|The Unknown Tomorrow|
|Directed by||Alexander Korda|
|Produced by||Alexander Korda|
|Edited by||Karl Hartl|
|10 October 1923|
The Unknown Tomorrow (German: Das unbekannte Morgen) is a 1923 German silent drama film directed by Alexander Korda and starring Werner Krauss, María Corda, and Olga Limburg.
The Unknown Tomorrow was the first film made by Korda in Germany, after he had left Austria following the failure of Samson and Delilah . The film was a financial success, and Korda used his share of the profits to buy a stake in the film distribution company FIHAG. 
Werner Krauss's performance has been noted for its expressionist acting, even though much of the rest of the film is non-expressionist. 
A wife is wrongly believed of adultery by her husband who leaves her. She then struggles to prove her innocence and win him back while foiling the machinations of an admirer of hers who wishes to keep her apart from her husband.
Sir Alexander Korda was a Hungarian-British film director, producer and screenwriter, who founded his own film production studios and film distribution company.
María Corda was a Hungarian actress and a star of the silent film era in Germany and Austria.
The Prince and the Pauper is a 1920 Austrian silent adventure film directed by Alexander Korda and starring Tibor Lubinszky, Albert Schreiber, and Adolf Weisse. It is based on Mark Twain's 1881 novel The Prince and the Pauper about a poor boy who switches places with Edward, Prince of Wales in Tudor England.
Masters of the Sea is a 1922 Austrian silent adventure film directed by Alexander Korda and starring Victor Varconi, María Corda and Tibor Lubinszky.
A Vanished World is a 1922 Austrian silent adventure film directed by Alexander Korda and starring Alberto Capozzi, Victor Varconi, María Corda and Olga Lewinsky. It was based on the novel Serpoletto by Lajos Bíró. A Habsburg archduke enlists as an ordinary seamen. The film won the Gold Medal for Best Dramatic Film at the Milan International Cinema Concourse.
Olga Limburg was a German theater and film actress. She began her artistic career in 1901 with a commitment at the Municipal Theatre of Poznan. Since 1902, she played at several of Berlin's leading theaters including the Tribune, the Metropol Theatre, Berlin Lustspielhaus, the comedy and the Theater am Kurfürstendamm. During the early part of her theater career, Limburg usually played supporting roles. Later she worked in the "comical oldies" plays.
Everybody's Woman is a 1924 Austrian silent drama film directed by Alexander Korda and starring María Corda, May Hanbury, and Jeffrey Bernard. A Montmartre flower-seller is transformed into a society lady for a bet. It is also known as The Folly of Doubt.
Tragedy in the House of Habsburg is a 1924 German silent historical film directed by Alexander Korda and starring María Corda, Kálmán Zátony and Emil Fenyvessy. The film recounts the events of the 1889 Mayerling Incident in which the heir to the Austro-Hungarian Empire committed suicide. Studio filming was done in Berlin with location shooting in Vienna. The film cost $80,000 to make, but only earned back around half of this at the box office.
Dancing Mad is a 1925 German silent comedy film directed by Alexander Korda and starring Victor Varconi, María Corda and Willy Fritsch. It based on the French play Le Danseur de Madame by Paul Armont and Jacques Bousquet. A free-spirited young wife flirts with an old flame, before finally settling down in her marriage.
Madame Wants No Children is a 1926 German silent drama film directed by Alexander Korda and starring María Corda, Harry Liedtke and Maria Paudler. It is based on the novel Madame ne veut pas d'enfants by the French writer Clément Vautel. The film was made for the American Fox Film Corporation's German subsidiary. The film was shot at Tempelhof Studios in late 1926. It was the last European film Korda made until 1930 as he left for the United States shortly after its production.
White Rose is a 1919 Hungarian silent drama film directed by Alexander Korda and starring María Corda, Gyula Bartos, and Emil Fenyvessy. It was based on an 1853 novel by Mór Jókai. It was released by the state-owned Hungarian film industry during the Hungarian Soviet Republic, although production had begun before the regime came to power. Korda went on to make two further films for the Soviet government Yamata and Ave Caesar! which led to his eventual arrest once the regime had been overthrown and his ultimate decision to leave Hungary for Austria.
Neither at Home or Abroad is a 1919 Hungarian silent drama film directed by Alexander Korda and starring Lajos Ujváry, Hermin Haraszti and María Corda. Its title is also often translated as Neither In Nor Out.
Number 111 is a 1919 Hungarian silent thriller film directed by Alexander Korda and starring Gábor Rajnay, María Corda and Gyula Bartos. The film was based on a novel by Jenő Heltai. It was Korda's final Hungarian film before he went into exile in Austria during the White Terror. The film was remade in 1938.
Love and the Devil is a 1929 American silent drama film directed by Alexander Korda and starring Milton Sills, María Corda and Ben Bard.
Her Private Life is a surviving 1929 American pre-Code drama film directed by Alexander Korda and starring Billie Dove, Walter Pidgeon and Holmes Herbert. The plot concerns an English aristocrat who causes a scandal when she divorces her husband and runs off with a young American. The film had been considered a lost film. However, in July 2016, according to the Library of Congress, the film was found in an Italian archive.
Ave Caesar! is a 1919 Hungarian drama film directed by Alexander Korda and starring Oscar Beregi Sr., María Corda and Gábor Rajnay. A debauched Habsburg Prince sends out one of his aide-de-camps to bring him back a gypsy girl. The film was considered as an attack on the aristocracy. It was made by Korda for the state-owned film industry during the Hungarian Soviet Republic. Once the regime fell later that year Korda was arrested and eventually compelled to leave Hungary as part of the White Terror.
The Trousers is a 1927 German silent comedy film directed by Hans Behrendt and starring Werner Krauss, Jenny Jugo and Rudolf Forster. It was based on a play by Carl Sternheim. Art direction was by Heinrich Richter and Franz Schroedter. The film is notable for the performance of Veit Harlan, later the director who made the controversial antisemitic Jew Suss, as a Jewish barber in a film made by a director who later died in the holocaust.
Forget Me Not is a 1936 British musical drama film directed by Zoltan Korda and starring Beniamino Gigli, Joan Gardner and Ivan Brandt. In the United States, it was released under the alternative title Forever Yours. The film was made at Isleworth Studios. It is a remake of a 1935 German film of the same title and one of four remakes of foreign-language films made by London Films. The film was not generally well-received by critics, although they praised Gigli's singing.
Forget Me Not is a 1935 German drama film directed by Augusto Genina and starring Beniamino Gigli, Peter Bosse and Kurt Vespermann. The rights to the film were bought by Alexander Korda who remade it in Britain the following year.
Victoria in Dover is a 1936 German romantic comedy film directed by Erich Engel and starring Jenny Jugo, Olga Limburg and Renée Stobrawa. It is based on a play by Geza Silberer. The film was remade in 1954 with Romy Schneider.