|Directed by||Harold D. Schuster|
|Based on||the play Queer Cargo by Noel Langley|
|Produced by||Walter C. Mycroft|
|Distributed by||Associated British Film Distributors|
|6 August 1938|
Queer Cargo is a 1938 British drama film directed by Harold D. Schuster and starring John Lodge, Judy Kelly and Kenneth Kent.  It was made at Elstree Studios.  It was based on a play of the same title by Noel Langley.
Brandy for the Parson is a 1952 British comedy film directed by John Eldridge and starring Kenneth More, Charles Hawtrey, James Donald and Jean Lodge. It was based on a short story by Geoffrey Household from Tales of Adventurers (1952). The title is a reference to the refrain of the poem "A Smuggler's Song" by Rudyard Kipling.
Dangerous Cargo is a 1954 British crime film directed by John Harlow starring Jack Watling, Susan Stephen and Karel Stepanek. The film was produced by Stanley Haynes for ACT Films. British crime reporter Percy Hoskins provided the story. It was shot at Walton Studios near London with sets designed by the art director Don Russell. It was made as a second feature.
Tread Softly is a 1952 British crime film with musical overtones, 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.
The Midas Touch is a 1940 British thriller film directed by David MacDonald and starring Barry K. Barnes, Judy Kelly, Frank Cellier and Bertha Belmore. It is an adaptation of the 1938 novel of the same title by Margaret Kennedy.
Julie Aileen Kelly, known professionally as Judy Kelly, was an Australian-born British actress. She arrived in Britain in 1932 after winning a competition organised by the Australian British Empire Films, which included 3 months tuition at the British International Studios at Elstree. She appeared in a number of films for British International Pictures during the 1930s. She was sometimes cast as a love interest for the comedian Leslie Fuller, and also appeared alongside the musical stars Gene Gerrard and Stanley Lupino.
Solution by Phone is a 1954 British crime film directed by Alfred Travers and starring Clifford Evans, Thea Gregory and Georgina Cookson. The screenplay concerns an actor who seeks help from a crime novelist in his attempts to dispose of a body. It was a second feature, shot at Brighton Studios with sets designed by the art director Don Russell.
The Lost Hours is a 1952 British film noir directed by David MacDonald and starring Mark Stevens, Jean Kent and John Bentley. It was produced by Tempean Films which specialised in making second features at the time, and marked Kent's first descent into B films after her 1940s stardom. It was shot at Isleworth Studios and on location around London. The film's sets were designed by the art director Andrew Mazzei. It was released in the United States the following year by RKO Pictures as The Big Frame.
Luck of the Navy is a 1938 British comedy thriller film directed by Norman Lee and starring Geoffrey Toone, Judy Kelly and Clifford Evans. Shot at Elstree Studios it was based on the play The Luck of the Navy by Mrs Clifford Mills and is also known by the alternative title of North Sea Patrol.
The Last Chance is a 1937 British drama film directed by Thomas Bentley and starring Frank Leighton, Judy Kelly and Laurence Hanray. Its plot involves a gunrunner who makes a jail break in order to gather evidence to prove he is innocent of murder. It was made as a supporting feature at British International Pictures' second studio at Welwyn.
Feet of Clay is a 1960 British crime film directed by Frank Marshall, written by Mark Grantham, and starring Vincent Ball, Wendy Williams and Hilda Fenemore.
Glad Tidings is a 1953 British comedy film directed by Wolf Rilla and starring Barbara Kelly, Raymond Huntley and Ronald Howard. It was based on the play of the same title by R. F. Delderfield and made at the Nettlefold Studios in Walton-on-Thames. The film's art direction was by John Stoll. The backers Eros Films were pleased enough with the film's success to adapt another Delderfield play as Where There's a Will in 1955.
Strange Cargo is a 1936 British crime film directed by Lawrence Huntington and starring Kathleen Kelly, George Mozart and Moore Marriott. The film is notable for an early performance by George Sanders who went on to success in Hollywood. It was made at British and Dominions Elstree Studios for release by Paramount Pictures. It is also known by the alternative title Breakers Ahead. Criminal gun runners smuggle illegal arms onto a British ship at a South American port.
Why Pick on Me? is a 1937 British comedy film directed by Maclean Rogers and starring Wylie Watson, Jack Hobbs and Sybil Grove. It was made at Walton Studios. It was made as a quota quickie for release by the American company RKO Pictures.
Counterspy is a 1953 British thriller film directed by Vernon Sewell and starring Dermot Walsh, Hazel Court and Hermione Baddeley. A mild mannered accountant comes into possession of secret papers that both the government and a spy ring are after. Alexander Gauge turns in a good performance as a villain rather in the mould of Sydney Greenstreet.
Death of an Angel is a 1952 British crime drama film directed by Charles Saunders and starring Patrick Barr, Jane Baxter and Jean Lodge. It was filmed at Bray Studios as a second feature.
Double Exposure is a 1954 British crime film directed by John Gilling and starring John Bentley, Rona Anderson and Garry Marsh. It was made at Southall Studios as a second feature. The film's sets were designed by Wilfred Arnold.
The Green Carnation is a 1954 British crime film directed by John Lemont and starring Wayne Morris, Mary Germaine and Marcia Ashton.
Johnny on the Spot is a 1954 British crime drama film directed by Maclean Rogers and starring Hugh McDermott, Elspet Gray and Paul Carpenter. It was shot at Bushey Studios and on location in London. It was produced as a second feature.
Dangerous Voyage is a 1954 British mystery crime film directed by Vernon Sewell and starring William Lundigan, Naomi Chance and Vincent Ball. It was produced as a second feature for distribution by Anglo-Amalgamated. It was shot at Merton Park Studios in London. The film's sets were designed by the art director George Haslam. Location shooting took place in the English Channel and in Honfleur in France and Shoreham in Sussex. It was distributed in the United States by Lippert Pictures under the alternative title Terror Ship.
The Monarch Film Corporation was a British film distribution company active during the 1940s and 1950s. It specialised in supplying second features to British cinemas. The company handled a mixture of British and American films, as well as the Australian film Strong Is the Seed. It involved itself in production at times, and produced several more ambitious features including Hindle Wakes (1952) and A Yank in Ermine (1956). It had an arrangement with ACT Films under John Croydon to handle films made at Walton Studios. The 1952 adventure film Men Against the Sun (1952) was, unusually for the second feature market, a costume adventure film despite its running time.