|Tilly of Bloomsbury|
|Directed by||Jack Raymond|
|Written by||W. P. Lipscomb|
|Based on||Tilly of Bloomsbury by Ian Hay|
|Produced by||Jack Raymond|
|Starring|| Sydney Howard |
|Edited by||Thorold Dickinson|
|Distributed by||Sterling Films|
|29 April 1931|
Tilly of Bloomsbury is a 1931 British comedy film directed by Jack Raymond and starring Sydney Howard, Phyllis Konstam, Richard Bird and Edward Chapman. It is based on the play Tilly of Bloomsbury by Ian Hay, previously adapted into a 1921 silent film of the same title It was shot at the Elstree Studios outside London. The film's sets were designed by the art director Clifford Pember. The screenplay concerns a woman who falls in love with an aristocrat.
A young woman falls in love with an aristocrat and tries to convince his parents that she is herself wealthy.
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Tilly of Bloomsbury is a 1940 British comedy film directed by Leslie S. Hiscot and starring Sydney Howard, Jean Gillie, Kathleen Harrison and Henry Oscar. It was based on the play Tilly of Bloomsbury by Ian Hay. The screenplay concerns a young woman who falls in love with an aristocrat, and attempts to convince his family that she is of their social class.
Tilly of Bloomsbury is a 1919 British comedic play written by Ian Hay. It is heavily influenced by the story of Cinderella and concerns a young woman from Bloomsbury in London, Tilly Wellwyn who falls in love with a wealthy aristocrat. Despite her poor background, she tries to pretend she is also from a noble background - attempting to fool his family also. She succeeds in this at first, but her attempts to make her own family pretend to be upper-class ultimately leads to the exposure of her ploy.
Tilly of Bloomsbury is a 1921 British silent comedy film directed by Rex Wilson and starring Edna Best, Tom Reynolds, Henry Kendall and Isabel Jeans. It is based on the play Tilly of Bloomsbury by Ian Hay, and was the first of three film adaptations.
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