|The Lafarge Case|
|Directed by||Pierre Chenal|
|Produced by||Arnold Pressburger|
|Music by||Georges Auric|
|Distributed by||Mondial Films|
|8 March 1938|
The Lafarge Case (French: L'Affaire Lafarge) is a 1938 French historical crime film directed by Pierre Chenal and starring Pierre Renoir, Marcelle Chantal and Raymond Rouleau.  It recalls a famous nineteenth century case, and is mostly portrayed in flashback. 
The film's sets were designed by the art directors Robert Gys and Eugène Lourié.
Édith Piaf was a French singer. Noted as France's national chanteuse, she was one of the country's most widely known international stars.
Jean Servais was a Belgian film and stage actor. He acted in many 20th century French cinema productions, from the 1930s through the early 1970s.
Sylvia Bataille was a French actress of Romanian-Jewish descent. When she was twenty, she married the writer Georges Bataille with whom she had a daughter, the psychoanalyst Laurence Bataille (1930–1986). Georges Bataille and Sylvia separated in 1934 but did not divorce until 1946. Starting in 1938, she was a companion of the psychoanalyst Jacques Lacan with whom, in 1941, she had a daughter, Judith. Sylvia Bataille married Jacques Lacan in 1953.
René Lefèvre, born René Paul Louis Lefèvre, was a French actor and writer. Throughout his career, he worked with several notable directors, like Jean Renoir, Jean-Pierre Melville, Jules Dassin, and René Clair.
Raymond Rouleau was a Belgian actor and film director. He appeared in more than 40 films between 1928 and 1979. He also directed 22 films between 1932 and 1981. Rouleau studied at the Royal Conservatory of Brussels, where he met Tania Balachova. They emigrated to Paris together and collaborated with a variety of directors at the cutting edge of French theatre, including Charles Dullin and Gaston Baty. They married in France and separated in 1940. He subsequently married the actress Françoise Lugagne.
Pierre Kast was a French screenwriter and film and television director.
Mission in Tangier is a 1949 French drama film directed by André Hunebelle and starring Raymond Rouleau, Gaby Sylvia and Mila Parély. It was the first in the trilogy of films featuring dashing reporter Georges Masse, it was followed in 1950 by Beware of Blondes. It was shot at the Billancourt Studios in Paris. The film's sets were designed by the art director Lucien Carré.
Robert Manuel was a 20th-century French stage, television, and film actor, and film director.
Rasputin is a 1938 French historical film directed by Marcel L'Herbier and starring Harry Baur, Marcelle Chantal and Pierre Richard-Willm. It depicts the rise and fall of the Russian mystic Grigori Yefimovich Rasputin, the advisor to the Romanov royal family. The film's sets were designed by the art director Guy de Gastyne.
The Blue Veil is a 1942 French drama film directed by Jean Stelli and starring Gaby Morlay, Elvire Popesco and André Alerme. The film was remade in 1951.
The Citadel of Silence is a 1937 French drama film directed by Marcel L'Herbier and starring Annabella, Pierre Renoir and Bernard Lancret. The film's sets were designed by the art directors Andrej Andrejew and Guy de Gastyne.
Daniel Lecourtois was a French film actor. He appeared in more than sixty films and television series during his career. In his later career he often played authority figures.
Special Mission is a 1946 French thriller film directed by Maurice de Canonge and starring Jany Holt, Pierre Renoir and Jean Davy. The film's art direction was by Claude Bouxin. It was released in two parts.
Three Waltzes is a 1938 French historical musical film directed by Ludwig Berger and starring Yvonne Printemps, Pierre Fresnay and Henri Guisol. It is an operetta film, based on music by Oscar Straus. The film's sets were designed by the art directors Jean d'Eaubonne, Raymond Gabutti and Jacques Gut.
The Théâtre Édouard VII, also called théâtre Édouard VII – Sacha Guitry, is located in Paris between the Madeleine and the Opéra Garnier in the 9th arrondissement. The square, in which there is a statue of King Edward the Seventh, was opened in 1911. The theatre, which was originally a cinema, was named in the honour of King Edward VII, as he was nicknamed the "most Parisian of all Kings", appreciative of French culture. In the early to mid 1900s,under the direction of Sacha Guitry, the theatre became a symbol of anglo-franco friendship, and where French people could discover and enjoy Anglo Saxon works. French actor and director Bernard Murat is the current director of the theatre. Modern "boulevard comedies" and vaudevilles are often performed there, and subtitled in English by the company Theatre in Paris. Important figures in the arts, cinema and theatre have performed there, including Orson Welles, Eartha Kitt, and more. Pablo Picasso created props for a play at the Théâtre Edouard VII in 1944.
Jean-Paul Moulinot was a French actor, sociétaire of the Comédie-Française.
The Trump Card is a 1942 French crime film directed by Jacques Becker and starring Mireille Balin, Raymond Rouleau and Pierre Renoir.
The Honourable Catherine is a 1943 French comedy film directed by Marcel L'Herbier and starring Edwige Feuillère, Raymond Rouleau and André Luguet. Some of the film's final scenes were directed by an uncredited Jacques de Baroncelli.
Fantomas Against Fantomas is a 1949 French mystery thriller film directed by Robert Vernay and starring Marcelle Chantal, Aimé Clariond and Alexandre Rignault. It portrays the fictional master criminal Fantomas, who has had numerous films depicting his adventures.
Dark Sunday is a 1948 French drama film directed by Jacqueline Audry and starring Michèle Alfa, Paul Bernard and Marcelle Derrien. The film takes its name from the French title of the song "Gloomy Sunday".