Francinex was a French film production and distribution company active from the 1930s to the 1960s. It had its roots in Italian production interests before the Second World War, who were able to continue during the conflict due to film agreements between Mussolini's Italy and Vichy France.  The company was part of the Filmsonor-Cinedis group, but then passed under the direct control of the Italian producer Angelo Rizzoli in 1951.  It was involved in many post-war co-productions with Italy including the popular Don Camillo series  as well as the Fellini films Boccaccio '70 (1962) and 8½ (1963). 
Carlo Fortunato Pietro Ponti Sr.Cavaliere di Gran Croce OMRI was an Italian film producer with more than 140 productions to his credit. Along with Dino De Laurentiis, he is credited with reinvigorating and popularizing Italian cinema post-World War II, producing some of the country's most acclaimed and financially-successful films of the 1950s and 1960s.
Luigi Cervi, better known as Gino Cervi, was an Italian actor. He was best known for portraying Peppone in a series of comedies based on the character Don Camillo (1952-1965), and police detective Jules Maigret on the television series Le inchieste del commissario Maigret (1964-1972).
Peppino De Filippo was an Italian actor.
Titanus is an Italian film production company, founded in 1904 by Gustavo Lombardo (1885–1951). The company's headquarters are located at 28 Via Sommacampagna, Rome and its studios on the Via Tiburtina, 13 km from the centre of Rome.
Aldo Fabrizi was an Italian actor, director, screenwriter and comedian, best known for the role of the heroic priest in Roberto Rossellini's Rome, Open City and as partner of Totò in a number of successful comedies.
Paolo StoppaKnight Grand Cross was an Italian actor and dubber.
Rosario "Saro" Urzì was an Italian actor. He is best known for his roles in the films In the Name of the Law (1949), The Railroad Man (1956), Seduced and Abandoned (1964), which earned him a Cannes Film Festival Award for Best Actor, and The Godfather (1972).
Robert Lenard Lippert was an American film producer and cinema chain owner. He was president and chief operating officer of Lippert Theatres, Affiliated Theatres and Transcontinental Theatres, all based in San Francisco, and at his height, he owned a chain of 139 movie theaters.
Alessandro Cicognini was an Italian composer who is chiefly remembered for his film scores.
Giacomo Matteo Furia was an Italian film, television and stage actor. He appeared in more than 130 films between 1948 and 1998.
Dante Maggio was an Italian film actor. He appeared in 115 films between 1940 and 1975.
Brunello Rondi was a prolific Italian screen writer and film director best known for his frequent script collaborations with Federico Fellini.
Giuseppe Vari was an Italian film director, editor and screenwriter.
The list of the 100 Italian films to be saved was created with the aim to report "100 films that have changed the collective memory of the country between 1942 and 1978".
Carlo Giustini, sometimes credited as Carlo Justini, is an Italian retired actor.
Alfredo Rizzo was an Italian actor, screenwriter and director.
Luigi Rovere was an Italian film producer.
Les Films Corona was a French film distribution company based in Paris. Active between the 1930s and the 1970s, it also took part in film production during its later years under the guidance of Robert Dorfmann. It enjoyed its greatest success in the postwar era. Many of its films such as 1968's Mayerling were co-productions.
Cinédis was a French film distribution company active from the 1930s to the 1960s, releasing a mixture of French films and dubbed imports from aboard. The company enjoyed its strongest years during the 1950s, when French audience numbers reached their peak. It handled a number of co-productions between France and Italy. The artist René Ferracci designed many of the company's posters.