|The Tidal Wave|
|Directed by||Sinclair Hill|
|Written by||Sinclair Hill|
|Starring|| Poppy Wyndham |
|Distributed by||Stoll Pictures|
The Tidal Wave is a 1920 British silent drama film directed by Sinclair Hill and starring Poppy Wyndham, Sydney Seaward and Pardoe Woodman.  It is based on a short story by Ethel M. Dell. A fisherman rescues an artist from the sea, and falls in love with her.
Tidal wave may refer to:
A tide pool or rock pool is a shallow pool of seawater that forms on the rocky intertidal shore. Many of these pools exist as separate bodies of water only at low tide.
A tidal creek or tidal channel is a narrow inlet or estuary that is affected by ebb and flow of ocean tides. Thus it has variable salinity and electrical conductivity over the tidal cycle, and flushes salts from inland soils. Tidal creeks are characterized by slow water velocity resulting in buildup of fine, organic sediment in wetlands. Creeks may often be a dry to muddy channel with little or no flow at low tide, but with significant depth of water at high tide. Due to the temporal variability of water quality parameters within the tidally influenced zone, there are unique biota associated with tidal creeks which are often specialised to such zones. Nutrients and organic matter are delivered downstream to habitats normally lacking these, while the creeks also provide access to inland habitat for salt-water organisms.
Mount Wilson is a village located in the Blue Mountains region of New South Wales, Australia. The village is about 14 kilometres (8.7 mi) east of the township of Bell, and about 100 kilometres (62 mi) west of Sydney. At the 2006 census, the village of Mount Wilson had a population of 99 people.
The Mystery Road is a 1921 British drama film directed by Paul Powell. Alfred Hitchcock is credited as a title designer. The film is considered to be lost.
Honorable Lady Elsie Mackay was a British actress, jockey, interior decorator and pioneering aviator who died attempting to cross the Atlantic Ocean with Walter G. R. Hinchliffe in a single engined Stinson Detroiter. Her stage name as an actress was Poppy Wyndham.
The Amateur Gentleman is a 1920 British drama film directed by Maurice Elvey and starring Langhorn Burton, Madge Stuart and Cecil Humphreys. The film is adapted from the 1913 novel The Amateur Gentleman by Jeffery Farnol.
A Great Coup is a 1919 British silent sports film directed by George Dewhurst and Walter West and starring Stewart Rome, Poppy Wyndham and Gregory Scott. It was based on a novel by Nat Gould. The film is about a racehorse owner who decides to race his best horse in a major race meeting after his jockey is nobbled by the opposition.
A Gentleman of France is a 1921 British silent adventure film based on a novel by Stanley J. Weyman directed by Maurice Elvey and starring Eille Norwood, Madge Stuart and Hugh Buckler. It is set in Sixteenth Century France.
Sydney Widmer Seaward was an English actor born in Blindley Heath, Godstone, Surrey, England, United Kingdom and died at age 83 in Matlock, Derbyshire, England, United Kingdom.
A Dead Certainty is a 1920 British silent sports drama film directed by George Dewhurst and starring Gregory Scott, Poppy Wyndham and Cameron Carr. It was based on a novel by Nathaniel Gould. A jockey comes under pressure from his girlfriend's relations to fix a horse race.
Queen's Evidence is a 1919 British silent adventure film directed by James Mackay and starring Godfrey Tearle, Unity More and Janet Alexander. It was based on the play Adam and Eve by C.E. Munro and Louisa Parr. A smuggler tries to place the blame on his brother when the coast guard begin closing in on him.
A Debt of Honour is a 1922 British silent drama film directed by Maurice Elvey and starring Isobel Elsom, Clive Brook and Sydney Seaward. It is based on a short story by Ethel M. Dell.
The Yellow Claw is a 1921 British silent crime film directed by René Plaissetty and starring Sydney Seaward, Arthur M. Cullin and Harvey Braban. The film was shot partly at Cricklewood Studios and ran 68 minutes. It was based on the 1915 novel The Yellow Claw by Sax Rohmer, in which a French detective battles a notorious master criminal named Mr. King.
Snow in the Desert is a 1919 British silent drama film directed by Walter West and starring Violet Hopson, Stewart Rome and Poppy Wyndham. The film featured an early performance from Ronald Colman before he went to Hollywood. It was based on a serialized story in the Daily Sketch by Andrew Soutar.
The Place of Honour is a 1921 British silent adventure film directed by Sinclair Hill and starring Hugh Buckler, Madge White and Miles Mander. It is based on a short story by Ethel M. Dell set in British India.
The Mystery of Mr. Bernard Brown is a 1921 British silent mystery film directed by Sinclair Hill and starring Ruby Miller, Annie Esmond and Clifford Heatherley. It was made by Stoll Pictures, and based on an 1896 novel The Mystery of Mr. Bernard Brown by E. Phillips Oppenheim.
Trainer and Temptress is a 1925 British silent sports film directed by Walter West.
Desire is a 1920 British silent fantasy film directed by George Edwardes-Hall, produced by Edward Godal, and starring Dennis Neilson-Terry, Yvonne Arnaud and Christine Maitland. The film was known in England as The Magic Skin. The screenplay was based on the 1831 Honoré de Balzac novel Le Peau de Chagrin, which strangely was adapted to film three different times in 1920 alone, the other two being released as The Dream Cheater and Narayama.
The Night Hawk is a 1921 British silent drama film directed by John Gliddon and starring Henri De Vries, Malvina Longfellow and Sydney Seaward. It is based on the 1909 novel The Haven by Eden Philpotts.