|The Brighton Twins|
|Directed by||Claude Heymann|
|Music by||Roland Manuel|
|Distributed by||Pathé Consortium Cinéma|
|30 October 1936|
The Brighton Twins (French: Les jumeaux de Brighton) is a 1936 French comedy film directed by Claude Heymann and starring Raimu, Michel Simon and Suzy Prim.  It is based on the 1908 play of the same title by Tristan Bernard. Twins are separated at birth in 1890, with one being raised in the United States and the other in France. More than forty years later they encounter each other for the first time.
Jules Auguste Muraire, whose stage name was Raimu, was a French actor. He is most famous for playing César in the 'Marseilles trilogy'.
Michel Simon was a Swiss actor. He appeared in many notable French films, including La Chienne (1931), Boudu Saved from Drowning (1932), L'Atalante (1934), Port of Shadows (1938), The Head (1959), and The Train (1964).
Richard Mique was a neoclassical French architect born in Lorraine. He is most remembered for his picturesque hamlet, the Hameau de la Reine — not particularly characteristic of his working style — for Marie Antoinette in the Petit Trianon gardens within the estate of Palace of Versailles.
Berlingot and Company is a 1939 French comedy film directed by Fernand Rivers and starring Fernandel, Suzy Prim and Fernand Charpin.
Suzy Prim was a French actress.
Famous Love Affairs is a 1961 French-Italian anthology film starring Alain Delon, Brigitte Bardot and Jean Paul Belmondo.
Love and the Frenchwoman is the US title of a 1960 French anthology film originally entitled La française et l'amour. It starred Jean-Paul Belmondo and Dany Robin.
Majestic Hotel Cellars is a 1945 French mystery film directed by Richard Pottier and starring Albert Préjean, Suzy Prim and Denise Grey. It is based on the Maigret novel Maigret and the Hotel Majestic by Georges Simenon.
Shop Girls of Paris or The Ladies' Delight is a 1943 French historical drama film directed by André Cayatte and starring Michel Simon, Albert Préjean and Blanchette Brunoy. It is an adaptation of the 1883 novel Au Bonheur des Dames by Émile Zola.
The Call of Life is a 1937 French drama film directed by Georges Neveux and starring Victor Francen, Renée Devillers, and Daniel Lecourtois. It is a French-language film made in Berlin by the German studio UFA and released in France by the company's subsidiary L'Alliance Cinématographique Européenne
Follow That Man is a 1953 French crime film directed by Georges Lampin and starring Bernard Blier, Suzy Prim and René Blancard.
Moutonnet is a 1936 French comedy film directed by René Sti and starring Noël-Noël, Lucien Rozenberg and Michel Simon.
To the Polls, Citizens is a 1932 French comedy film directed by Jean Hémard and starring Léon Belières, Lily Mounet and Henri Poupon.
Death on the Run is a 1936 French comedy film directed by André Berthomieu and starring Jules Berry, Michel Simon and Marie Glory. Two struggling actors decide to attract publicity by pretending that one has murdered the other, but things soon get out of hand.
Delphine Depardieu is a French actress. She is Alain Depardieu's daughter, and Gérard Depardieu's niece. After her training at the École internationale de création audiovisuelle et de réalisation (EICAR), at the Cours Simon and Jean-Laurent Cochet's course, she was rapidly drawn to the stage and the cinema. On stage, she has acted with Roland Giraud, Paul Belmondo and Alexandre Brasseur.
Françoise Dorner is a French actress, screenwriter, author of plays and novels.
The Benefactor is a 1942 French drama film directed by Henri Decoin and starring Raimu, Suzy Prim and Pierre Larquey.
Denise Benoît was a French actress and singer, active across a wide range of genres on the stage, radio and television. Other members of her family were musicians.
Crossroads is a 1938 French drama film directed by Curtis Bernhardt and starring Charles Vanel, Jules Berry and Suzy Prim. It inspired two English-language remakes, the 1940 British film Dead Man's Shoes and Hollywood's Crossroads in 1942.
Éditions Galilée is a French publishing house located in Paris, founded in 1971 by Michel Delorme. It specialises in philosophy, French literature, arts and human sciences. Focusing on deconstructionist thought of Jacques Derrida, Galilée is also close to postmodernist thought.