|Harrison and Barrison|
|Directed by||Alexander Korda|
|Produced by||Alexander Korda|
|12 November 1917|
|Languages|| Silent |
Harrison and Barrison (Hungarian: Harrison és Barrison) is a 1917 Hungarian silent comedy film directed by Alexander Korda and starring Márton Rátkai, Dezsõ Gyárfás and Nusi Somogyi. Korda broke from his previous practice of adapting literary works, to direct an original screenplay. The film's style is a madcap one, which relied on the talents of its two stars Rátkai and Gyárfás who were popular comedians. It was Korda's most famous Hungarian film, better known than his literary adaptions.  Korda himself considered the film his best work of the period. 
Sir Alexander Korda was a Hungarian-British film director, producer and screenwriter, who founded his own film production studios and film distribution company.
The Prince and the Pauper is a 1920 Austrian silent adventure film directed by Alexander Korda and starring Tibor Lubinszky, Albert Schreiber, and Adolf Weisse. It is based on Mark Twain's 1881 novel The Prince and the Pauper about a poor boy who switches places with Edward, Prince of Wales in Tudor England.
Masters of the Sea is a 1922 Austrian silent adventure film directed by Alexander Korda and starring Victor Varconi, María Corda and Tibor Lubinszky.
The Stolen Bride is a surviving 1927 American silent drama film directed by Alexander Korda and starring Billie Dove, Lloyd Hughes, and Armand Kaliz. The film is a Hungarian-set romance across classes, where an aristocrat and a peasant fall in love.
White Rose is a 1919 Hungarian silent drama film directed by Alexander Korda and starring María Corda, Gyula Bartos, and Emil Fenyvessy. It was based on an 1853 novel by Mór Jókai. It was released by the state-owned Hungarian film industry during the Hungarian Soviet Republic, although production had begun before the regime came to power. Korda went on to make two further films for the Soviet government Yamata and Ave Caesar! which led to his eventual arrest once the regime had been overthrown and his ultimate decision to leave Hungary for Austria.
Faun is a 1918 Hungarian silent drama film directed by Alexander Korda and starring Gábor Rajnay, Dezsõ Gyárfás and Artúr Somlay. It was based on a play by Edward Knoblock.
Neither at Home or Abroad is a 1919 Hungarian silent drama film directed by Alexander Korda and starring Lajos Ujváry, Hermin Haraszti and María Corda. Its title is also often translated as Neither In Nor Out.
Number 111 is a 1919 Hungarian silent thriller film directed by Alexander Korda and starring Gábor Rajnay, María Corda and Gyula Bartos. The film was based on a novel by Jenő Heltai. It was Korda's final Hungarian film before he went into exile in Austria during the White Terror. The film was remade in 1938.
The Stork Caliph is a 1917 Hungarian silent drama film directed by Alexander Korda and starring Gyula Bartos, Oscar Beregi Sr. and Judit Bánky. It was the second film made by Korda for his newly established Corvin Film company. He pulled off what was considered a literary coup by persuading the author Mihály Babits to allow him to film a version of his 1916 novel of the same name.
Márton Rátkai was a Hungarian actor and comedian. In 1917 he starred with Dezső Gyárfás in the comedy Harrison and Barrison, one of the most popular and best-known Hungarian films of the silent era. He was awarded the Kossuth Prize in 1949.
Nusi Somogyi was a Hungarian film and stage actress.
St. Peter's Umbrella is a 1917 Hungarian silent drama film directed by Alexander Korda and starring Károly Lajthay, Márton Rátkai and Victor Varconi. It was an adaptation of the 1895 novel St. Peter's Umbrella by Kálmán Mikszáth. Two adaptations were made later in 1935 and in 1958.
Mary Ann is a 1919 Hungarian silent drama film directed by Alexander Korda and starring Ica von Lenkeffy, Tivadar Uray and Dezső Gyárfás. It was based on the play Merely Mary Ann by Israel Zangwill.
The Laughing Saskia is a 1916 Hungarian silent drama film directed by Alexander Korda and starring Sari Körmendy, Dezső Kertész and László Békeffi.
White Nights is a 1916 Hungarian silent drama film directed by Alexander Korda and starring Lili Berky, Kálmán Körmendy and György Kürthy. It was based on the play Fédora by Victorien Sardou and is sometimes known by the alternative title Fédora. It was Korda's first film for the Corvin Film studio. It was a major success and was one of the first Hungarian films to be exported to other countries.
Struggling Hearts is a 1916 Hungarian drama film directed by Alexander Korda and starring Lili Berky, Gyula Gál and Alajos Mészáros.
Ave Caesar! is a 1919 Hungarian drama film directed by Alexander Korda and starring Oscar Beregi Sr., María Corda and Gábor Rajnay. A debauched Habsburg Prince sends out one of his aide-de-camps to bring him back a gypsy girl. The film was considered as an attack on the aristocracy. It was made by Korda for the state-owned film industry during the Hungarian Soviet Republic. Once the regime fell later that year Korda was arrested and eventually compelled to leave Hungary as part of the White Terror.
The Corvin Film Studio established in 1916, was the largest film production company in Hungary, while the third-largest film company in Europe in the era of silent film. Their films were characterized by a high standard of literature and excellent artistic preparation.
Mickey Magnate is a 1949 Hungarian comedy film directed by Márton Keleti and starring Miklós Gábor, Ági Mészáros and Marika Németh. It was based on a popular stage musical comedy by Károly Bakoni and Andor Gábor which had previously been turned into the 1916 silent film Miska the Magnate directed by Alexander Korda.
Cyclamen (Hungarian:Ciklámen) is a 1916 Hungarian silent film directed by Alexander Korda.