|Directed by||E. W. Emo|
|Produced by|| Hans Tost |
E. W. Emo
|Edited by||Munni Obal|
|Music by||Nico Dostal|
|Distributed by||Terra Film|
Thirteen Chairs (German : Dreizehn Stühle) is a 1938 German comedy film directed by E. W. Emo and starring Heinz Rühmann, Hans Moser and Inge List.   It is based on the 1928 novel The Twelve Chairs by Ilf and Petrov, one of numerous adaptations of the work.
The film's sets were designed by the art director Julius von Borsody. It was shot at the Terra Studios in Berlin and on location in Vienna.
A barber shop owner travels to Vienna to receive his inheritance from his late aunt. However, it appears all she has left him are thirteen old chairs. Needing to raise enough money to pay for his ticket back home, he sells them to a second-hand dealer. Only then does he discover a letter from his aunt telling him she has left 100,000 ℛℳ sewn into one of the chairs. He now sets out to track down the various new owners of the chairs to find the hidden money.
Ungeküsst soll man nicht schlafen gehn is a 1936 Austrian comedy film. The screenplay was written by Fritz Koselka, the title song was composed by Robert Stolz, and the film was directed by E. W. Emo. The film, shot in black and white, starred the three most popular German-speaking comedians of the time—Heinz Rühmann, Hans Moser, and Theo Lingen. The leading roles were played by Liane Haid and Annie Rosar.
Heinrich Wilhelm "Heinz" Rühmann was a German film actor who appeared in over 100 films between 1926 and 1993. He is one of the most famous and popular German actors of the 20th century, and is considered a German film legend. Rühmann is best known for playing the part of a comic ordinary citizen in film comedies such as Three from the Filling Station and The Punch Bowl. During his later years, he was also a respected character actor in films such as The Captain from Köpenick and It Happened in Broad Daylight. His only English-speaking movie was Ship of Fools in 1964.
Susi Lanner was an Austrian film actress who played major roles in German productions from 1932 to 1937.
Wunschkonzert is a 1940 German drama propaganda film by Eduard von Borsody. After Die große Liebe, it was the most popular film of wartime Germany, reaching the second highest gross.
Bombs on Monte Carlo is a 1931 German musical comedy film directed by Hanns Schwarz and starring Hans Albers, Anna Sten, and Heinz Rühmann. The film is based on the novel Bomben auf Monte Carlo (1930) by Fritz Reck-Malleczewen. It premiered at the Ufa-Palast am Zoo in August 1931.
Charley's Aunt is a 1956 West German comedy film directed by Hans Quest and starring Heinz Rühmann, Hertha Feiler and Claus Biederstaedt. It is an adaptation of the 1892 British play Charley's Aunt by Brandon Thomas.
The Good Soldier Schweik is a 1960 West German comedy film directed by Axel von Ambesser. Based on the satirical novel The Good Soldier Švejk by Jaroslav Hašek it depicts the adventures of a simple Czech soldier during World War I.
Crime Tango is a 1960 Austrian musical comedy film directed by Géza von Cziffra and starring Peter Alexander, Vivi Bach and Peter Carsten. It was a remake of the 1949 West German film Dangerous Guests which had also been directed by von Cziffra.
No Money Needed is a 1932 German comedy film directed by Carl Boese and starring Hedy Lamarr, Heinz Rühmann, and Hans Moser. It premiered on 5 February 1932. It was based on a play by Ferdinand Alternkirch and was shot during November 1931. A virtually bankrupt businessman in a small town manages to convince people that his newly arrived cousin, who is equally impoverished, is a millionaire.
The Man in Search of His Murderer is a 1931 German comedy film directed by Robert Siodmak and starring Heinz Rühmann, Lien Deyers and Raimund Janitschek. The film is partially lost; of the original 9 acts only five are left. It was the first leading role for upcoming German star Heinz Rühmann. Co-writer Billy Wilder was at the beginning of his long career.
Five Million Look for an Heir is a 1938 German comedy film directed by Carl Boese and starring Heinz Rühmann, Leny Marenbach and Vera von Langen. It was based on a novel by Harald Baumgarten.
The Model Husband is a 1937 German comedy film directed by Wolfgang Liebeneiner and starring Heinz Rühmann, Leny Marenbach, and Hans Söhnker. It is based on a 1915 American play Fair and Warmer by Avery Hopwood. The film was screened at the Venice Film Festival where it won an award. In the 1950s it was remade twice: a 1956 West German film The Model Husband and a 1959 Swiss The Model Husband.
Heinz in the Moon is a 1934 German comedy film directed by Robert A. Stemmle and starring Heinz Rühmann, Rudolf Platte and Annemarie Sörensen. Stemmle renamed the title from Hans to Heinz to take advantage of the star's popularity.
Hurrah! I'm a Father or Hurrah! I'm a Papa is a 1939 German comedy film directed by Kurt Hoffmann and starring Heinz Rühmann, Albert Florath, and Carola Höhn.
Heaven on Earth is a 1935 Austrian musical comedy film directed by E. W. Emo and starring Lizzi Holzschuh, Ilona Massey, and Heinz Rühmann.
My Schoolfriend is a 1960 German comedy drama film directed by Robert Siodmak and starring Heinz Rühmann, Loni von Friedl, and Hertha Feiler. It is based on the play Der Schulfreund by Johannes Mario Simmel.
The Leghorn Hat is a 1939 German period comedy film directed by Wolfgang Liebeneiner and starring Heinz Rühmann, Herti Kirchner and Christl Mardayn. It is based on the 1851 play The Italian Straw Hat written by Eugène Labiche, which has been adapted for the screen on several occasions.
Once a Greek is a 1966 West German comedy film directed by Rolf Thiele and starring Heinz Rühmann, Irina Demick, and Charles Regnier. It is based on the 1955 novel of the same name by Friedrich Dürrenmatt.
Frasquita is a 1934 Austrian musical film directed by Karel Lamač and starring Jarmila Novotná, Charlott Daudert, and Heinz Rühmann. An operetta film, it is an adaptation of Franz Lehár's 1922 stage work of the same name.
Shame on You, Brigitte! is a 1952 Austrian comedy film directed by E.W. Emo and starring Heinz Rühmann, Hans Moser and Theo Lingen. It was later released in West Germany under the alternative title Wir werden das Kind schon schaukeln. It is based on the play Bubusch, a German-language version of a work by Hungarian writer Gábor Vaszary, which had previously been adapted into the 1943 German film Geliebter Schatz.