|Little Girl, Great Fortune|
|Directed by||E. W. Emo|
|Produced by||Guido Bagier|
|Edited by||W. L. Bagier|
|Music by||Harald Böhmelt|
Little Girl, Great Fortune (German : Kleines Mädel – großes Glück) is a 1933 German comedy film directed by E. W. Emo and starring Dolly Haas, Carl Esmond, and Adele Sandrock.  It was shot at the Johannisthal Studios in Berlin.  The film's sets were designed by the art director Fritz Maurischat.A separate Italian version One Night with You was also made.
Dorothy Clara Louise Haas was a German-American actress and singer who played in German and American films. After moving to the United States, she often appeared in Broadway plays. She became a naturalized US citizen and married Al Hirschfeld, a noted portraitist and caricaturist in New York City.
Girls Will Be Boys is a 1934 British comedy film directed by Marcel Varnel and starring Dolly Haas, Cyril Maude and Esmond Knight. It is based on The Last Lord, a play by Kurt Siodmak. The film was shot at Elstree Studios with sets designed by the art director Cedric Dawe. Haas made this, her first English-language film, following a Nazi-led riot at the premiere of her previous film Das häßliche Mädchen, and in 1936 fled Germany altogether.
Das häßliche Mädchen is a German comedy film made in early 1933, during the transition from the Weimar Republic to Nazi Germany, and premièred in September that year. It was the first or second film directed by Hermann Kosterlitz, who left Germany before the film was completed and later worked in the United States under the name Henry Koster, and the last German film in which Dolly Haas appeared; she also later emigrated to the US. A riot broke out at the première to protest the male lead, Max Hansen, who was supposedly "too Jewish." The film's representation of the "ugly girl" as outsider has been described as a metaphorical way to explore the outsider existence of Jews.
Scandal at the Fledermaus is a 1936 German comedy film directed by Herbert Selpin and starring Viktor de Kowa, Maria Andergast and Adele Sandrock. It was shot at the Terra Studios in Berlin. The film's sets were designed by the art director Erich Czerwonski. It was partly shot on location in London. It is also known by the alternative title Scandal Over Mary.
Robert Baberske was a German cinematographer. Although he worked briefly in Britain, Baberske spent most of his career in the German film industry. Baberske began as an assistant to Karl Freund. He became a prominent film technician during the silent era, and later during the Nazi years. Following the Second World War, he lived and worked in East Germany on a number of propaganda films for the state-controlled DEFA studio.
A Tremendously Rich Man is a 1932 German comedy film directed by Steve Sekely and starring Curt Bois, Dolly Haas and Adele Sandrock. It premiered on 13 February 1932. The film was a co-production between the German subsidiary of Universal Pictures and the German firm Tobis Film. It was shot at the Johannisthal Studios in Berlin. The film's sets were designed by the art directors Carl Böhm and Erich Czerwonski.
Heaven on Earth is a 1935 Austrian musical comedy film directed by E. W. Emo and starring Lizzi Holzschuh, Ilona Massey, and Heinz Rühmann.
The Runaway Girl is a 1928 German silent comedy film directed by Hanns Schwarz and starring Käthe von Nagy, Vivian Gibson and Jean Dax. The film's sets were designed by the art director Erich Zander.
Dolly Gets Ahead is a 1930 German musical film directed by Anatole Litvak and starring Dolly Haas, Oskar Karlweis, and Grete Natzler. It was shot at the Babelsberg Studios in Berlin. The film's sets were designed by Heinz Fenschel and Jacek Rotmil.
The Emperor's Waltz is a 1933 German musical film directed by Frederic Zelnik and starring Mártha Eggerth, Paul Hörbiger, and Carl Esmond. It was shot at the Tempelhof Studios in Berlin with sets designed by the art director Franz Schroedter. Location shooting took place around the Austrian spa town Bad Ischl.
Inge and the Millions is a 1933 German comedy film directed by Erich Engel and starring Brigitte Helm, Carl Esmond, and Paul Wegener. Produced by UFA, it was shot at the Babelsberg Studios in Potsdam. The film's sets were designed by Otto Erdmann and Hans Sohnle. Location filming took place in Berlin and around Lake Constance.
The Girl with the Five Zeros is a 1927 German silent comedy film directed by Curtis Bernhardt. It was shot at the Grunewald Studios in Berlin. The film's sets were designed by Heinrich Richter. The plot concerns a winning lottery ticket.
Revolt in the Batchelor's House is a 1929 German silent comedy film directed by Manfred Noa and starring Sig Arno, Kurt Gerron and Trude Hesterberg.
Terror of the Garrison is a 1931 German comedy film directed by Carl Boese and starring Felix Bressart, Lucie Englisch and Adele Sandrock.
Regina Amstetten is a 1954 West German drama film directed by Kurt Neumann and starring Luise Ullrich, Carl Raddatz, and Carl Esmond.
The Battle of Bademunde is a 1931 German comedy film directed by Philipp Lothar Mayring and starring Max Adalbert, Claire Rommer and Paul Wagner. It was one of a number of military comedies made during the late Weimar era. It was shot at the Babelsberg Studios in Berlin. The film's sets were designed by the art director Artur Günther. It was produced and distributed by UFA, Germanys largest film company of the era.
A Woman Like You is a 1933 German comedy film directed by Carl Boese and starring Liane Haid, Georg Alexander, and S. Z. Sakall.
Gypsy Blood is a 1934 German comedy film directed by Charles Klein and starring Adele Sandrock, Georg Alexander, and Erik Ode. It was released by the German subsidiary of Universal Pictures. In Austria it was known by the title Das Ungarmädel.
I Do Not Want to Know Who You Are is a 1932 German comedy film directed by Géza von Bolváry and starring Liane Haid, Gustav Fröhlich, and S.Z. Sakall.
The Golden Net is a 1922 German silent film directed by Hans Werckmeister and starring Ernst Hofmann, Julia Serda and Charlotte Ander.