germany. It showcased Ondra's talents as a musical comedy star who sings and dances. Ondra's character dresses up as Mickey Mouse for her performances, and the film was known by the alternative title of Mickey Mouse Girl.
You Have to Be Beautiful is a 1951 German musical comedy film directed by Ákos Ráthonyi and starring Sonja Ziemann, Willy Fritsch and Anny Ondra. The film's sets were designed by art director Mathias Matthiess. It was Ondra's final film apart from a brief cameo role in The Affairs of Julie.
Eve's Daughters is a 1928 Czech-German silent drama film directed by Karel Lamač and starring Anny Ondra, Karel Lamač and Wolfgang Zilzer.
Storms in May is a 1938 German drama film directed by Hans Deppe and starring Viktor Staal, Hansi Knoteck and Ludwig Schmid-Wildy.
Love Me or Make Love to Me is a 1942 German musical comedy film directed by Harald Braun and starring Marika Rökk, Viktor Staal and Hans Brausewetter. The film is a backstage musical about a showgirl aspiring to greater things while sorting out her financial and romantic problems, it was a major commercial success on its release.
Gypsy Love is a 1922 Austrian silent film directed by Thomas E. Walsh and starring Anny Ondra and Albert von Kersten.
A Girl from the Chorus is a 1937 German comedy film directed by Carl Lamac and starring Anny Ondra, Viktor Staal and Ursula Grabley. It is set in the theatre world of Berlin around the turn of the twentieth century.