|Directed by||Harry Lachman|
|Written by||Harry Lachman |
|Based on|| The Outsider |
by Dorothy Brandon
|Produced by||Eric Hakim|
|Starring|| Joan Barry |
|Edited by|| Winifred Cooper |
|Music by||W. L. Trytel|
Eric Hakim Productions
British International Pictures
|20 April 1931|
The Outsider is a 1931 British drama film directed by Harry Lachman and starring Joan Barry, Harold Huth and Norman McKinnel.  The screenplay concerns an unorthodox osteopath who cures one of his patients, the daughter of a fellow Doctor. It was made at Elstree Studios  and based on the 1923 play of the same title by Dorothy Brandon, previously made into an American silent film in 1926. The film's sets were designed by Wilfred Arnold.
Harold Huth's performance was voted the best in a British film in 1931.  The film was remade in 1939 as The Outsider with George Sanders and Mary Maguire in the leading roles.
Ebb Tide is a 1932 British drama film directed by Arthur Rosson and starring Dorothy Bouchier, Joan Barry, George Barraud, and Merle Oberon. It was shot at Elstree Studios and on location in London. The film's sets were designed by the art director Holmes Paul. It was produced and distributed by the British branch of Paramount Pictures as a quota quickie. It was based on the novel God Gave Me Twenty Cents by Dixie Willson, which had previously been made into a 1926 American silent film of the same title.
The Shadow Between is a 1931 British romantic drama film directed by Norman Walker and starring Godfrey Tearle, Kathleen O'Regan, Olga Lindo and Ann Casson. It was produced by British International Pictures and shot at the company's Elstree Studios outside London.
Harold Huth was a British actor, film director and producer.
Take My Tip is a 1937 British musical comedy film directed by Herbert Mason, produced by Michael Balcon and starring Jack Hulbert, Cicely Courtneidge, Harold Huth and Frank Cellier.
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 Outsider is a 1939 British drama film directed by Paul L. Stein and starring George Sanders, Mary Maguire and Barbara Blair. The screenplay concerns an osteopath who cures one of his patients with whom he has fallen in love. It is a remake of the 1931 film The Outsider and was based on the 1923 play of the same name by Dorothy Brandon. The film was shot at Elstree Studios with sets designed by the art director Cedric Dawe.
The Outsider is a 1926 American 60-minute silent drama film directed by Rowland V. Lee and starring Jacqueline Logan, Lou Tellegen and Walter Pidgeon. It was based on the 1923 play The Outsider by Dorothy Brandon. The screenplay is set in London and concerns an unorthodox doctor who cures a patient with whom he is in love.
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.
A South Sea Bubble is a 1928 British silent comedy adventure film directed by T. Hayes Hunter and starring Ivor Novello, Benita Hume and Alma Taylor. The screenplay concerns a group of adventurers who head to the Pacific Ocean to hunt for buried treasure. It was made at Islington Studios.
Potiphar's Wife is a 1931 British romance film directed by Maurice Elvey and starring Nora Swinburne, Laurence Olivier and Guy Newall. It is also known as Her Strange Desire. It was based on a play by Edgar C. Middleton.
The World, the Flesh, the Devil is a 1932 British crime film directed by George A. Cooper and starring Harold Huth, Isla Bevan and Victor Stanley. It was based on a play by Laurence Cowen. It was shot at Beaconsfield and Twickenham Studios as a quota quickie for release by RKO Pictures.
Discord is a 1933 British drama film directed by Henry Edwards and starring Owen Nares, Benita Hume and Harold Huth. Its plot involves a struggling composer who has to be supported financially by his wealthier wife. It was based on the play A Roof and Four Walls by E. Temple Thurston. It was made at British and Dominion Elstree Studios for release by Paramount Pictures.
Sally Bishop is a 1932 British romantic drama film directed by T. Hayes Hunter and starring Joan Barry, Harold Huth and Isabel Jeans. It is an adaptation of the 1910 novel Sally Bishop, a Romance by E. Temple Thurston. The novel had previously been adapted into two silent films.
East Lynne on the Western Front is a 1931 British comedy film directed by George Pearson and starring Herbert Mundin, Mark Daly and Alf Goddard. It was made at the Lime Grove Studios.
Sir or Madam is a 1928 British-German silent comedy film directed by Carl Boese and starring Margot Armand, Percy Marmont and Ossi Oswalda. It was based on the 1923 novel Sir or Madame by Berta Ruck and shot at Elstree Studios near London. The film was a co-production between Germany and Britain, with separate versions released in the countries. In Britain it was not released until February 1930.
Bracelets is a 1931 British crime film directed by Sewell Collins and starring Bert Coote, Joyce Kennedy and Harold Huth. A jeweler is targeted by confidence tricksters pretending to be connected with the exiled Russian Royal Family. He manages to turn the tables on them, and, after collecting the reward for their arrest, uses the money to buy silver bracelets for his wife to celebrate their wedding anniversary.
The First Mrs. Fraser is a 1932 British musical romance film directed by Thorold Dickinson and Sinclair Hill and starring Henry Ainley, Joan Barry and Dorothy Dix. It is an adaptation of the 1929 play The First Mrs. Fraser by St. John Greer Ervine. It was made at Wembley Studios. The sets were designed by J. Elder Wills and Oscar Werndorff.
Doctor Josser K.C. is a 1931 British comedy film directed by Norman Lee and starring Ernie Lotinga, Jack Hobbs and Molly Lamont. Made at Elstree Studios it was part of the Josser series of comedies featuring Lotinga. It is sometimes confused with another production P.C. Josser although they are separate films made at different studios by different directors.
Leave It to Me is a 1930 British comedy film directed by George King and starring Robin Irvine, Dorothy Seacombe and A. Bromley Davenport. It was made at Twickenham Studios as a quota quickie for Fox Film.
The Outsider is a play by the British writer Dorothy Brandon. It portrays the struggle of an unorthodox medical practitioner to gain acceptance by the medical establishment. It was subsequently revised to show the unconventional triumphing over the conventional, whereas the play had originally had the opposite ending.