|Directed by||John S. Robertson|
|Screenplay by|| Houston Branch |
|Starring|| Mary Nolan |
Lydia Yeamans Titus
|Edited by||Milton Carruth|
|Distributed by||Universal Pictures|
Shanghai Lady is a 1929 American drama film directed by John S. Robertson and written by Houston Branch and Winnifred Reeve. It is based on the 1910 play Drifting by John Colton and Daisy H. Andrews. The film stars Mary Nolan, James Murray, Lydia Yeamans Titus, Wheeler Oakman, Anders Randolf, and Yola d'Avril. The film was released on November 17, 1929, by Universal Pictures.   
Anders Randolf was a Danish American actor in American films from 1913 to 1930.
Lydia Yeamans Titus was an Australian-born American singer, dancer, comedienne, and actress who had a lengthy career in vaudeville and cinema. She was remembered on stage for her Baby-Talk act and a popular rendition of the English ballad, Sally in Our Alley. In appreciation, King Edward VII once presented Titus a gold bar pin with the opening notes of Sally in Our Alley etched in diamonds. In later life Titus became a pioneer in the medium of film appearing in at least 132 motion pictures between 1911 and 1930.
Yola d'Avril was a French-American actress, who appeared in numerous productions between 1925 and 1953. She was also known as Yola Vermairion and Yola d'Avril Montiague.
Wheeler Oakman was an American film actor.
A Gun Fightin' Gentleman is a 1919 American Western film directed by John Ford and starring Harry Carey. Because only three reels of originally five or six are known to exist, this film is considered a partially lost film.
Hop Harrigan (1946) is a Columbia film serial, based on the Hop Harrigan comic books by DC Comics. The serial comprised 15 two-reel chapters with Derwin Abrahams as the director, and Sam Katzman, the producer. Columbia Pictures was one of the last Hollywood studios to continue in postwar years with the serial format. By 1947, Universal Pictures discontinued their serials, with only Republic Pictures and Columbia continuing with serials. The last serial was Columbia's Blazing the Overland Trail (1956).
The Prince of Avenue A is a 1920 American drama film directed by John Ford. The film is considered to be lost.
While the City Sleeps is a 1928 American silent crime drama film about a tough New York City police detective, played by Lon Chaney, out to catch a murdering gangster. The film was directed by Jack Conway, written by Andrew Percival Younger, and co-starred Anita Page, Carroll Nye, Wheeler Oakman, and Mae Busch.
The Donovan Affair is a 1929 American Pre-Code comedic murder-mystery film directed by Frank Capra. It was produced by Harry Cohn for Columbia Pictures and is based upon the play of the same name by Owen Davis. Its original soundtrack, recorded on soundtrack discs, has been lost, although it has been recreated for live performances.
Lady Be Good was a 1928 American silent romantic comedy film directed by Richard Wallace. The film is based on the 1924 musical of the same name by George Gershwin and starred Jack Mulhall and Dorothy Mackaill.
Me, Gangster is a 1928 American silent crime film directed by Raoul Walsh. It stars June Collyer, Don Terry, Anders Randolf and a young Carole Lombard.
He Fell in Love with His Wife is a 1916 American drama silent film directed by William Desmond Taylor and written by Julia Crawford Ivers and E.P. Roe. The film stars Florence Rockwell, Forrest Stanley, Page Peters, Lydia Yeamans Titus and Howard Davies. The film was released on February 17, 1916, by Paramount Pictures.
Slightly Used is a 1927 American comedy film directed by Archie Mayo and written by C. Graham Baker and Jack Jarmuth. The film stars May McAvoy, Conrad Nagel, Robert Agnew, Audrey Ferris, Anders Randolf and Eugenie Besserer. The film was released by Warner Bros. on September 3, 1927.
The War Horse is a 1927 American drama film written and directed by Lambert Hillyer and starring Buck Jones, Lola Todd, Lloyd Whitlock, Stanley Taylor, Yola d'Avril and James Gordon. It was released on February 6, 1927, by Fox Film Corporation.
The Tender Hour is a 1927 American romantic drama film directed by George Fitzmaurice, written by Winifred Dunn, and starring Billie Dove, Ben Lyon, Montagu Love, Alec B. Francis, Constantine Romanoff, and Laska Winter. It was released on May 1, 1927, by First National Pictures.
The Lily is a 1926 American drama film directed by Victor Schertzinger and written by Eve Unsell. It is based on the 1923 play The Lily by David Belasco. The film stars Belle Bennett, Ian Keith, Reata Hoyt, Barry Norton, John St. Polis and Richard Tucker. The film was released on October 3, 1926, by Fox Film Corporation.
Madonna of the Streets is a 1924 American drama film directed by Edwin Carewe and written by Frank Griffin, Frederic Hatton, and Fanny Hatton. It is based on the 1904 novel The Ragged Messenger by W. B. Maxwell. The film stars Alla Nazimova, Milton Sills, Claude Gillingwater, Courtenay Foote, Wallace Beery, and Anders Randolf. The film was released on October 19, 1924, by First National Pictures.
Up the Ladder is a 1925 American drama film directed by Edward Sloman, written by Tom McNamara and Grant Carpenter, and starring Virginia Valli, Forrest Stanley, Margaret Livingston, Holmes Herbert, Lydia Yeamans Titus and Priscilla Moran. Based on the 1922 play Up the Ladder by Owen Davis, the film was released on May 3, 1925, by Universal Pictures.
The Marriage of William Ashe is a lost 1921 American silent film directed by Edward Sloman and starring May Allison. It was produced and distributed by Metro Pictures. It is based on the 1905 British novel The Marriage of William Ashe by Mary Augusta Ward and its subsequent play adaptation by Margaret Mayo.
The Lavender Bath Lady is a 1922 American silent comedy film directed by King Baggot and written by George Randolph Chester and Doris Schroeder. The film stars Gladys Walton, Charlotte Pierce, Edmund Burns, Tom Ricketts, Lydia Yeamans Titus, and Mary Winston. The film was released on November 13, 1922, by Universal Film Manufacturing Company.