|Front Line Kids|
|Directed by||Maclean Rogers|
|Produced by||Hugh Perceval|
|Edited by||A. Charles Knott|
|Music by||Percival Mackey|
|Distributed by||Butcher's Film Service|
|29 June 1942|
Front Line Kids is a 1942 British comedy film directed by Maclean Rogers and starring Leslie Fuller.It was made at the Riverside Studios in Hammersmith. The film's sets were designed by the art director Andrew Mazzei.
In wartime London an unruly group of boys assist an incompetent hotel porter to thwart a gang of criminals operating out of the building.
Tread Softly is a 1952 British crime film with musical overtones, directed by David MacDonald and starring Frances Day, Patricia Dainton and John Bentley. A chorus girl investigates a series of mysterious happenings at a derelict theatre.
Smokescreen is a 1964 British crime drama film, written and directed by Jim O'Connolly and starring Peter Vaughan.
It's Not Cricket is a 1949 British comedy film directed by Alfred Roome and starring Basil Radford, Naunton Wayne, Susan Shaw and Maurice Denham. It is the second of two starring films for Radford and Wayne who appeared as supporting players in ten other films. It was also one of the final films made by Gainsborough Pictures before the studio was merged into the Rank Organisation.
Offbeat is a 1961 black-and-white British crime film directed by Cliff Owen and starring William Sylvester, Mai Zetterling, John Meillon and Anthony Dawson. In the film, an MI5 officer goes undercover to catch a criminal gang.
The Lost Hours is a 1952 British film noir directed by David MacDonald and starring Mark Stevens, Jean Kent and John Bentley. It was produced by Tempean Films which specialised in making second features at the time, and marked Kent's first descent into B films after her 1940s stardom. It was shot at Isleworth Studios and on location around London. The film's sets were designed by the art director Andrew Mazzei. It was released in the United States the following year by RKO Pictures as The Big Frame.
Calling Paul Temple is a 1948 British crime film directed by Maclean Rogers and starring John Bentley, Dinah Sheridan and Margaretta Scott. It was the second in a series of four Paul Temple films distributed by Butcher's Film Service. The first was Send for Paul Temple (1946), with Anthony Hulme as Paul Temple. John Bentley then took over the role in Calling Paul Temple, continuing for two further films: Paul Temple's Triumph (1950) and Paul Temple Returns (1952). It was produced by Ernest G. Roy at the Nettlefold Film Studios in Walton On Thames.
The Frightened Man is a 1952 British crime film directed by John Gilling and starring Dermot Walsh, Barbara Murray and Charles Victor. It is also known by the alternative title of Rosselli and Son and was shot at Twickenham and Riverside Studios. Its plot concerns a son of an antiques dealer who suffers a dramatic fall from grace.
Not So Quiet on the Western Front is a 1930 British comedy film directed by Monty Banks and starring Leslie Fuller, Mona Goya and Wilfred Temple. It was made as a quota quickie by British International Pictures at Elstree Studios. Its title is a reference to All Quiet on the Western Front.
The Flying Scot is a 1957 British crime film produced and directed by Compton Bennett and starring Lee Patterson, Kay Callard and Alan Gifford. The film was released in the U.S. as Mailbag Robbery.
Hangman's Wharf is a 1950 British crime film directed by Cecil H. Williamson and starring John Witty, Genine Graham and Campbell Singer. Its plot concerns a doctor working in Shadwell who is called out for an emergency on a ship docked in the River Thames, where he is framed for murder.
Feet of Clay is a 1960 British crime film directed by Frank Marshall, written by Mark Grantham, and starring Vincent Ball, Wendy Williams and Hilda Fenemore.
The Six Men is a 1951 British crime film directed by Michael Law and starring Harold Warrender, Olga Edwardes and Peter Bull. It was made by the independent Vandyke Productions at the Riverside Studios in Hammersmith. It also used location shooting around London.
Meet Simon Cherry is a 1949 British mystery film directed by Godfrey Grayson, and an adaptation of the popular BBC radio series Meet the Rev., featuring the crime solving cleric.
Two Smart Men is a 1940 British comedy film directed by Widgey R. Newman and starring Leslie Fuller, Wally Patch and Margaret Yarde. The film's producer-director Newman had specialized in quota quickies during the previous decade and this production was made as a second feature. It was followed by Henry Steps Out with several of the same cast.
A Case for PC 49 is a 1951 British mystery film directed by Francis Searle and starring Brian Reece, Joy Shelton and Christine Norden. It was made by Hammer Films at Bray Studios. The film was based on a popular radio series, which already been adapted into the 1949 production The Adventures of PC 49. It was released as a second feature.
Death of an Angel is a 1952 British crime drama film directed by Charles Saunders and starring Patrick Barr, Jane Baxter and Jean Lodge. It was filmed at Bray Studios as a second feature.
The Green Carnation is a 1954 British crime film directed by John Lemont and starring Wayne Morris, Mary Germaine and Marcia Ashton.
The End of the Road is a 1954 British drama film directed by Wolf Rilla and starring Finlay Currie, Duncan Lamont and Naomi Chance. It was produced by Group Three Films as a second feature with funding from the NFFC and distributed by British Lion. It was made at Beaconsfield Studios. The film's sets were designed by the art director Michael Stringer.
There Was a Young Lady is a 1953 British comedy film directed by Lawrence Huntington and starring Michael Denison, Dulcie Gray and Sydney Tafler. It was made at Walton Studios and on location in London. The film's sets were designed by the art director Frederick Pusey. Huntington had been a prominent director in the 1940s but after this film he dropped into making second features. The film marked the screen debut of Geraldine McEwan as dim-witted secretary Irene.
Loyal Heart is a 1946 British drama film directed by Oswald Mitchell and starring Percy Marmont, Harry Welchman and Patricia Marmont. The film portrays rivalry in the sheep farming community.