|Directed by||Guy Newall|
|Written by|| Warwick Deeping (novel) |
|Starring|| Guy Newall |
|Distributed by||Stoll Pictures|
|Languages|| Silent |
Fox Farm is a 1922 British silent drama film directed by Guy Newall and starring Newall, Ivy Duke and Barbara Everest. It is based on the 1911 novel Fox Farm by Warwick Deeping. A farmer's wife becomes obsessed with the high life, and abandons him after he loses his sight.  It was made at Beaconsfield Studios.  Unlike many of the era, the film is still extant.
Beaconsfield Film Studios is a British television and film studio in Beaconsfield, Buckinghamshire. The studios were operational as a production site for films in 1922, and continued producing films - and, later, TV shows - until the 1960s. Britain's first talking movie was recorded there, as were films starring British actors Gracie Fields, Peter Sellers and John Mills.
Guy Newall was a British actor, screenwriter and film director. He was born on the Isle of Wight on 25 May 1885. He began his film career by acting in the 1915 film The Heart of Sister Ann. In 1920 he directed his first film, and went on to direct a further ten including The Chinese Puzzle before his death in 1937. He established a production company with George Clark whom he had met during the First World War, and they raised finance to construct a new studios at Beaconsfield Studios. Newall was married twice, to actresses Ivy Duke and Dorothy Batley.
The Starlit Garden is a 1923 British silent romantic film directed by Guy Newall and starring Newall, Ivy Duke, Lawford Davidson and Mary Rorke. The film is set in Italy and concerns a doomed romance between a ward and her guardian. It was made at Beaconsfield Studios.
Barbara Everest was a British stage and film actress. She was born in Southfields, Surrey, and made her screen debut in the 1916 film The Man Without a Soul. On stage she played Queen Anne in the 1935 historical play Viceroy Sarah by Norman Ginsbury. Her most famous rôle was as Elizabeth the rather deaf servant in Gaslight (1944).
The Persistent Lovers is a 1922 British silent drama film directed by Guy Newall and starring Newall, Ivy Duke and A. Bromley Davenport. It was an adaptation of a 1915 novel by A. Hamilton Gibbs.
Ivy Duke was a British actress. She was married to the actor and director Guy Newall with whom she co-starred in several films.
The Lure of Crooning Water is a 1920 British silent comedy romance film directed by Arthur Rooke and starring Guy Newall, Ivy Duke and Hugh Buckler. It is adapted from a novel by Marion Hill. It was one of several rural romances that Rooke directed. At least one copy of the film survives.
The Garden of Resurrection is a 1919 British silent drama film directed by Arthur Rooke and starring Guy Newall, Ivy Duke and Franklin Dyall. It was adapted from the 1911 novel The Garden of Resurrection by E. Temple Thurston.
The Bigamist is a 1921 British silent romance film directed by Guy Newall and starring Newall, Ivy Duke, and Julian Royce.
Boy Woodburn is a 1922 British silent sports film directed by Guy Newall and starring Newall, Ivy Duke and Mary Rorke. It is set in the world of English horse racing. It was known in the United States by the alternative title Wings of the Turf. It was based on the 1917 novel Boy Woodburn by Alfred Ollivant.
Testimony is a 1920 British silent drama film directed by Guy Newall and starring Ivy Duke, David Hawthorne and Mary Rorke. It was based on the novel of the same title by Alice and Claude Askew.
The March Hare is a 1919 British silent comedy film directed by Frank Miller and starring Godfrey Tearle, Ivy Duke and Will Corrie. The screenplay was written by Guy Newall as a vehicle for his wife Ivy Duke.
George Clark (1888-1946) was a British film actor and film producer during the silent era. For many years Clark worked with the British star Guy Newall, whom he had met during the First World War. Together they founded Lucky Cat Films and later George Clark Productions, securing a distribution arrangement with the larger Stoll Pictures.
The Kew Bridge Studios were a British film studio located in Kew Bridge, Brentford, west London which operated from 1919 to 1924. The site had originally been a theatre, but due to the rapid expansion of the British film industry after the First World War it switched to filmmaking as the existing studios were overspilling. The studios hosted a number of independent film-makers during the silent era, including Walter West and Guy Newall.
I Will is a 1919 British silent comedy film directed by Kenelm Foss and Hubert Herrick and starring Guy Newall, Ivy Duke and Dorothy Minto. In order to be able to marry a beautiful daughter of a socialist, a wealthy young aristocrat gains a job as a farmworker.
Fancy Dress is a 1919 British silent comedy film directed by Kenelm Foss and starring Godfrey Tearle, Ivy Duke and Guy Newall. A lawyer hires a strolling player to impersonate an aristocrat.
A Maid of the Silver Sea is a novel by the British writer John Oxenham, which was first published in 1910.
A Maid of the Silver Sea is a 1922 British silent drama film directed by Guy Newall and starring Newall, Ivy Duke and Cameron Carr. It is an adaptation of the 1910 novel of the same name by John Oxenham.
The Warren Case is a 1934 British crime film directed by Walter Summers and starring Richard Bird, Nancy Burne and Diana Napier. It was made at Welwyn Studios by British International Pictures.
Duke's Son is a 1920 British silent drama film directed by Franklin Dyall and starring Guy Newall, Ivy Duke and Hugh Buckler.