|Peter Voss, Thief of Millions|
|German||Peter Voss, der Millionendieb|
|Directed by||Georg Jacoby|
|Written by||Georg Jacoby|
|Based on|| Peter Voss, Thief of Millions |
by Ewald Gerhard Seeliger
|Produced by||Paul Davidson|
Peter Voss, Thief of Millions or The Man Without a Name (German: Der Mann ohne Namen) is a 1921 German silent adventure film directed by Georg Jacoby and starring Harry Liedtke, Paul Otto, and Mady Christians.  It was released in six separate parts. A number of such serials were made during the early Weimar Republic, including Joe May's The Mistress of the World .
It is based on the novel Peter Voss, Thief of Millions by Ewald Gerhard Seeliger which has been adapted for the screen a number of times. The film's sets were designed by the art director Kurt Richter. It was shot at the Tempelhof Studios with extensive location filming taking place in Denmark, Italy, Spain, Morocco, and Dalmatia.
Marguerita Maria "Mady" Christians was an Austrian actress who had a successful acting career in theatre and film in the United States until she was blacklisted during the McCarthy period.
Georg Thomalla was a German actor. He appeared in about one hundred fifty film and television productions between 1939 and 2000 and was widely known in Germany for his comedic roles.
Christa Tordy was a German film actress. She was discovered while visiting her cousin Mady Christians in Berlin, and briefly became a leading star before retiring after marrying Harry Liedtke. She was murdered along with her husband by the Soviet Red Army at her home during its invasion of Germany during World War II.
Peter Voss, Thief of Millions is a 1932 German comedy crime film directed by Ewald André Dupont and starring Willi Forst, Alice Treff, and Paul Hörbiger. It was based on the 1913 novel of the same title by Ewald Gerhard Seeliger which has been adapted into a number of films including previously in 1921 and later in 1946. It was the second to last film made by Dupont in Germany before he was forced to flee to the United States following the rise of the Nazi Party.
Peter Voss, Thief of Millions is a 1913 comedy crime novel written by the German writer Ewald Gerhard Seeliger. The novel has been the basis for a number of films and one television series. The first adaptation was a 1921 silent film Peter Voss, Thief of Millions directed by Georg Jacoby. The 1959 film Peter Voss, Hero of the Day was an original story based on the character of the novel.
Peter Voss, Thief of Millions is a 1958 West German comedy crime film directed by Wolfgang Becker and starring O. W. Fischer, Ingrid Andree and Margit Saad. It was based on the 1913 novel Peter Voss, Thief of Millions by Ewald Gerhard Seeliger, which had been previously adapted into three films. The film was a popular success, and was followed by a sequel Peter Voss, Hero of the Day with Fischer reprising his role.
Peter Voss, Hero of the Day is a 1959 West German comedy crime film directed by Georg Marischka and starring O.W. Fischer, Linda Christian and Walter Giller. It was a sequel to the 1958 film Peter Voss, Thief of Millions which had been based on the novel of the same title by Ewald Gerhard Seeliger.
Peter Voss, Thief of Millions is a 1946 German comedy crime film directed by Karl Anton and starring Viktor de Kowa, Else von Möllendorff and Karl Schönböck. It was filmed between 1943 and 1945. It was based on the novel Peter Voss, Thief of Millions by E.G. Seeliger.
Queen Louise is a German silent historical film directed by Karl Grune and starring Mady Christians, Mathias Wieman, and Anita Dorris. It was released in two separate parts slightly less than a month from each other in December 1927 and January 1928. It commenced a series of historical epics directed by Grune. It was shot partly at the Terra Studios in Berlin. The film's sets were designed by the art director Hans Jacoby.
The Adventurers is a 1926 German silent adventure film directed by Rudolf Walther-Fein and starring Harry Liedtke, Erna Morena and Margarete Schlegel. The art direction was by Jacek Rotmil. The film was based on a novel by Rudolf Herzog. It premiered in Berlin on February 11, 1926.
Slums of Berlin is a 1925 German silent drama film directed by Gerhard Lamprecht and starring Aud Egede-Nissen, Bernhard Goetzke, and Mady Christians. It was shot at the Marienfelde Studios in Berlin. The film's sets were designed by the art director Otto Moldenhauer. It was produced and distributed by National Film.
Love and Trumpets is a 1925 German silent comedy film directed by Richard Eichberg and starring Lilian Harvey, Harry Liedtke, and Harry Halm. It was shot at the Johannisthal Studios in Berlin. The film's sets were designed by the art director Kurt Richter.
Lieutenant, Were You Once a Hussar? is a 1930 German comedy film directed by Manfred Noa and starring Mady Christians, Gustav Diessl and Georg Alexander. It was made as a MLV with a separate French version My Heart Incognito being released the following year.
The Woman They Talk About is a 1931 German drama film directed by Victor Janson and starring Mady Christians, Hans Stüwe and Lilian Ellis. The film's art direction was by Botho Hoefer and Bernhard Schwidewski. It is based on the play Daniel by Louis Verneuil.
The World Wants To Be Deceived is a 1926 German silent film directed by Peter Paul Felner and starring Harry Liedtke, Georg Alexander and Mady Christians.
Frederica is a 1932 German historical musical drama film directed by Fritz Friedmann-Frederich and starring Mady Christians, Hans-Heinz Bollmann and Veit Harlan. It is based on the 1928 operetta of the same name by Franz Lehar which depicts the love affair between Friederike Brion and the young Goethe.
Dangerous Game is a 1937 German comedy film directed by Erich Engel and starring Jenny Jugo, Harry Liedtke and Karl Martell.
The Woman at the Crossroads is a 1919 German silent film directed by Georg Jacoby and starring Pola Negri, Harry Liedtke and Albert Patry. It is now believed to be a lost film.
The Dancer Barberina is a 1920 German silent historical drama film directed by Carl Boese and starring Lyda Salmonova, Otto Gebühr, and Harry Liedtke. Part of the group of Prussian films of the Weimar and Nazi eras, it portrays the relationship between Frederick the Great and the dancer Barberina Campanini in eighteenth century Prussia. Gebühr starred as Frederick in another film on the subject, The Dancer of Sanssouci (1932).
Indian Revenge is a 1920 German silent adventure film directed by Georg Jacoby and Léo Lasko and starring Georg Alexander, Mady Christians, and Harry Liedtke.