|The Trial of Donald Westhof|
|Directed by||Fritz Wendhausen|
|Written by||Fritz Wendhausen|
|Starring|| Oskar Homolka |
|Cinematography|| Curt Courant |
|Music by||Artur Guttmann|
|29 September 1927|
The Trial of Donald Westhof (German: Der Kampf des Donald Westhof) is a 1927 German silent crime film directed by Fritz Wendhausen and starring Oskar Homolka, Karin Evans and Imre Ráday.  The film's sets were designed by the art director Robert Neppach.
The Madwoman of Chaillot is a 1969 American satirical film made by Commonwealth United Entertainment and distributed by Warner Bros.-Seven Arts. It was directed by Bryan Forbes and produced by Ely A. Landau with Anthony B. Unger as associate producer. The screenplay was by Edward Anhalt, based on The Madwoman of Chaillot, Maurice Valency's adaption of La Folle de Chaillot by Jean Giraudoux. The music score was by Michael J. Lewis and the cinematography by Burnett Guffey and Claude Renoir. It was shot at the Victorine Studios in Nice and on location in Paris. The film's sets were designed by the art director Ray Simm.
The White Tower is a 1950 American Technicolor adventure film directed by Ted Tetzlaff and starring Alida Valli as a woman determined to fulfill her father's dream by conquering the mountain that killed her father, and Glenn Ford as the mountaineer who loves her. It is based on the 1945 novel of the same name by James Ramsey Ullman. She assembles an unusual climbing party of six people in the Swiss Alps to tackle the nearly impossible ascent of a mountain known as 'The White Tower,' which has never been climbed. While struggling together to conquer the obstacle, each climber shows his true worth, or lack thereof.
Strauss Is Playing Today is a 1928 German silent drama film directed by Conrad Wiene and starring Alfred Abel, Hermine Sterler and Imre Ráday. The film was made at the Tempelhof Studios in Berlin. It portrays the relationship between the father and son Austrian composers Johann Strauss I and Johann Strauss II.
Imre Ráday was a Hungarian film actor.
Night Convoy is a 1932 German drama film directed by James Bauer and starring Vladimir Gajdarov, Olga Tschechowa and Oskar Homolka. It premiered on 21 January 1932.
At the Edge of the World is a 1927 German silent drama film directed by Karl Grune and starring Albert Steinrück, William Dieterle and Brigitte Helm. The film was so heavily cut by the management of UFA that Grune tried to have his name removed from the credits and publicly criticized them in an open letter.
Valeska Stock (1887–1966) was a German actress who appeared in around thirty films in supporting roles. Stock originally trained as a ballet dancer in her native Breslau, before moving into theatre and then into the film industry. She played the wife of Paul Wegener's Fabrikant Dreißiger in the 1927 film The Weavers. Her final appearance was a small role in the 1949 East German production Rotation.
The Green Alley is a 1928 German silent film directed by Richard Oswald and starring Grete Mosheim, Gustav Fröhlich and Marija Leiko. The film was made by the German branch of Universal Pictures and was based on the novel Der heilige Skarabäus by Else Jerusalem. It was shot at the Staaken Studios in Berlin. The art direction was overseen by Gustav A. Knauer and Willy Schiller.
Karin Evans (1907–2004) was a South African-born German stage and film actress. Evans was born in Johannesburg to one British and one German parent. In 1923 she moved to Berlin to study theatre, and began performing in the stage productions of Max Reinhardt. She made her film debut in the 1927 silent crime film The Trial of Donald Westhof (1927) and then appeared intermittently in a mixture of leading and supporting roles. In 1964 she appeared in the comedy Fanny Hill which proved to be her final screen appearance. She was married to the painter Wolf Hoffmann.
Woman in the River is a 1939 drama film directed by Gerhard Lamprecht and starring Hertha Feiler, Attila Hörbiger and Oskar Sima. The film was made by Wien-Film, a Vienna-based company set up after Austria had been incorporated into Greater Germany following the 1938 Anschluss.
Scampolo is a 1932 German comedy film directed by Hans Steinhoff and starring Dolly Haas, Karl Ludwig Diehl and Oskar Sima. The film is an adaptation of the Italian play Scampolo by Dario Niccodemi, which has been turned into numerous films.
The Woman in the Cupboard is a 1927 German silent comedy film directed by Rudolf Biebrach and starring Kaethe Consee and Willy Fritsch. It was adapted by Bobby E. Lüthge from the play by Octave Mirbeau and Soulié Dussieux de Chennevières. The film's art direction was by Erich Czerwonski.
The Holy Lie is a 1927 German silent film directed by Holger-Madsen and starring Otto Gebühr, Margarete Schlegel, and Paul Bildt.
A Small Down Payment on Bliss is a 1929 German silent comedy film directed by Jaap Speyer and starring Dina Gralla, Paul Hörbiger, and Imre Ráday.
Last Stop is a 1935 German romantic comedy film directed by E. W. Emo and starring Paul Hörbiger, Hans Moser, and Josefine Dora. It was filmed and set in Vienna.
The Csardas Princess is a 1927 German-Hungarian silent romance film directed by Hanns Schwarz and starring Liane Haid, Imre Ráday and Ferenc Vendrey. It is based on the 1915 operetta The Csardas Princess, the title referring to the popular Hungarian Csárdás dance.
The Girl Without a Homeland is a 1927 Austrian-German silent drama film directed by Constantin J. David and starring Jenny Hasselqvist, Henry Stuart, and Oskar Homolka.
Such a Charade is a 1953 West German comedy film directed by Erik Ode and starring Josefin Kipper, Joachim Brennecke and Heli Finkenzeller.
A Man Like Maximilian is a 1945 German comedy film directed by Hans Deppe and starring Wolf Albach-Retty, Karin Hardt and Lizzi Waldmüller. It was one of the last films released during the Third Reich and was playing in cinemas during the Battle of Berlin.
Counterfeiters is a 1940 German crime film directed by Hermann Pfeiffer and starring Kirsten Heiberg, Rudolf Fernau and Karin Himboldt.