William Philip Gislingham (About 1874 London, England – 31 Dec 1957 London, Middlesex, England) was a British music hall musician and acrobat(part of the Famous Kellinos) and, using the name W. P. Kellino, film director. he founded Twickenham Studios. He was the father of the cinematographer Roy Kellino.
Ian Hunter was a South African actor.
Arthur Crabtree was a British cinematographer and film director. He directed several of the Gainsborough Melodramas.
Louis Levy was an English film composer and music director, who worked in particular on Alfred Hitchcock and Will Hay films. He was born in London and died in Slough, Berkshire.
Pamela Mason, also known as Pamela Kellino, was an English actress, author, and screenwriter, known for being the creative partner and first wife of English actor James Mason.
Alfred "Alf" Middleton was an English professional rugby league footballer who played in the 1920s and 1930s. He played at representative level for Great Britain and England, and at club level for Salford, as a second-row, i.e. number 11 or 12, during the era of contested scrums.
James Usselman, known professionally as James Carew, was an American actor who appeared in many films, mainly in Britain. He was born in Goshen, Indiana in 1876 and began work as a clerk in a publishing firm. He began acting on stage in Chicago in 1897 in Damon and Pythias.
Roy Kellino was an English film director, producer and cinematographer.
Alma Louise Taylor was a British actress.
Cyril McLaglen (1899–1987) was a British actor who appeared in a variety of films between 1920 and 1951. He was born in London in 1899 and made his film debut in the 1920 film The Call of the Road. He was the younger brother of the actor Victor McLaglen.
Frank Henry "Alf" Goddard was an English film actor.
Humbertson Wright, sometimes credited as Humberstone Wright or Humberston H. Wright, was a British film actor.
Annie Esmond was a British stage and film actress.
Sailors Don't Care is a 1928 British silent comedy film directed by W.P. Kellino and starring Estelle Brody, John Stuart and Alf Goddard. It is based on a novel by Austin Small.
Alf's Button is a 1920 British comic novel written by William Aubrey Darlington. A soldier in the British Army comes across a magic button which summons a genie to grant his wishes. It drew inspiration from Thomas Anstey Guthrie's 1900 novel The Brass Bottle.
William Aubrey Cecil Darlington (1890–1979) was a British writer and journalist who worked for many years as the drama critic of the Daily Telegraph newspaper.
Alf's Button is a 1930 British comedy film directed by W.P. Kellino and starring Tubby Edlin, Alf Goddard and Nora Swinburne. It is an adaptation of the 1920 novel Alf's Button by William Aubrey Darlington. The film features some singing and dancing sequences in an early colour process, which is believed to be Pathécolor.
Rob Roy is a 1922 British silent historical film directed by W.P. Kellino and starring David Hawthorne, Gladys Jennings and Simeon Stuart. It depicts the life of the early 18th century outlaw Rob Roy MacGregor.
Smashing Through is a 1929 British silent adventure film directed by W.P. Kellino and starring John Stuart, Eve Gray and Hayford Hobbs. It was made at Lime Grove Studios in Shepherd's Bush.
Alf's Carpet is a 1929 British comedy film directed by W.P. Kellino and starring Gerald Rawlinson, Gladys Hamer, Harald Madsen and Carl Schenstrøm. It was loosely based on the novel Alf's Button by W.A. Darlington. It is also known by the alternative title The Rocket Bus.
Andrew Mazzei (1887–1975) was a French-born British art director who designed the sets for more than sixty films during his career. Mazzei began his career in the late 1920s during the silent era including on the futuristic High Treason. By the 1930s he was working for Gainsborough Pictures, designing backdrops for the critically acclaimed train-set thriller Rome Express in 1932.
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