|His Lordship Goes to Press|
|Directed by||Maclean Rogers|
|Produced by||George Smith|
|Written by|| Kathleen Butler |
|Story by||Margaret McDonell|
& Gordon McDonell
|Starring|| Romney Brent |
|Edited by||Daniel Birt|
|Distributed by||RKO Pictures (UK)|
His Lordship Goes to Press is a 1938 British comedy film directed by Maclean Rogers and starring June Clyde, Hugh Williams, Louise Hampton and Leslie Perrins. The film follows an American reporter who goes to work on a farm for an assignment, where a case of mistaken identity ensues.
Sir Charles Aubrey Smith, CBE was an English Test cricketer who became a stage and film actor, acquiring a niche as the officer-and-gentleman type, as in the first sound version of The Prisoner of Zenda (1937). In Hollywood, he organised British actors into a cricket team, much intriguing local spectators.
Don Black, is an English lyricist. His works have included numerous musicals, movie, television themes and hit songs. He has provided lyrics for John Barry, Charles Strouse, Andrew Lloyd Webber, Quincy Jones, Hoyt Curtin, Lulu, Jule Styne, Henry Mancini, Meat Loaf, Michael Jackson, Elmer Bernstein, Michel Legrand, Hayley Westenra, A. R. Rahman, Marvin Hamlisch and Debbie Wiseman.
Hugh Anthony Glanmore Williams was a British actor, playwright and dramatist of Welsh descent.
The Saint Meets the Tiger is the title of a crime thriller produced by the British unit of RKO Pictures, produced in 1941 but not released until 1943. This was to be the last of the eight films in RKO's film series about the Saint
June Clyde was an American actress, singer and dancer, known for roles in such pre-Code films as A Strange Adventure (1932) and A Study in Scarlet (1933).
A Run for Your Money is a 1949 Ealing Studios comedy film starring Donald Houston and Meredith Edwards as two Welshmen visiting London for the first time. The supporting cast includes Alec Guinness, Moira Lister and Hugh Griffith.
Leslie Perrins was an English actor who often played villains. After training at RADA, he was on stage from 1922, and in his long career, appeared in well over 60 films.
Nana Irene Bryant was an American film, stage, and television actress. She appeared in more than 100 films between 1935 and 1955. She was born in Cincinnati, Ohio, and died in Hollywood, California.
Heaven is Round the Corner is a 1944 British musical film directed by Maclean Rogers with Will Fyffe, Leni Lynn, Leslie Perrins and Austin Trevor.
Bulldog Drummond's Peril is a 1938 American adventure crime mystery film directed by James P. Hogan and starring John Barrymore and John Howard. The film is based on Herman C. McNeile's novel The Third Round.
Bulldog Drummond at Bay is a 1937 British mystery film based on the novel of the same name directed by Norman Lee and starring John Lodge, Dorothy Mackaill and Claud Allister. It was made at Elstree Studios.
The Roof is a 1933 British crime film directed by George A. Cooper and starring Leslie Perrins, Judy Gunn, Russell Thorndike and Michael Hogan.
Louise Hampton was a British stage, film and television actress.
White Face is a 1932 British crime film directed by T. Hayes Hunter and starring Hugh Williams, Gordon Harker and Renee Gadd. The film is based on a play by Edgar Wallace.
Luck of the Navy is a 1938 British comedy thriller film directed by Norman Lee and starring Geoffrey Toone, Judy Kelly and Clifford Evans. It was based on the play The Luck of the Navy by Mrs Clifford Mills and is also known by the alternative title of North Sea Patrol.
The Gables Mystery is a 1938 British crime film directed by Harry Hughes and starring Francis L. Sullivan, Antoinette Cellier and Leslie Perrins. It is an adaptation of the play The Man at Six by Jack Celestin and Jack DeLeon.
The Limping Man is a 1936 British crime film directed by Walter Summers and starring Francis L. Sullivan, Hugh Wakefield and Patricia Hilliard. It was an adaptation of the play of the same title by William Matthew Scott. The film was shot at Welwyn Studios.
Midnight Episode is a 1950 English thriller mystery film directed by Gordon Parry. It is based on the novel Monsieur La Souris written by Georges Simenon in the year 1938, and adapted for screen by Rita Barisse. It featured Stanley Holloway, Leslie Dwyer, Reginald Tate and Meredith Edwards in the lead roles.
Wanted by Scotland Yard is a 1937 or 1938 British crime film directed by Norman Lee and starring James Stephenson, Betty Lynne and Leslie Perrins. It was made at Welwyn Studios, and is sometimes known by the alternative title of Dangerous Fingers. Its year of release is often described as 1939, the year of its American distribution, but it had premiered in Britain earlier. When jewel thief Fingers recognises intended victim Standish as the man who caused the death of his girlfriend, his motivations switch from robbery to revenge.
Lily of Killarney is a 1934 British musical film directed by Maurice Elvey and starring John Garrick, Gina Malo and Leslie Perrins. The film was made at Twickenham Studios. It is based on the play The Colleen Bawn by the Irish writer Dion Boucicault. The film's sets were designed by the art director James A. Carter.
|This article related to a British comedy film of the 1930s is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.|