|Directed by||Donovan Pedelty|
|Produced by||Victor M. Greene|
|Distributed by||Paramount British Pictures|
False Evidence is a 1937 British crime film directed by Donovan Pedelty and starring Gwenllian Gill, George Pembroke and Michael Hogarth. It was made as a quota quickie at Wembley Studios. 
Under a Cloud is a 1937 British comedy film directed by George King and starring Betty Ann Davies, Edward Rigby, Hilda Bayley. The screenplay concerns a man who returns from Australia and tries to reconcile with his estranged family.
Flame in the Heather is a 1935 British historical drama film directed by Donovan Pedelty and starring Gwenllian Gill, Barry Clifton and Bruce Seton. It was made as a quota quickie at British and Dominions Elstree Studios. Much of the film was shot on location around Fort William. It was fairly unusual as a low-budget quota film to be set in the past, as most films tended to have contemporary settings.
The School for Scandal is a 1930 British historical comedy film directed by Thorold Dickinson and Maurice Elvey and starring Basil Gill, Madeleine Carroll and Ian Fleming. It is the first sound film adaptation of Richard Brinsley Sheridan's play The School for Scandal. It is also the only feature-length film shot using the unsuccessful Raycol colour process, and marked the screen debut of Sally Gray. The film was shot at the Elstree Studios of British International Pictures with sets designed by the art director Lawrence P. Williams. It ended up being released as a second feature and is classified as a quota quickie.
Should a Doctor Tell? is a 1930 British drama film directed by H. Manning Haynes and starring Basil Gill, Norah Baring and Maurice Evans. The screenplay concerns a doctor who agonises over whether to tell his son that the woman he is marrying is pregnant by another man, which would mean breaking the hypocratic oath.
The Heirloom Mystery is a 1936 British drama film directed by Maclean Rogers and starring Edward Rigby, Mary Glynne and Gus McNaughton. After being secretly commissioned by a man to create a replica piece of furniture so he can sell the valuable original without his wife knowing, Charles Marriott's firm find themselves under investigation.
Irish and Proud of It is a 1936 British-Irish comedy film directed by Donovan Pedelty and starring Richard Hayward, Dinah Sheridan and Liam Gaffney. In the film, a popular London-based Irish singer announces one evening how much he would love to go home to his home village in rural Ireland. For a prank, some of his friends take him up on this offer. He is kidnapped and deposited on a wild moor. He returns to the village of his youth, slightly disorientated, and battles an American gangster who has taken control of the settlement.
Birds of a Feather is a 1936 British comedy film directed by John Baxter and starring George Robey, Horace Hodges and Eve Lister. The screenplay concerns a sausage-making tycoon who rents a castle from an impoverished aristocrat. It was adapted from the play A Rift in the Loot by George Foster. It was made at Shepperton Studios as a quota quickie.
John Halifax aka John Halifax, Gentleman is a 1938 British historical drama film directed by George King and starring John Warwick, Nancy Burne and Roddy McDowall. It is based on the 1856 novel John Halifax, Gentleman by Dinah Craik. It was made at Shepperton Studios as a quota quickie. The film's sets were designed by Philip Bawcombe.
Blind Folly is a 1939 British comedy film directed by Reginald Denham and starring Clifford Mollison, Lilli Palmer, and Leslie Perrins. The screenplay concerns a man who inherits a nightclub that belonged to his brother but soon discovers that it is the headquarters for a dangerous criminal gang.
The Woman from China is a 1931 British crime film directed by Edward Dryhurst and starring Julie Suedo, Gibb McLaughlin and Frances Cuyler. It was shot at Isleworth Studios as a quota quickie.
The Last Chance is a 1937 British drama film directed by Thomas Bentley and starring Frank Leighton, Judy Kelly and Laurence Hanray. Its plot involves a gunrunner who makes a jail break in order to gather evidence to prove he is innocent of murder. It was made as a supporting feature at British International Pictures' second studio at Welwyn.
Busman's Holiday is a 1936 British comedy film directed by Maclean Rogers and starring Wally Patch, Gus McNaughton and Muriel George. A bus conductor and his driver manage to round up a gang of criminals. It was made at Nettlefold Studios as a quota quickie for distribution by RKO Pictures. It is also known by the alternative title Bow Bells.
Donovan Pedelty (1903–1989) was a British journalist, screenwriter and film director.
Full Speed Ahead is a 1936 British drama film directed by Lawrence Huntington and starring Paul Neville, Moira Lynd and Richard Norris. The film was made at Wembley Studios as a quota quickie for distribution by the Hollywood company Paramount Pictures. It is also known by the alternative title Full Steam Ahead.
Twelve Good Men is a 1936 British crime film directed by Ralph Ince and starring Henry Kendall, Nancy O'Neil and Joyce Kennedy. It was made at Teddington Studios by Warner Brothers as a quota quickie. It is based on the 1928 detective novel The Murders in Praed Street by John Rhode, with the principal series character of the book Doctor Priestley eliminated for the film.
Trunk Crime is a 1939 British thriller film directed by Roy Boulting and starring Manning Whiley, Barbara Everest and Michael Drake. It was made at Elstree Studios as a quota quickie. The film's sets were designed by Duncan Sutherland.
Gwenllian Gill (1915–2004) was a British film actress. After originally appearing in some films in Hollywood she returned to Britain to appear in leading roles in several quota quickies.
Murder Tomorrow is a 1938 British crime film directed by Donovan Pedelty and starring Gwenllian Gill, Jack Livesey and Molly Hamley-Clifford. It was made at Cricklewood Studios as a quota quickie for release by Paramount Pictures.
Hots News is a 1936 British comedy film directed by W. P. Kellino and starring Lupino Lane, Phyllis Clare and Wallace Lupino.
Gaol Break is a 1936 British crime film directed by Ralph Ince and starring Ince, Basil Gill and Raymond Lovell.