|Murder by Rope|
|Directed by||George Pearson|
|Written by||Ralph Neale|
|Produced by||Anthony Havelock-Allan|
|Distributed by||Paramount British Pictures|
|25 August 1936|
Murder by Rope is a 1936 British mystery film directed by George Pearson and starring Constance Godridge, D. A. Clarke-Smith and Sunday Wilshin. 
Jamie Clarke is a fictional character from the Australian soap opera Neighbours. The character was originally played by S.J. Dey from the character's birth and introduction on 30 July 1987. Ryder Susman briefly took over the role in 1989, as it was becoming more obvious that Dey was a girl. Dey returned to the role, but later in 1989, brothers Nicholas and James Mason took over the role of Jamie until the character departed in 1990. In 2003, the character returned, this time played by Angus McLaren.
Return of a Stranger is a 1937 British drama film directed by Victor Hanbury and starring Griffith Jones, Rosalyn Boulter, Ellis Jeffries and Athole Stewart. The film was made at Shepperton Studios as a Quota quickie, and was distributed by RKO Pictures to meet the company's annual requirement under the Quota.
Nine till Six is a 1932 British drama film directed by Basil Dean and starring Louise Hampton, Elizabeth Allan and Florence Desmond. Produced by Basil Dean's Associated Talking Pictures, it was the first film made at Ealing Studios after the facility had been converted to sound.
The Feathered Serpent is a 1934 British thriller film directed by Maclean Rogers and starring Enid Stamp-Taylor, Tom Helmore and Moore Marriott. A reporter faces a race against time to clear an actress accused of murder. It is based on the 1927 novel The Feathered Serpent by Edgar Wallace.
How to Murder a Rich Uncle is a 1957 British black comedy film directed by Nigel Patrick and starring Patrick, Wendy Hiller, Charles Coburn and Anthony Newley. It follows a man who plans to kill his wealthy Uncle George. It was based on the play Il faut tuer Julie by Didier Daix.
As Good As New is 1933 British drama film directed by Graham Cutts and starring Winna Winifried, John Batten and Sunday Wilshin. It was based on a play by Thompson Buchanan. It was made at Teddington Studios. It was a quota quickie made by the British branch of Warner Brothers.
The Love Contract is a 1932 British musical film directed by Herbert Selpin and starring Winifred Shotter, Owen Nares and Sunday Wilshin. The screenplay concerns a young woman who becomes the driver of a wealthy stockbroker who lost her family's savings. It was based on a play by Jean de Letraz, Suzette Desty and Roger Blum. It was produced by Herbert Wilcox's company British & Dominions Film Corporation. Alternate language versions were made in French and in German, both of which were also directed by Selpin.
Sunday Wilshin was a British actress and radio producer; the successor to George Orwell on his resignation in 1943. She was born in London as Mary Aline Wilshin and educated at the Italia Conti Stage School. Wilshin was a member of the 'Bright young things' of the 1920s, and a close friend of the actress Cyllene Moxon and of author Noel Streatfeild. In connection with the 'bright young things', Wilshin commonly appears in accounts of a gathering whereat she was assaulted by the silent film actress Brenda Dean Paul.
Boys Will Be Girls is a 1937 British comedy film directed by Gilbert Pratt and starring Leslie Fuller, Nellie Wallace and Greta Gynt. The film was made by Fuller's own independent production company in the Rock Studios at Elstree. In order to gain his inheritance, a man has to give up drinking and smoking.
The Man Who Returned to Life is a 1942 American black-and-white drama film directed by Lew Landers, written by Gordon Rigby and released by Columbia Pictures.
Strangers on Honeymoon is a 1936 British comedy film directed by Albert de Courville and starring Constance Cummings, Hugh Sinclair and Noah Beery, based on the 1926 novel The Northing Tramp by Edgar Wallace. Much of the film takes place in Canada. It was made by Gainsborough Pictures at the Lime Grove Studios in Shepherd's Bush. The film's sets were designed by the art director Ernö Metzner. Wallace's son also contributed to the film's screenplay, along with 5 other writers.
An Obvious Situation is a 1930 British crime film directed by Giuseppe Guarino and starring Sunday Wilshin, Walter Sondes and Carl Harbord. It was made as a quota quickie at Teddington Studios for release by Warner Brothers.
Petticoat Loose is a 1922 British silent drama film directed by George Ridgwell and starring Dorinea Shirley, Warwick Ward and Lionelle Howard. It is based on the 1898 novel of the same title by Eliza Humphreys about a playwright who hypnotises the woman he loves, controlling and ruining her life.
Marry Me is a 1932 British musical comedy film directed by Wilhelm Thiele and starring Renate Müller, Harry Green and George Robey. It was made by Gainsborough Pictures at Islington Studios. The film's sets were designed by the art director Alex Vetchinsky.
A Voice Said Goodnight is a 1932 British crime film directed by William C. McGann and starring Nora Swinburne, Jack Trevor and D. A. Clarke-Smith. It was made at Teddington Studios by Warner Brothers. A scene was also shot at nearby Teddington Lock.
Smithy is a 1933 British comedy drama film directed by George King and starring Edmund Gwenn, Peggy Novak and D. A. Clarke-Smith. It was made as a quota quickie by the British subsidiary of Warner Brothers at their Teddington Studios.
To Brighton with Gladys is a 1933 British comedy film directed by George King and starring Harry Milton, Constance Shotter and Kate Cutler. It was made at Ealing Studios as a quota quickie.
First Night is a 1937 British drama film directed by Donovan Pedelty and starring Jack Livesey, Rani Waller and Sunday Wilshin. It was made at Wembley Studios as a quota quickie.
Collision is a 1932 British crime film directed by G. B. Samuelson and starring Sunday Wilshin and Henrietta Watson.
Borrowed Clothes is a 1934 British drama film directed by Arthur Maude and starring Anne Grey, Lester Matthews and Sunday Wilshin.
Murder by Rope at IMDb