|The Little French Girl|
|Directed by||Herbert Brenon|
|Screenplay by||John Russell|
|Based on||The Little French Girl|
by Anne Douglas Sedgwick
|Produced by|| Jesse L. Lasky |
|Starring|| Mary Brian |
Maurice de Canonge
Maude Turner Gordon
|Distributed by||Paramount Pictures|
|Language||Silent (English intertitles)|
The Little French Girl is a 1925 American silent drama film directed by Herbert Brenon and written by John Russell and Anne Douglas Sedgwick from a 1924 novel by Sedgwick. The film stars Mary Brian, Maurice de Canonge, Paul Doucet, Maude Turner Gordon, Neil Hamilton, Julia Hurley, and Jane Jennings. The film was released on May 31, 1925, by Paramount Pictures.  
As described in a film magazine review,  Madame Vervier, a sophisticated woman, sends her daughter Alix to live with Owen Bradley's parents in London. Madame is ashamed of the life she has led in Paris. Owen is in the midst of a flirtation with her despite his family's feelings and his having a fiancée. After Owen's death, Alix learns of the reputation her mother has, and tries to keep Toppie, Owen's fiancée, from joining a convent. Toppie is told of the affair between Owen and Madame, but she still wants to go to a convent. Giles, a friend of Toppie, goes from London to Paris seeking Alix, the "little French girl."
With no prints of The Little French Girl located in any film archives,  it is a lost film. 
Maurice Félix Thomas, known as Maurice Tourneur, was a French film director and screenwriter.
James Neil Hamilton was an American stage, film and television actor, best remembered for his role as Commissioner Gordon on the Batman TV series of the 1960s. During his motion picture career, which spanned more than a half century, Hamilton performed in over 260 productions in the silent and sound eras.
Mary Brian was an American actress who made the transition from silent films to sound films.
B. P. Schulberg was an American pioneer film producer and film studio executive.
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Marie Pauline Garon was a Canadian American silent film, feature film, and stage actress.
You’re Never Too Young is a 1955 American semi-musical comedy film directed by Norman Taurog and starring the team of Martin and Lewis and co-starring Diana Lynn, Nina Foch, and Raymond Burr. It was released on August 25, 1955 by Paramount Pictures.
Niles Eugene Welch was an American performer on Broadway, and a leading man in a number of silent and early talking motion pictures from the early 1910s through the 1930s.
Eugenie Besserer was an American actress who starred in silent films and features of the early sound motion-picture era, beginning in 1910. Her most prominent role is that of the title character's mother in the first talkie film, The Jazz Singer.
Peggy Hyland was an English silent film actress who after a brief period on the stage had a successful career as a silent film actress, appearing in at least 40 films in Great Britain and the United States between 1914 and 1925. In 1925 she returned to Britain after making her last film following which she lived a life of obscurity.
Florence Auer was an American theater and motion picture actress whose career spanned more than five decades.
Patricia Molly Owens was a Canadian-born American actress, working in Hollywood. She appeared in about 40 films and 10 television episodes in a career lasting from 1943 to 1968.
Producers Distributing Corporation was a short-lived Hollywood film distribution company, organized in 1924 and dissolved in March 1927. In its brief heyday, film director Cecil B. DeMille was its primary shareholder and major talent.
Dancing Mothers is a 1926 American black and white silent drama film produced by Paramount Pictures. The film was directed by Herbert Brenon, and stars Alice Joyce, Conway Tearle, and making her debut appearance for a Paramount Pictures film, Clara Bow. Dancing Mothers was released to the general public on March 1, 1926. The film survives on 16mm film stock and is currently kept at the UCLA Film and Television Archive.
The Marriage Playground is a 1929 American pre-Code drama film directed by Lothar Mendes, and written by Doris Anderson, J. Walter Ruben, and Edith Wharton. The film stars Mary Brian, Fredric March, Lilyan Tashman, Huntley Gordon, Kay Francis, William Austin, and Seena Owen. The film was released on December 21, 1929, by Paramount Pictures.
Maurice de Canonge was a French actor and film director. He is also sometimes known by the name Maurice Cannon.
Henry and Dizzy is a 1942 American comedy film directed by Hugh Bennett and written by Val Burton. The film stars Jimmy Lydon, Mary Anderson, Charles Smith, John Litel, Olive Blakeney and Maude Eburne. The film was released on June 5, 1942, by Paramount Pictures.
The Rose of Paris is a 1924 American drama film directed by Irving Cummings and written by Melville W. Brown, Edward T. Lowe Jr., Lenore Coffee, and Bernard McConville. It is based on the 1922 novel Mitsi by Ethel M. Dell. The film stars Mary Philbin, Robert Cain, John St. Polis, Rose Dione, Dorothy Revier, and Gino Corrado. The film was released on November 9, 1924, by Universal Pictures.
Trilby is a 1923 American silent drama film directed by James Young and starring Andrée Lafayette, Creighton Hale, and Arthur Edmund Carewe. It is an adaptation of the 1894 novel Trilby by George du Maurier about a young woman named Trilby who falls under the power of the domineering mesmerist Svengali.
False Pride is a 1925 American silent drama film directed by Hugh Dierker and starring Owen Moore, Faire Binney, Ruth Stonehouse, and J. Barney Sherry.