|The Five Pound Man|
|Directed by||Albert Parker|
|Written by||David Evans|
|Produced by||Albert Parker|
|Starring|| Judy Gunn |
|Distributed by||20th Century Fox|
|24 March 1937|
The Five Pound Man is a 1937 British comedy crime film directed by Albert Parker and starring Judy Gunn, Edwin Styles and Charles Bannister.  It was made at Wembley Studios as a quota quickie by the British subsidiary of 20th Century Fox. 
Keep it Quiet is a 1934 British crime film directed by Leslie S. Hiscott and starring Bertha Belmore, Frank Pettingell, Cyril Raymond and Davy Burnaby. It was made at Beaconsfield Studios as a quota quickie.
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.
Guilt is a 1931 British romance film directed by Reginald Fogwell and starring James Carew, Anne Grey, Harold Huth and James Fenton. In the film, the wife of a playwright has an affair with an actor.
The Riverside Murder is a 1935 British crime film directed by Albert Parker and starring Basil Sydney, Judy Gunn and Zoe Davis. A woman reporter helps an inspector solve the deaths of four financiers on the eve of a group shareout. The film was shot at Wembley Studios in London with sets designed by the art director Ralph W. Brinton. A quota quickie, it was produced and distributed by Fox Film. It is based on the 1931 novel The Six Dead Men by Belgian author Stanislas-André Steeman, which was later adapted into the 1941 French film The Last of the Six. The film shifted the setting from France to London. It marked the film debut of Alastair Sim.
The White Lilac is a 1935 British mystery film directed by Albert Parker and starring Basil Sydney, Judy Gunn, Claude Dampier and Percy Marmont. It is based upon the play of the same name by Ladislas Fodor. It was made at Wembley Studios as a quota quickie by the British subsidiary of Fox Film.
Down River is a 1931 British crime film directed by Peter Godfrey and starring Charles Laughton, Jane Baxter and Harold Huth. It was made at Lime Grove Studios with sets designed by Andrew Mazzei. Produced as a second feature, it 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.
Patricia Gets Her Man is a 1937 British romantic comedy film directed by Reginald Purdell and starring Hans Söhnker, Lesley Brook and Edwin Styles. The screenplay concerns a woman who attempts to attract a film star.
The Last Chance is a 1937 British drama film directed by Thomas Bentley and starring Frank Leighton, Judy Kelly and Laurence Hanray. Its plot involves a gunrunner who makes a jail break in order to gather evidence to prove he is innocent of murder. It was made as a supporting feature at British International Pictures' second studio at Welwyn.
Beloved Imposter is a 1936 British musical film directed by Victor Hanbury and starring Rene Ray, Fred Conyngham and Germaine Aussey. It was made at Welwyn Studios and released as a quota film by RKO Pictures. It was based on the novel Dancing Boy by Ethel Mannin.
Death Drives Through is a 1935 British sports drama film directed by Edward L. Cahn and starring Chili Bouchier, Robert Douglas and Miles Mander. It was made as a quota quickie by the independent producer Clifford Taylor at Ealing Studios. The racing scenes were shot at Brooklands.
Twin Faces, also known as Press Button B, is a 1937 British crime film directed by Lawrence Huntington and starring Anthony Ireland, Francesca Bahrle and Frank Birch. The film was made at Highbury Studios as a quota quickie for release by the Hollywood studio Paramount Pictures.
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.
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.
Little Stranger is a 1934 British drama film directed by George King and starring Nigel Playfair, Eva Moore and Norah Baring. It was made as a quota quickie.
Trunk Crime is a 1939 British thriller film directed by Roy Boulting and starring Manning Whiley, Barbara Everest and Michael Drake. It was made at Elstree Studios as a quota quickie. The film's sets were designed by Duncan Sutherland.
False Evidence is a 1937 British crime film directed by Donovan Pedelty and starring Gwenllian Gill, George Pembroke and Michael Hogarth. It was made as a quota quickie at Wembley Studios.
Bedtime Story is a 1938 British comedy drama film directed by Donovan Pedelty and starring Jack Livesey, Lesley Wareing and Eliot Makeham. It was made as a quota quickie at Cricklewood Studios.
Stepping Stones is a 1931 British musical film directed by Geoffrey Benstead. It was made at Isleworth Studios as a quota quickie. It is a revue-style show featuring a number of music hall performers.
Without You is a 1934 British comedy film directed by John Daumery and starring Henry Kendall, Wendy Barrie and Margot Grahame. It was made at Beaconsfield Studios as a quota quickie.