|Sailors Don't Care|
|Directed by||W.P. Kellino|
|Produced by|| Maurice Elvey |
|Written by||Austin Small (novel) |
|Starring|| Estelle Brody |
|Cinematography|| Gaetano di Ventimiglia |
|Distributed by||Gaumont British Distributors|
Sailors Don't Care is a 1928 British silent comedy film directed by W.P. Kellino and starring Estelle Brody, John Stuart and Alf Goddard.It is based on a novel by Austin Small.
The Marriage Business is a 1927 British silent comedy film directed by Leslie S. Hiscott and starring Estelle Brody, Owen Nares and Jack Rutherford. It is also known by the alternative title This Woman Business.
William Philip Gislingham was a British circus clown, acrobat and, using the name W. P. Kellino, film director. He was the father of the cinematographer Roy Kellino.
White Heat is a 1926 British drama film directed by Thomas Bentley and starring Juliette Compton, Wyndham Standing and George Bellamy. The screenplay concerns a dancer who becomes romantically involved with a producer.
Frank Henry "Alf" Goddard was an English film actor.
You Know What Sailors Are is a 1928 British silent comedy drama film directed by Maurice Elvey and starring Alf Goddard, Cyril McLaglen and Chili Bouchier. It was made at Lime Grove Studios in Shepherd's Bush, London, UK. The film is based on the novel A Light for his Pipe by E.W. Townsend.
Mademoiselle from Armentieres is a 1926 British World War I silent drama film directed by Maurice Elvey and starring Estelle Brody, John Stuart and Alf Goddard. The film was Elvey's first collaboration with screenwriter Victor Saville. It was followed by a 1928 sequel Mademoiselle Parley Voo.
Estelle Brody was an American actress who became one of the biggest female stars of British silent film in the latter half of the 1920s. Her career was then derailed by a series of ill-advised decisions and she disappeared from sight for many years before re-emerging between the late 1940s and the 1960s in smaller supporting film and television roles.
Hindle Wakes is a 1927 British silent film drama, directed by Maurice Elvey and starring Estelle Brody and John Stuart. The film is adapted from Stanley Houghton's 1912 stage play of the same name, and reunites Brody and Stuart following their hugely popular pairing in the previous year's Mademoiselle from Armentieres. The film was also released under the title Fanny Hawthorne.
Kitty is a 1929 British drama film directed by Victor Saville and starring Estelle Brody and John Stuart. The film was adapted from the 1927 novel of the same name by Warwick Deeping and marked the third co-star billing of Brody and Stuart, who had previously proved a very popular screen pairing in Mademoiselle from Armentieres (1926) and Hindle Wakes (1927).
The Nipper is a 1930 British musical film directed by Louis Mercanton and starring Betty Balfour, John Stuart, and Anne Grey. It is also known by the alternative title The Brat.
The Glad Eye is a 1927 British silent comedy film directed by Maurice Elvey and starring Estelle Brody, Mabel Poulton and Jeanne de Casalis. It was a remake of The Glad Eye, a 1920 film based on the play Le Zebre by Paul Armont. It was made at Twickenham Studios.
A Sister to Assist 'Er is a 1927 British silent comedy film directed by George Dewhurst and starring Mary Brough, Polly Emery and Humberston Wright. It was based on the play A Sister to Assist 'Er by John le Breton.
Smashing Through is a 1929 British silent adventure film directed by W.P. Kellino and starring John Stuart, Eve Gray and Hayford Hobbs. It was made at Lime Grove Studios in Shepherd's Bush.
Gladys Hamer was a British stage and film actress. She appeared in a number of silent and early sound films.
The Flight Commander is a 1927 British silent war film directed by Maurice Elvey and starring Alan Cobham, Estelle Brody and John Stuart. It was made by British Gaumont at their Lime Grove Studios in Shepherd's Bush. The celebrated First World War pilot Alan Cobham appeared as himself. It is also known by the alternative title of With Cobham to the Cape.
Mademoiselle Parley Voo is a 1928 British silent drama film directed by Maurice Elvey and starring Estelle Brody, John Stuart and Alf Goddard. It was made as a sequel to Elvey's earlier hit Mademoiselle from Armentieres (1926), and was equally successful. Both films refer to the popular First World War song Mademoiselle from Armentières. It was made at Lime Grove Studios in Shepherd's Bush.
The Plaything is a 1929 British romance film directed by Castleton Knight and starring Estelle Brody, Heather Thatcher and Nigel Barrie. The film was a mixture of silent and sound film as it was released during the transition period following Blackmail. It was based on the play Life Is Pretty Much the Same by Arthur Jarvis Black. It was made by British International Pictures at Elstree Studios.
Weekend Wives is a 1928 British silent comedy film directed by Harry Lachman and starring Monty Banks, Jameson Thomas and Estelle Brody. It was made at British International Pictures's Elstree Studios. The film is set in Paris and resort town of Deauville.
Too Many Wives is a 1933 British comedy film directed by George King and starring Claude Fleming, Alf Goddard and Jack Hobbs. It was a quota quickie made at Teddington Studios by the British subsidiary of Warner Bros..
Enemy of the Police is a 1933 British comedy film directed by George King and starring John Stuart, Viola Keats and A. Bromley Davenport. It was made at Teddington Studios as a quota quickie by Warner Brothers.
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