|Life Goes On|
|Directed by||Jack Raymond|
|Produced by||Herbert Wilcox|
|Written by||Walter C. Hackett|
|Based on|| Sorry You've Been Troubled |
by Walter C. Hackett
|Starring|| Elsie Randolph |
|Distributed by||Paramount Pictures|
Life Goes On is a 1932 British crime film directed by Jack Raymond and starring Elsie Randolph, Betty Stockfeld and Warwick Ward.It was made at Elstree Studios as a supporting feature for release by Paramount Pictures.
A criminal hides the body of a dead financier in an effort to manipulate shares.
Young Winston is a 1972 British adventure drama war film covering the early years of British Prime Minister Winston Churchill, based in particular on his 1930 book, My Early Life. The first part of the film covers Churchill's unhappy schooldays, up to the death of his father. The second half covers his service as a cavalry officer in India and the Sudan, during which he takes part in the cavalry charge at Omdurman, his experiences as a war correspondent in the Second Boer War, during which he is captured and escapes, and his election to Parliament at the age of 26.
The Weak and the Wicked is a 1954 British drama film directed by J. Lee Thompson based on the book by his wife, Joan Henry, starring Glynis Johns and Diana Dors.
Tomorrow at Ten is a 1962 British thriller film directed by Lance Comfort and starring John Gregson, Robert Shaw, Kenneth Cope and William Hartnell.
Tread Softly is a 1952 British crime film with music, 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.
Elsie Randolph was an English actress, singer and dancer. Randolph was born and died in London.
This'll Make You Whistle is a 1936 British musical comedy film directed by Herbert Wilcox and starring Jack Buchanan, Elsie Randolph and William Kendall. The film was based on a stage play which Buchanan had starred in.
The Impassive Footman is a 1932 British, low-budget "quota quickie" drama film directed by Basil Dean and starring Owen Nares, Betty Stockfeld, Allan Jeayes and George Curzon. The film's sets were designed by Edward Carrick. It was also released under the alternative title Woman in Bondage.
Betty Stockfeld, often misspelled "Stockfield", was an Australian film actress. She appeared mostly in British and French films.
Lord of the Manor is a 1933 British comedy film directed by Henry Edwards and starring Betty Stockfeld, Frederick Kerr and Henry Wilcoxon. It was based on a play by John Hastings Turner. It was made at Elstree Studios as a quota film for release by Paramount Pictures.
Under Proof is a 1936 British comedy crime film directed by Roland Gillett and starring Betty Stockfeld, Tyrell Davis and Judy Kelly. The screenplay concerns a man who is threatened into joining a gang of smugglers.
Anne One Hundred is a 1933 British drama film directed by Henry Edwards and starring Betty Stockfeld, Gyles Isham and Dennis Wyndham. It was based on the play Anne One Hundred Percent by Sewell Collins. It was made at Elstree Studios as a quota quickie.
City of Song, also known as Farewell to Love, is a 1931 British/German romance film directed by Carmine Gallone and starring Jan Kiepura, Betty Stockfeld and Hugh Wakefield. It was shot at Wembley Studios. The film's sets were designed by the art directors Oscar Friedrich Werndorff and J. Elder Wills. A German-language version was released in 1930 under the title The Singing City.
John Halifax is a 1938 British historical drama film directed by George King and starring John Warwick, Nancy Burne and Roddy McDowall. It is based on the novel John Halifax, Gentleman by Dinah Craik. It was made at Shepperton Studios as a quota quickie. The film's sets were designed by Philip Bawcombe.
Night of the Garter is a 1933 British comedy film directed by Jack Raymond and starring Sydney Howard, Winifred Shotter and Elsie Randolph.
Brides to Be is a 1934 British comedy film directed by Reginald Denham and starring Betty Stockfeld, Constance Shotter and Ronald Ward. The film was made at Elstree Studios.
The Man Who Changed His Name is a 1934 British crime film directed by Henry Edwards and starring Lyn Harding, Betty Stockfeld and Leslie Perrins. It was based on the play The Man Who Changed His Name by Edgar Wallace. It was made as a quota quickie at Twickenham Studios. The film's art direction was by James A. Carter.
Behind Your Back is a 1937 British drama film directed by Donovan Pedelty and starring Jack Livesey, Dinah Sheridan and Betty Astell. It was made at Wembley Studios as a quota quickie.
Cheer the Brave is a 1951 British comedy film directed by Kenneth Hume and starring Elsie Randolph, Jack McNaughton and Geoffrey Keen. It was made at Southall Studios as a second feature.
Dark Secret is a 1949 British crime film directed by Maclean Rogers and starring Dinah Sheridan, Emrys Jones and Irene Handl. It was a remake of the 1933 film The Crime at Blossoms, also directed by Rogers.
Sorry You've Been Troubled is a mystery play by the British-American writer Walter C. Hackett.
|This article related to a British film of the 1930s is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.|
|This 1930s crime film-related article is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.|