|Directed by||Maurice Tourneur|
|15 May 1914|
Monsieur Lecoq is a 1914 French silent mystery film directed by Maurice Tourneur and starring Harry Baur. 
Monsieur Lecoq, a policeman, is investigating a murder case. He will discover that it was in fact a case of blackmail involving the Duke and Duchess of Sairmuse.
In alphabetical order
Monsieur Lecoq is the creation of Émile Gaboriau, a 19th-century French writer and journalist. Monsieur Lecoq is a fictional detective employed by the French Sûreté. The character is one of the pioneers of the genre and a major influence on Sherlock Holmes, laying the groundwork for the methodical, scientifically minded detective. In French, "Monsieur" is "Mister" and his surname literally means "The Rooster".
In the Name of the Law is a 1932 French crime film directed by Maurice Tourneur and starring Marcelle Chantal, Régine Dancourt and Gabriel Gabrio. It was based on a novel by Paul Bringuier. The film was well received by critics. Variety considered Marcelle Chantal's performance "her best so far in talkers".
Jean Marchat (1902–1966) was a French film actor who appeared in around fifty films during his career. He made his film debut in 1931 and appeared in Maurice Tourneur's Departure the same year.
The Patriot is a 1938 French historical drama film directed by Maurice Tourneur and starring Harry Baur, Pierre Renoir and Suzy Prim. The film was based on a novel by Alfred Neumann which had previously been turned into a 1928 American silent film The Patriot starring Emil Jannings. It was made by the French subsidiary of the German company Tobis Film. The sets were designed by the Russian-born art director Alexandre Lochakoff.
Jean Dax was a French actor who appeared in more than seventy films during his career. He appeared in Maurice Tourneur's 1928 film The Crew
Jacques Colombier (1901–1988) was a French art director who designed the sets for many films during his career.
Mady Berry was a French stage and film actress.
The Closed Road is a 1916 American silent drama film directed by Maurice Tourneur and starring House Peters, Barbara Tennant and Lionel Adams.
The Butterfly on the Wheel is a lost 1915 American silent drama film directed by Maurice Tourneur and starring Holbrook Blinn, Vivian Martin and George Relph.
The Ivory Snuff Box is a 1915 American silent mystery film directed by Maurice Tourneur and starring Holbrook Blinn, Alma Belwin and Norman Trevor.
After Love is a 1948 French drama film directed by Maurice Tourneur and starring Pierre Blanchar, Simone Renant and Giselle Pascal. The film is based on the 1924 play of the same title by Henri Duvernois and Pierre Wolff which has been adapted for the screen a number of times. Tourneur shot it in five weeks and came in under budget. It was the director's penultimate film, followed by Dilemma of Two Angels the same year.
The Secret of the Well is a 1914 French silent film directed by Maurice Tourneur.
The Sparrow (French:Soeurette) is a 1914 French silent film directed by Maurice Tourneur.
The Gaieties of the Squadron is a 1913 French silent comedy film directed by Joseph Faivre and Maurice Tourneur and starring Edmond Duquesne, Henry Roussel and Henri Gouget. It is a military-based farce adapted from the popular play by Georges Courteline. Tourneur later remade it as a sound film Fun in the Barracks (1932).
Jean la Poudre is a 1913 French silent drama film directed by Emile Chautard and Maurice Tourneur and starring Henri Gouget and Henry Roussel. It portrays Thomas Robert Bugeaud and his part in the Conquest of Algeria in the nineteenth century.
Tricks of Love is a 1913 French silent comedy film directed by Maurice Tourneur and starring Renée Sylvaire.
The Last Pardon is a 1913 French silent comedy film directed by Maurice Tourneur.
The Cameo is a 1913 French silent drama film directed by Maurice Tourneur and starring Emmy Lynn, Henry Roussel and Alexandre Arquillière.
Raymond Agnel (1893–1967) was a French cinematographer. Agnel began working during the silent era and was active until the 1950s, collaborating with directors such as Jean Renoir and Maurice Tourneur.
Lucien Carré was a French art director active in the French cinema designing film sets from the late 1920s to the late 1950s. He worked frequently with the director André Hunebelle as well as Julien Duvivier and Anatole Litvak.