|Everything Is Thunder|
|Directed by||Milton Rosmer|
|Produced by||S.C. Balcon|
|Edited by||Charles Saunders|
|Distributed by||Gaumont British Distributors|
|1 October 1936 [ citation needed ]|
Everything Is Thunder is a 1936 British thriller film directed by Milton Rosmer and starring Constance Bennett, Douglass Montgomery and Oskar Homolka.  Its plot concerns a British officer who attempts to escape from a German Prisoner of War camp during the First World War.
The film was based on a novel by Jocelyn Lee Hardy. It was made at Lime Grove Studios in London. The film's art direction was by Alfred Junge.
Writing for The Spectator in 1936, Graham Greene gave the film a generally good review, describing it as "good entertainment, very ably directed and admirably acted by two of its three international stars". Greene deigns to praise the starring acting of Constance Bennett, however he attributes the lack of acting to the complexities involved in avoiding the British Board of Film Censors. Comparing the novel upon which the film is based and the film itself, Greene notes the superiority of the novel over the film which lacked a psychological element, and concludes that "the book was not sentimental: the film is". 
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