|Directed by||Albert Parker|
|Written by||Edward Dryhurst|
|Based on||Two Worlds by John Golden and Hubert Osborne|
|Produced by||John Findlay|
|Starring|| Donald Gray |
|Edited by||Peter Tanner|
|Music by||Charles Cowlrick|
|Distributed by||20th Century Fox|
|19 January 1937|
Strange Experiment is a 1937 British drama film directed by Albert Parker and starring Donald Gray, Ann Wemyss and Mary Newcomb.  It was an adaptation of the play Two Worlds by John Golden and Hubert Osborne. It was made at Wembley Studios as a quota quickie by the British subsidiary of Fox Film. 
Department Store is a 1935 British crime film directed by Leslie S. Hiscott and starring Geraldine Fitzgerald, Eve Gray, Garry Marsh and Sebastian Shaw. It is also known by the alternative title Bargain Basement.
Under a Cloud is a 1937 British comedy film directed by George King and starring Betty Ann Davies, Edward Rigby, Hilda Bayley. The screenplay concerns a man who returns from Australia and tries to reconcile with his estranged family.
The Academy Decides is a 1937 British drama film directed by John Baxter and starring April Vivian, Henry Oscar, John Oxford and Wensley Russell. It was made at Shepperton Studios as a quota quickie.
The School for Scandal is a 1930 British historical comedy film directed by Thorold Dickinson and Maurice Elvey and starring Basil Gill, Madeleine Carroll and Ian Fleming. It is the first sound film adaptation of Richard Brinsley Sheridan's play The School for Scandal. It is also the only feature-length film shot using the unsuccessful Raycol colour process, and marked the screen debut of Sally Gray. The film was shot at the Elstree Studios of British International Pictures with sets designed by the art director Lawrence P. Williams. It ended up being released as a second feature and is classified as a quota quickie.
The Heirloom Mystery is a 1936 British drama film directed by Maclean Rogers and starring Edward Rigby, Mary Glynne and Gus McNaughton. After being secretly commissioned by a man to create a replica piece of furniture so he can sell the valuable original without his wife knowing, Charles Marriott's firm find themselves under investigation.
The Ghost Camera is a 1933 British mystery film directed by Bernard Vorhaus, starring Henry Kendall, Ida Lupino and John Mills, and based on "A Mystery Narrative", a short story by Joseph Jefferson Farjeon.
Cafe Colette is a 1937 British thriller film directed by Paul L. Stein and starring Paul Cavanagh, Greta Nissen in her final film role and Sally Gray. It was also released under the alternative title Danger in Paris. The film was made at Wembley Studios.
Murder in the Family is a 1938 British crime film directed by Albert Parker and starring Barry Jones, Jessica Tandy and Evelyn Ankers. The film's sets were designed by the art director Carmen Dillon. It was adapted from a 1936 novel of the same title by James Ronald.
Silver Top is a 1938 British crime film directed by George King and starring Marie Wright, Betty Ann Davies, David Farrar and Marjorie Taylor. It was made at Shepperton Studios as a quota quickie.
Auld Lang Syne is a 1937 British historical drama film directed by James A. FitzPatrick and starring Andrew Cruickshank, Christine Adrian and Marian Spencer. It portrays the life of the eighteenth century Scottish poet Robert Burns. The film was a quota quickie, produced at Shepperton Studios for distribution by MGM. Quota costume films were rare, as the costs generally exceeded the limited budgets allowed for productions.
Youthful Folly is a 1934 British drama film directed by Miles Mander and starring Irene Vanbrugh, Jane Carr and Mary Lawson. It was a quota quickie made at Shepperton Studios for release by Columbia Pictures. It portrays the love lives of the son of daughter of an aristocratic lady.
No Exit is a 1930 British romantic comedy film directed by Charles Saunders and starring John Stuart, Muriel Angelus and James Fenton. It is built around a case of mistaken identity. The film was a quota quickie made by the British subsidiary of Warner Brothers at Welwyn Studios.
Late Extra is a 1935 British crime film directed by Albert Parker and starring James Mason, Virginia Cherrill, and Alastair Sim.
Twelve Good Men is a 1936 British crime film directed by Ralph Ince and starring Henry Kendall, Nancy O'Neil and Joyce Kennedy. It was made at Teddington Studios by Warner Brothers as a quota quickie. It is based on the 1928 detective novel The Murders in Praed Street by John Rhode, with the principal series character of the book Doctor Priestley eliminated for the film.
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.
A Real Bloke is a 1935 British drama film directed by John Baxter and starring George Carney, Mary Clare and Diana Beaumont. It was made at Cricklewood Studios as a quota quickie for release by MGM.
The Flaw is a 1933 British thriller film directed by Norman Walker and starring Henry Kendall, Eric Maturin and Phyllis Clare. It was made as a quota quickie at Wembley Studios, and was remade in 1955 with the same title.
Borrowed Clothes is a 1934 British drama film directed by Arthur Maude and starring Anne Grey, Lester Matthews and Sunday Wilshin.
Darts Are Trumps is a 1938 British comedy film directed by Maclean Rogers and starring Eliot Makeham, Nancy O'Neil and Ian Colin. A darts player manages to thwart a jewel thief.
This Acting Business is a 1933 British comedy film directed by John Daumery and starring Hugh Williams, Wendy Barrie and Donald Calthrop.