|Directed by||Pete Walker|
|Written by||Alfred Shaughnessy|
|Produced by||Pete Walker|
|Starring|| Anouska Hempel |
|Edited by||Alan Brett|
|Music by||Cyril Ornadel|
Peter Walker (Heritage)
Tiffany Jones is a 1973 British comedy film directed and produced by Pete Walker and starring Anouska Hempel as the titular character. It was based on the British daily comic strip series Tiffany Jones by Pat Tourret and Jenny Butterworth. Other roles were performed by Ray Brooks and Eric Pohlmann.
The film focuses on Tiffany Jones, a photo model in Swinging London. However, here she also has a double life as a secret agent. The plot follows her as she tries to topple an Eastern European dictatorship in the fictional country Zirdana.
The Belles of St Trinian's is a 1954 British comedy film, directed by Frank Launder, co-written by Launder and Sidney Gilliat, and starring Alastair Sim, Joyce Grenfell, George Cole, Hermione Baddeley. Inspired by British cartoonist Ronald Searle's St Trinian's School comic strips, the film focuses on the lives of the students and teachers of the fictional school, dealing with attempts to shut them down while their headmistress faces issues with financial troubles, which culminates in the students thwarting a scheme involving a racehorse.
Raymond Michael Brooks is an English television and film actor.
The Inkpot Award is an honor bestowed annually since 1974 by Comic-Con International. It is given to professionals in the fields of comic books, comic strips, animation, science fiction, and related areas of popular culture, at CCI's annual convention, the San Diego Comic-Con. Also eligible are members of Comic-Con's Board of Directors and convention committee.
Anouska Hempel, Lady Weinberg is a New Zealand-born film and television actress turned hotelier and interior designer. She is sometimes credited as Anoushka Hempel.
Damien Thomas is a British actor noted for his roles in British films and television, such as his role as Father Martin Alvito in the 1980 hit miniseries Shōgun and as Richard Mason in the 1983 BBC production of Jane Eyre.
Black Snake is a 1973 American film directed by Russ Meyer and starring Anouska Hempel, David Warbeck, Percy Herbert and Thomas Baptiste. It was Meyer's return to self-financed projects, following the end of his brief deal at 20th Century Fox. Meyer's only attempt at the Blaxploitation genre, it was filmed in Panavision and was shot on location in Barbados. It was such a box office bomb that a film named Foxy starring Edy Williams, which Meyer's wanted to follow this film, was not made.
The Duke Wore Jeans is a 1958 British comedy musical film directed by Gerald Thomas and starring Tommy Steele, June Laverick and Michael Medwin.
Forbidden Cargo is a 1954 British crime film directed by Harold French and starring Nigel Patrick, Elizabeth Sellars and Jack Warner. It was shot at Pinewood Studios with sets designed by the art director John Howell. Location shooting took place in London and Cannes.
Venetian Bird is a 1952 British thriller film starring Richard Todd, Eva Bartok and John Gregson, and directed by Ralph Thomas. The screenplay was adapted by Victor Canning from his own 1950 novel of the same title. It was shot at Pinewood Studios and on location in Venice. The film's sets were designed by the art director George Provis. It was released in America by United Artists where it was titled The Assassin.
Interpol is a 1957 British Warwick Films crime film noir shot in CinemaScope and starring Victor Mature, Anita Ekberg, Trevor Howard, Bonar Colleano and Sid James. It concerns an Interpol effort to stamp out a major drug-smuggling cartel in numerous countries. Mature plays an American narcotics officer, with Howard as a drug baron. One review described the film as a "feeble thriller," although it praised Howard's performance.
Go for a Take is a 1972 British comedy film, directed by Harry Booth and featuring Dennis Price, Bob Todd, Reg Varney, Norman Rossington, Sue Lloyd and Anouska Hempel. Debbie Russ reprises her role as the character "Tiger" from the television series Here Come the Double Deckers (1970–71). It was shot at Pinewood Studios with sets designed by the art director Lionel Couch. The film was released in the United States as Double Take.
High Terrace is a 1956 black and white British mystery film directed by Henry Cass and starring Dale Robertson, Lois Maxwell, Derek Bond, Eric Pohlmann and Lionel Jeffries.
The Kitchen is a 1961 British drama film directed by James Hill and starring Carl Möhner, Mary Yeomans, Brian Phelan, Tom Bell, Eric Pohlmann and James Bolam. The film follows the dozen staff in a restaurant's kitchen during the course of one busy morning. The script is based on the 1957 stage play of the same name by Arnold Wesker. The film was produced by Sidney Cole for Act Films Ltd.
Pearl Hackney was a British actress and the wife of comic actor Eric Barker. She was born in Burton upon Trent, Staffordshire, but spent much of her early life in Liverpool, Lancashire.
Mrs. Gibbons' Boys is a black and white 1962 British comedy film directed by Max Varnel and starring Kathleen Harrison, Lionel Jeffries and Diana Dors. It is based on the play Mrs. Gibbons' Boys by Joseph Stein and Will Glickman; and was released in the UK as the bottom half of a double bill with Constantine and the Cross (1961).
Sands of the Desert is a 1960 British adventure comedy film directed by John Paddy Carstairs and starring Charlie Drake in his first lead role in a feature film, Peter Arne, Sarah Branch and Raymond Huntley.
Tiffany Jones was a British comic strip that ran in syndication between 1964 and 1977 and was published in Daily Sketch. The series centred on a young woman who travelled to London to become a fashion model. It is notable for being created by two female comic strip artists, Pat Tourret and Jenny Butterworth. The strip portrayed feminist themes and included some erotic fanservice.
Foreign Exchange is a 1970 American action thriller drama spy television film originally aired on ABC and directed by Roy Ward Baker. Its teleplay, written by Jimmy Sangster, was based on his own 1968 novel of the same name. The film starred Robert Horton, Jill St. John, and Sebastian Cabot. It is a sequel to the television film The Spy Killer, which was released the previous year.
Mark of the Phoenix is a 1958 British drama film directed by Maclean Rogers and starring Julia Arnall, Sheldon Lawrence and Anton Diffring. The screenplay concerns an American jewel thief who comes into possession of a newly developed metal.
Martin Wyldeck was an English actor who played a wide range of parts over many years on stage, screen and TV. He also appeared in the first episode of the TV series Fawlty Towers, as Sir Richard Morris.