|The Country Cousin|
|Directed by||Alan Crosland|
|Cinematography||William F. Wagner|
|Distributed by||Select Pictures|
|November 2, 1919|
The Country Cousin is a 1919 American silent drama film directed by Alan Crosland and starring Elaine Hammerstein, Genevieve Tobin and Lumsden Hare.
Elaine Hammerstein was an American silent film and stage actress.
Genevieve Tobin was an American actress.
Goldie Gets Along is a 1933 American pre-Code comedy film directed by Malcolm St. Clair and starring Lili Damita, Charles Morton and Sam Hardy. The screenplay was written by William A. Drake, based on the 1931 novel of the same title by Hawthorne Hurst.
Francis Lumsden Hare was an Irish-born film and theatre actor. He was also a theatre director and theatrical producer.
So This Is London is a 1939 British comedy film directed by Thornton Freeland and starring Robertson Hare, Alfred Drayton and George Sanders. It is adapted from the 1922 play So This Is London by Arthur Goodrich which had previously been adapted into a 1930 film. An American clashes with an Englishman over the merits of their respective countries, only to find that their children have fallen in love. It was made at Pinewood Studios by 20th Century Fox's British subsidiary.
The Silent Witness is a 1932 American mystery film directed by Marcel Varnel and starring Lionel Atwill, Greta Nissen and Helen Mack. It was adapted from a play by Jack DeLeon and Jack Celestin. The film's sets were designed by the art director Duncan Cramer who worked on many Fox Film productions of the era.
Southern Mail or Southern Carrier is a 1937 French action film directed by Pierre Billon and starring Pierre Richard-Willm, Jany Holt and Raymond Aimos. It is adapted from the 1929 novel of the same name by Antoine de Saint-Exupéry.
Folies Bergère de Paris is a 1935 American musical comedy film produced by Darryl Zanuck for 20th Century Films, directed by Roy Del Ruth and starring Maurice Chevalier, Merle Oberon and Ann Southern. At the 8th Academy Awards, the “Straw Hat” number, choreographed by Dave Gould, won the short-lived Academy Award for Best Dance Direction, sharing the honor with “I've Got a Feelin' You're Foolin'” from Broadway Melody of 1936. The film, based on the 1934 play The Red Cat by Rudolph Lothar and Hans Adler, is a story of mistaken identity, with Maurice Chevalier playing both a music-hall star and a business tycoon who resembles him. This was Chevalier’s last film in Hollywood for twenty years, and reprised familiar themes such as the straw hat and a rendering of the French song "Valentine". This is also the last film to be distributed by Twentieth Century Pictures before it merged with Fox Film in 1935 to form 20th Century Fox.
My Cousin from Warsaw is a 1931 French-German comedy film directed by Carmine Gallone and starring Elvire Popesco, André Roanne and Madeleine Lambert. The film's screenplay was adapted by Henri-Georges Clouzot. A separate German-language version was also made.
The Maelstrom of Paris or The Whirlwind of Paris is a 1928 French silent film directed by Julien Duvivier and starring Lil Dagover, Léon Bary and Gaston Jacquet.
The Abbot Constantine is a 1925 French silent comedy film directed by Julien Duvivier and starring Jean Coquelin, Pierre Stéphen and Claude France. It is based on the novel The Abbot Constantine by Ludovic Halévy. The novel was remade as a sound film in 1933.
The Bread Peddler is a 1923 French silent drama film directed by René Le Somptier and starring Suzanne Desprès, Gabriel Signoret and Geneviève Félix. It is based on Xavier de Montépin's novel of the same title.
Dangerous Business is a 1920 American silent comedy film directed by Roy William Neill and starring Constance Talmadge, Kenneth Harlan, and George Fawcett.
In the Ranks is a 1914 British silent drama film directed by Percy Nash and starring Gregory Scott, Daisy Cordell and James Lindsay.
Rupert of Hentzau is a 1923 American silent adventure film directed by Victor Heerman and starring Bert Lytell, Elaine Hammerstein, and Lew Cody. It is an adaptation of Anthony Hope's 1898 novel Rupert of Hentzau, the sequel to The Prisoner of Zenda.
American Love is a 1931 French comedy film directed by Claude Heymann and Pál Fejös and starring Spinelly, André Luguet and Suzet Maïs. Based on a play of the same name, it portrays the romantic escapades of a young American woman in France who falls in love with a married man.
Man at the Carlton Tower is a 1961 British crime film directed by Robert Tronson and starring Maxine Audley, Lee Montague and Allan Cuthbertson. Part of the long-running series of Edgar Wallace Mysteries films made at Merton Park Studios, it is based on the 1931 novel The Man at the Carlton.
Jean Bretonnière (1924–2001) was a French actor and singer. He was married to the actress Geneviève Kervine.
The Daughter Pays is a 1920 American silent drama film directed by Robert Ellis and starring Elaine Hammerstein, Norman Trevor, and Robert Ellis.
Four Days Wonder is a 1933 comedy mystery novel by the British writer A.A. Milne. A young woman obsessed with murder mysteries goes to visit her aunt at a country house, only to find her dead. Invigorated by the excitement she launches an investigation.