|Trouble in the Air|
|Directed by||Charles Saunders|
|Edited by||Graeme Hamilton|
|Music by||Arthur Wilkinson|
|Distributed by||General Film Distributors|
|1 November 1948|
Trouble in the Air is a 1948 British comedy film directed by Charles Saunders and starring Freddie Frinton, Jimmy Edwards, and Bill Owen.  It was made at Highbury Studios as a second feature. The film's sets were designed by the art director Don Russell.
A BBC broadcaster travels to a small village for a feature on a bell-ringing team but becomes entangled in an attempt by a spiv to cheat an impoverished local landowner. Assisted by the loyal butler the landowner is eventually saved by a football pools win, even if the broadcast turns out to be a disaster.
Tread Softly is a 1952 British crime film with musical overtones, directed by David MacDonald and starring Frances Day, Patricia Dainton and John Bentley. A chorus girl investigates a series of mysterious happenings at a derelict theatre.
Badger's Green is a 1949 British comedy film directed by John Irwin and starring Barbara Murray, Brian Nissen, Garry Marsh and Kynaston Reeves.
Things Happen at Night is a 1947 British supernatural ghost comedy film directed by Francis Searle and starring Gordon Harker, Alfred Drayton, Robertson Hare and Garry Marsh. The film is based upon a stage play, The Poltergeist, by Frank Harvey. It was shot at Twickenham Studios. Despite the film's comparatively large budget it ended up being released as a second feature.
Blind Man's Bluff is a 1952 British crime film directed by Charles Saunders and starring Zena Marshall, Sydney Tafler, and Anthony Pendrell. It was produced as a second feature for release on the lower half of a double bill.
One Jump Ahead is a 1955 British crime film directed by Charles Saunders and starring Paul Carpenter, Diane Hart, Jill Adams and Freddie Mills. The film was based on a novel by American crime novelist Robert H. Chapman. The screenplay concerns a journalist who helps police track down the killer of a female blackmailer. The title refers to the reporter's attempts to keep "one jump ahead" of the police in solving the crime.
Three Steps to the Gallows is a 1953 British crime film directed by John Gilling and starring Scott Brady, Mary Castle and Gabrielle Brune. It was produced by the independent Tempean Films and was made at the Southall Studios with sets designed by the art director Wilfred Arnold. Extensive location shooting took place around London including on Regent Street, around Chelsea and at the Olympia Exhibition Centre. The film, essentially a British second feature, is enhanced by the attractive American leads. It released in the United States by Lippert Pictures as White Fire.
Star of My Night is a 1954 British romance film directed by Paul Dickson and starring Griffith Jones, Kathleen Byron and Hugh Williams. An adaptation of Paul Tabori's novel Le Soleil de ma Nuit, it concerns a sculptor who becomes romantically involved with a ballerina. It was produced as a second feature by the Danziger Brothers, although it had a more established cast than many.
Over the Garden Wall is a 1950 British comedy film directed by John E. Blakeley and starring Norman Evans, Jimmy James and Dan Young. The film was made at Mancunian Films at their Dickenson Road Studios in Manchester. Although made on a low budget, the film often topped double bills at cinemas in the North of England because of the popularity of the performers.
Devil's Point is a 1954 British drama film directed by Montgomery Tully and starring Richard Arlen, Greta Gynt and Donald Houston. The film was produced as a second feature, one of two made by producer Charles Deane starring Hollywood actor Arlen along with Stolen Time. It was released in the United States by 20th Century Fox as Devil's Harbor.
Meet Mr. Malcolm is a 1954 British crime film directed by Daniel Birt and starring Adrianne Allen, Sarah Lawson and Meredith Edwards. It was made at Kensington Studios as a second feature.
Room to Let is a 1950 British historical thriller film directed by Godfrey Grayson and starring Jimmy Hanley, Valentine Dyall and Constance Smith. It was adapted from the BBC radio play by Margery Allingham, broadcast in 1947.
Celia is a 1949 British comedy thriller film directed by Francis Searle and starring Hy Hazell, Bruce Lester and John Bailey. Made as a second feature by Hammer Films, it was based on a radio serial.
The Diplomatic Corpse is a 1958 British comedy thriller film directed by Montgomery Tully and starring Robin Bailey, Susan Shaw and Liam Redmond. It was produced as a second feature by ACT Films. The film's sets were designed by the art director Joseph Bato.
Death of an Angel is a 1952 British crime drama film directed by Charles Saunders and starring Patrick Barr, Jane Baxter and Jean Lodge. It was filmed at Bray Studios as a second feature.
Hot Ice is a 1952 British comedy crime film directed by Kenneth Hume and starring John Justin, Barbara Murray and Ivor Barnard. It was released as a second feature. It is based on the 1934 novel Weekend at Thrackley by Alan Melville and its subsequent play version. An eccentric invites an assortment of guests to his country house, planning to rob them of their valuables.
Loyal Heart is a 1946 British drama film directed by Oswald Mitchell and starring Percy Marmont, Harry Welchman and Patricia Marmont. The film portrays rivalry in the sheep farming community.
Emergency is a 1962 British drama film directed by Francis Searle and starring Glyn Houston, Zena Walker and Dermot Walsh. The film is a remake of the 1952 film Emergency Call directed by Lewis Gilbert. While that had been made as a first feature to top the double bill, the remake was produced as a second feature.
Stranglehold is a 1963 British drama film directed by Lawrence Huntington and starring Macdonald Carey, Barbara Shelley and Philip Friend.
Band of Thieves is a 1962 British musical film directed by Peter Bezencenet and starring Acker Bilk, Geoffrey Sumner and Jennifer Jayne. It was produced as a second feature in an attempt to cash in on the Trad jazz craze. It was shot at Pinewood Studios.
The Devil's Pass is a 1957 British drama film directed by Darcy Conyers and starring John Slater and Joan Newell. It was produced at Kensington Studios in London as a second feature. The film's sets were designed by the art director Ken Adam.