|Reveille: The Great Awakening|
|Directed by||Fritz Kaufmann|
|27 March 1925|
Reveille: The Great Awakening (German : Reveille, das große Wecken) is a 1925 German silent war film directed by Fritz Kaufmann and starring Werner Krauss, Ruth Weyher and Gerd Briese.  It is sometimes confused with the 1924 British film Reveille by George Pearson, but the two films apparently have no links other than their similar title.
The film's sets were designed by Karl Machus.
Ruth Weyher was a German film actress of the silent era. She appeared in 60 films between 1920 and 1930. She starred in the 1926 film Secrets of a Soul, which was directed by Georg Wilhelm Pabst.
Gerd Briese was a German stage and film actor.
Old Heidelberg is a 1923 German silent drama film directed by Hans Behrendt and starring Paul Hartmann, Eva May and Werner Krauss. It was based on the 1901 play of the same name by Wilhelm Meyer-Förster.
Between Evening and Morning is a 1923 German silent film directed by Arthur Robison and starring Werner Krauss, Agnes Straub, and Elga Brink.
The Earl of Essex is a 1922 German silent historical film directed by Peter Paul Felner and starring Eugen Klöpfer, Fritz Kortner and Werner Krauss. It was loosely based on the 1761 play Der Graf von Essex by Peter von Stüven set in Elizabethan England and based in turn on the 1678 work Le Comte d'Essex by Thomas Corneille.
Wood Love is a 1925 German silent comedy film directed by Hans Neumann and starring Werner Krauss, Valeska Gert and Alexander Granach. It was an adaptation of William Shakespeare's A Midsummer Night's Dream.
Radio Magic is a 1927 German silent comedy film directed by Richard Oswald and starring Werner Krauss, Xenia Desni, and Fern Andra. The film's art direction was by Gustav A. Knauer and Willy Schiller. It premiered on 30 September 1927. The runtime is 60 minutes.
The House of Lies is a 1926 German silent drama film directed by Lupu Pick and starring Werner Krauss, Mary Johnson and Lucie Höflich. It is an adaptation of Ibsen's 1884 play The Wild Duck. The film's art direction was by Albin Grau.
Adam and Eve is a 1923 German silent drama film directed by Friedrich Porges and Reinhold Schünzel and starring Werner Krauss, Dagny Servaes and Rudolf Forster.
The Glass Tower is a 1957 West German drama film directed by Harald Braun and starring Lilli Palmer, O.E. Hasse and Peter van Eyck. It was made by Bavaria Film at their studios in Munich. The film's sets were designed by the art director Walter Haag. Palmer plays the role of an adulterous socialite.
Women and Banknotes is a 1926 German silent film directed by Fritz Kaufmann.
Fair Game is a 1928 German silent drama film directed by Holger-Madsen and starring Evelyn Holt, Fred Louis Lerch and Bruno Kastner. The film was adapted from the Arthur Schnitzler play.
The Trumpets are Blowing is a 1926 German silent film directed by Carl Boese and starring Bruno Kastner, Hugo Fischer-Köppe, and Eddie Seefeld.
The Flames Lie is a 1926 German silent drama film directed by Carl Froelich and starring Hans Adalbert Schlettow, Ruth Weyher and Henny Porten.
Klettermaxe is a 1927 German silent crime film directed by Willy Reiber and starring Dorothea Wieck, Corry Bell and Paul Heidemann. The story was remade as a sound film in 1952.
The Great Lola is a 1954 West German comedy film directed by Hans Deppe and starring Herta Staal, Wolf Albach-Retty and Grethe Weiser.
The Uncanny House is a 1916 German silent mystery film directed by Richard Oswald and starring Werner Krauss, Reinhold Schünzel and Lupu Pick. It was released in three parts. The second part was called Der chinesische Götze and the third Freitag, der 13.
The Dance of Love and Happiness is a 1921 German silent film directed by Willy Zeyn and starring Werner Krauss, Olga Limburg and Hugo Flink. It premiered at the Marmorhaus in Berlin.
Thou Shalt Not Kill is a 1923 German silent film directed by Fritz Hofbauer and starring Werner Krauss and Emil Jannings.
Darling of the King is a 1924 German silent film directed by Heinz Schall and starring Ruth Weyher, Elisabeth Pinajeff and Bruno Kastner.