|Directed by||Géza von Bolváry|
|Written by||Ernst Marischka|
|Produced by||Siegfried Fritz Fromm|
|Edited by||Hermann Haller|
|Music by||Alois Melichar|
|26 August 1935|
Stradivari is a 1935 German drama film directed by Géza von Bolváry and starring Gustav Fröhlich, Sybille Schmitz and Harald Paulsen. 
The film's sets were designed by the art director Emil Hasler. It was shot at the Johannisthal Studios in Berlin. A French-language version Stradivarius produced the same year was also directed by Géza von Bolváry but with a different cast.
In 1914 a Hungarian officer inherits a Stradivarius which is believed to bring back luck to its owner. He and his Italian fiancée are separated by the First World War, and he is badly wounded.
Veit Harlan was a German film director and actor. Harlan reached the highpoint of his career as a director in the Nazi era; most notably his antisemitic film Jud Süß (1940) makes him controversial. While viewed critically for his ideologies, a number of critics consider him a capable director on the grounds of such work as his Opfergang (1944).
Géza von Bolváry was a Hungarian actor, screenwriter, and film director, who worked principally in Germany and Austria.
The Great King is a 1942 German drama film directed by Veit Harlan and starring Otto Gebühr. It depicts the life of Frederick the Great, who ruled Prussia from 1740 to 1786. It received the rare "Film of the Nation" distinction. It was part of a popular cycle of "Prussian films".
Ernst Marischka was an Austrian screenwriter and film director. He wrote for more than 90 films between 1913 and 1962. He also directed 29 films between 1915 and 1962. He wrote and directed the Sissi trilogy - Sissi (1955), Sissi - The Young Empress (1956) and Sissi - Schicksalsjahre einer Kaiserin (1957). The films were based on the life of Empress Elisabeth of Austria. He was the brother of Hubert Marischka. He was named for the Academy Award for Best Original Screenplay in 1946, for A Song to Remember (1945).
Ernst Neubach was an Austrian screenwriter, producer and director.
The Master of Nuremberg is a 1927 German silent historical comedy film directed by Ludwig Berger and starring Rudolf Rittner, Max Gülstorff and Gustav Fröhlich. It is based on the 1868 opera Die Meistersinger von Nürnberg by Richard Wagner. It was considered artistically unsuccessful because of its overly theatrical presentation. It is also known by the alternative title The Meistersinger.
Somnambul is a 1929 German silent horror film directed by Adolf Trotz and starring Fritz Kortner, Erna Morena and Veit Harlan. The film is set against the backdrop of spiritualism. The Berlin clairvoyant Elsbeth Guenther-Geffers appeared in the film. The film's art director was August Rinaldi.
Clarissa is a 1941 German romance film directed by Gerhard Lamprecht and starring Sybille Schmitz, Gustav Fröhlich and Gustav Diessl. Schmitz plays the domineering manager of a bank who eventually falls in love with one of the other employees.
What Women Dream is a 1933 German comedy crime film directed by Géza von Bolváry and starring Nora Gregor, Gustav Fröhlich, and Otto Wallburg. In 1934 it was remade as an American film One Exciting Adventure. The film's sets were designed by the art directors Emil Hasler and Willy Schiller.
Sensation in Savoy is a 1950 West German comedy crime film directed by Eduard von Borsody and starring Sybille Schmitz, Paul Klinger, and Karl Schönböck.
Sergeant Schwenke is a 1935 German drama film directed by Carl Froelich and starring Gustav Fröhlich, Marianne Hoppe and Karl Dannemann. It is based on a novel of the same title by Hans Joachim Freiherr von Reizenstein. It was remade in 1955 as Sergeant Borck..
A Man with Heart is a 1932 German drama film directed by Géza von Bolváry and starring Gustav Fröhlich, Maria Matray, and Gustav Waldau.
My Niece Susanne is a 1950 West German musical comedy film directed by Wolfgang Liebeneiner and starring Hilde Krahl, Inge Meysel and Harald Paulsen. It is set in Paris at the beginning of the twentieth century.
The Little Town Will Go to Sleep is a 1954 West German comedy film directed by Hans H. König and starring Gustav Fröhlich, Jester Naefe and Helen Vita. It shares its title with a popular song of the era.
The Blue Hour is a 1953 West German comedy film directed by Veit Harlan and starring Kristina Söderbaum, Hans Nielsen and Kurt Kreuger.
Who Is This That I Love? is a 1950 West German musical comedy film directed by Géza von Bolváry and starring Jester Naefe, Adrian Hoven, and Iván Petrovich.
The Way to the Light is a 1923 German silent film directed by Géza von Bolváry and Kurt Rosen.
I Do Not Want to Know Who You Are is a 1932 German comedy film directed by Géza von Bolváry and starring Liane Haid, Gustav Fröhlich, and S.Z. Sakall.
Stradivarius is a 1935 drama film directed by Albert Valentin and Géza von Bolváry and starring Pierre Richard-Willm, Edwige Feuillère, and Robert Arnoux. It was made by Tobis Film as the French-language version of the film Stradivari.
Farewell Waltz is a 1934 German musical drama film directed by Géza von Bolváry and starring Wolfgang Liebeneiner, Richard Romanowsky and Hanna Waag. It is based on the life of the composer Frédéric Chopin.