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|The Third Visitor|
|Directed by||Maurice Elvey|
|Written by||Gerald Anstruther|
|Based on||play by Gerald Anstruther|
|Produced by||Ernest Gartside|
|Starring|| Sonia Dresdel |
|Edited by||Helen Wiggins|
|Music by||Leighton Lucas|
|Distributed by||Eros Films (UK)|
The Third Visitor is a 1951 British crime film directed by Maurice Elvey and starring Sonia Dresdel, Guy Middleton and Karel Stepanek.  It was based on a play by Gerald Anstruther, and filmed at Merton Park Studios.
Sonia Dresdel was an English actress, whose career ran between the 1940s and 1970s.
The Captive Heart is a 1946 British war drama, directed by Basil Dearden and starring Michael Redgrave. It is about a Czechoslovak Army officer who is captured in the Fall of France and spends five years as a prisoner of war, during which time he forms a long-distance relationship with the widow of a British Army officer. The film was entered into the 1946 Cannes Film Festival.
Guy Middleton Powell, better known as Guy Middleton, was an English film character actor.
Dangerous Cargo is a 1954 British crime film directed by John Harlow starring Jack Watling, Susan Stephen and Karel Stepanek. The film was produced by Stanley Haynes for ACT Films. British crime reporter Percy Hoskins provided the story. It was shot at Walton Studios near London with sets designed by the art director Don Russell. It was made as a second feature.
The Secret Tent is a 1956 crime film directed by Don Chaffey. It stars Donald Gray and Andrée Melly and was made at Shepperton Studios.
Jan Žižka is a 1955 Czechoslovak film directed by Otakar Vávra. The film starred Zdeněk Štěpánek.
Escape to Danger is a 1943 British thriller film directed by Lance Comfort and Victor Hanbury and starring Eric Portman, Ann Dvorak and Karel Stepanek.
Karel Štěpánek was a Czech actor who spent many years in Austria and generally played German roles onscreen. In 1940 he moved to Britain and spent much of the rest of his career acting there.
West of Suez, released in the United States as The Fighting Wildcats, is a 1957 British drama film directed by Arthur Crabtree and starring Keefe Brasselle, Kay Callard and Karel Stepanek.
Murderers Club of Brooklyn is a 1967 German thriller film directed by Werner Jacobs and starring George Nader, Heinz Weiss, and Karel Stepanek. It was part of the Jerry Cotton series of films.
Muž z neznáma is a 1939 Czech drama film directed by Martin Frič.
Second Tour is a 1939 Czech drama film directed by Martin Frič.
Experiment is a 1943 Czech drama film directed by Martin Frič.
The Flood is a 1958 Czech drama film directed by Martin Frič.
Now and Forever is a 1956 British drama film directed by Mario Zampi and starring Janette Scott, Vernon Gray and Kay Walsh. It is based on the play The Orchard Walls by R.F. Delderfield, and was Scott's first adult role after a career as a child star in Britain. The screenplay concerns an upper-class girl who becomes romantically involved with a garage mechanic, and they elope together, heading for Gretna Green.
Last of the Long-haired Boys is a 1968 British drama film starring Richard Todd, Gillian Raine and Patrick Barr.
Walk East on Beacon is a 1952 American film noir drama film directed by Alfred L. Werker and starring George Murphy, Finlay Currie, and Virginia Gilmore. It was released by Columbia Pictures. The screenplay was inspired by a May 1951 Reader's Digest article by J. Edgar Hoover entitled "The Crime of the Century: The Case of the A-Bomb Spies." The article covers the meeting of German physicist and atomic spy Klaus Fuchs and American chemist Harry Gold as well as details of the Soviet espionage network in the United States. Gold's testimony would later lead to the case against Julius and Ethel Rosenberg for treason. The film substitutes real atomic spying with vague top secret scientific programs. Extensive location shooting was done in New England, around Washington Union Station and in FBI laboratories.
This Was a Woman is a 1948 British crime film directed by Tim Whelan and starring Sonia Dresdel, Walter Fitzgerald and Emrys Jones. It was made at the Riverside Studios with sets designed by the art directors Ivan King and Andrew Mazzei. Based on a successful play by former film actress Joan Morgan, its plot concerns an outwardly respectable family dominated by a murderous matriarch.
Waters of the Moon is a 1951 stage play by N. C. Hunter which originally ran for two years at the Theatre Royal Haymarket from 1951 to 1953. It was adapted into a 1961 TV play broadcast by the Australian Broadcasting Corporation. This version was directed by Christopher Muir. In 1977 it was revived at the Theatre Royal Haymarket with Ingrid Bergman as Helen Lancaster and Wendy Hiller, who had appeared in the original 1951 production, now playing the role of Mrs. Whyte.
Death Over My Shoulder is a 1958 British crime film directed by Arthur Crabtree based on a story by American journalist Alyce Canfield. The film stars Keefe Brasselle and his wife Arlene DeMarco one of The DeMarco Sisters.