|Directed by||David Eady|
|Written by||Arthur La Bern|
|Based on||Short story|
by Edgar Wallace
|Produced by||Jack Greenwood|
|Starring|| Cec Linder |
|Edited by||Derek Holding|
|Music by||Bernard Ebbinghouse|
Merton Park Studios
The Verdict is a 1964 British mystery thriller film directed by David Eady and starring Cec Linder, Zena Marshall and Nigel Davenport.Part of the Edgar Wallace Mysteries film series made at Merton Park Studios, the film's sets were designed by the art director Peter Mullins.
The year 1946 in film involved some significant events. The Best Years of Our Lives, released this year, became the highest-grossing film of the 1940s, and went on to win seven Academy Awards, including Best Picture, Best Director and Best Actor.
Cecil Yekuthial Linder was a Polish-born Canadian film and television actor. In the 1950s and 1960s, he worked extensively in the United Kingdom, often playing Canadian and American characters in various films and television programmes.
John Derek Carson-Parker, known as John Carson, was an English actor known for his appearances in film and television.
Xtro 3: Watch the Skies is a 1995 science-fiction horror thriller film directed by Harry Bromley Davenport and starring Sal Landi, Andrew Divoff, Karen Moncrieff, and Jim Hanks. It is the third film in the low-budget British science fiction/horror Xtro series.
Jet Storm is a 1959 British thriller film directed and co-written by Cy Endfield. Richard Attenborough stars with Stanley Baker, Hermione Baddeley and Diane Cilento. The film is a precursor to the later aviation disaster film genre such as Airport (1970).
Peter Hugh Marshall is an English author of over a dozen works of philosophy, history, biography, travel writing, and poetry. He is best known for his 1991 history of anarchism, Demanding the Impossible, and his 1984 biography of William Godwin.
The Third Secret is a 1964 British CinemaScope neo-noir psychological mystery thriller film directed by Charles Crichton and starring Stephen Boyd, Jack Hawkins, Richard Attenborough, Diane Cilento, Pamela Franklin, Paul Rogers and Alan Webb. The screenplay by Robert L. Joseph focuses on an American newscaster who investigates the mysterious death of his psychoanalyst. According to the film, there are three kinds of secrets; the first, you keep from others; the second, you keep from yourself, and the third is the truth.
The Switch is a 1963 British crime drama film directed by Peter Maxwell and starring Anthony Steel, Zena Marshall and Conrad Phillips. The screenplay involves a criminal gang that smuggles watches into the country by hiding them in a petrol tank of a woman's car. It was Susan Shaw's last film.
Innocent Bystanders is a 1972 spy thriller directed by Peter Collinson that was filmed in Spain and Turkey. It stars Stanley Baker and Geraldine Chaplin. The screenplay was written by James Mitchell based on his novel The Innocent Bystanders (1969). Mitchell had previously written several John Craig spy thrillers under the name James Munro.
Headline is a 1944 British thriller film directed by John Harlow and starring David Farrar, Anne Crawford, William Hartnell and John Stuart. It was based on the 1933 novel Reporter! by Ken Attiwill. Its plot involves a crime reporter who searches for a mystery woman who has witnessed a murder. It was shot at the Riverside Studios in Hammersmith. The film's sets were designed by the art director James Carter.
Crosstrap is a 1962 British B-movie crime film, starring Laurence Payne, Jill Adams and Gary Cockrell, and marking the directorial debut of Robert Hartford-Davis. The screenplay was adapted from a novel by John Newton Chance. The film was reportedly unusually graphic for its time in its on-screen depiction of violence, with one reviewer describing a "climactic blood-bath where corpses bite the dust as freely as Indians in a John Ford western".
The Hour of 13 is a 1952 British historical mystery film directed by Harold French and starring Peter Lawford, Dawn Addams and Roland Culver. It was made at Elstree Studios by the British subsidiary of MGM. The film's sets were designed by the German-born art director Alfred Junge. Some location shooting took place around London including Kensington Gardens. The film is a remake of the 1934 thriller The Mystery of Mr. X.
I Miss You, Hugs and Kisses is a 1978 Canadian drama mystery film based on the Peter Demeter murder case. The film is one of the infamous "Video Nasties", and is the first film scored by Howard Shore.
Why Rock the Boat? is a 1974 Canadian romantic comedy film directed by John Howe. The film stars Stuart Gillard as Harry Barnes, a young journalist in Montreal who becomes romantically involved with Julia Martin, a reporter for a competing newspaper who is organizing to unionize their industry.
Return to Sender is a 1963 British drama directed and edited by Gordon Hales and starring Nigel Davenport, Yvonne Romain and Geoffrey Keen. It was made at Merton Park Studios as part of the long-running series of Edgar Wallace adaptations.
Do You Know This Voice? is a 1964 British neo-noir directed by Frank Nesbitt and starring Dan Duryea, Isa Miranda and Gwen Watford. It is based on the 1960 novel of the same title by Evelyn Berckman.
The Burden of Proof is a 1968 crime novel by the British writer James Barlow.