|Wanted by Scotland Yard|
|Directed by||Norman Lee|
|Written by||Vernon Clancey|
|Produced by||John Argyle|
|Edited by||Ted Richards|
|Distributed by||Pathé Pictures (UK)|
|1937 or 1938|
Wanted by Scotland Yard is a 1937  or 1938  British crime film directed by Norman Lee and starring James Stephenson, Betty Lynne and Leslie Perrins.  It was made at Welwyn Studios, and is sometimes known by the alternative title of Dangerous Fingers. Its year of release is often described as 1939, the year of its American distribution, but it had premiered in Britain earlier. When jewel thief Fingers (James Stephenson) recognises intended victim Standish (Leslie Perrins) as the man who caused the death of his girlfriend, his motivations switch from robbery to revenge. 
James Albert Stephenson was a British stage and film actor. He found extraordinarily rapid success in Hollywood after arriving in his late 40s, but he died unexpectedly in his early 50s.
Leslie Perrins was an English actor who often played villains. After training at RADA, he was on stage from 1922, and in his long career, appeared in well over 60 films.
The Crooked Lady is a 1932 British drama film directed by Leslie S. Hiscott and starring George Graves, Isobel Elsom, Ursula Jeans and Austin Trevor. A quota quickie, it was filmed at Twickenham Studios.
The Stickpin is a 1933 British crime film directed by Leslie S. Hiscott and starring Henry Kendall, Betty Astell and Francis L. Sullivan.
Glamour Girl is a 1938 British comedy film directed by Arthur B. Woods and starring Gene Gerrard, Lesley Brook, Ross Landon, Betty Lynne and Leslie Weston.
The Scotland Yard Mystery is a 1934 British crime film directed by Thomas Bentley and starring Sir Gerald du Maurier, George Curzon, Grete Natzler, Belle Chrystall and Wally Patch. The screenplay concerns a criminal doctor who operates a racket claiming life insurance by injecting victims with a life suspending serum turning them into living dead. The film is based on a play by Wallace Geoffrey. It was made by one of the biggest British companies of the era, British International Pictures, at their Welwyn Studios.
The Return of the Frog is a 1938 British crime film directed by Maurice Elvey and starring Gordon Harker, Hartley Power and Rene Ray. It is a sequel to the 1937 film The Frog, and was based on the 1929 novel The India-Rubber Men by Edgar Wallace. It was shot at Beaconsfield Studios. The film's plot concerns a police hunt for the criminal known as The Frog.
Mr. Satan is a 1938 British spy thriller, directed by Arthur B. Woods and starring James Stephenson and Chili Bouchier. Unlike a majority of Woods' quota quickie productions of the 1930s which are believed lost, this film survives in the British Film Institute National Archive.
French Leave is a 1937 British comedy film directed by Norman Lee and starring Betty Lynne, Edmund Breon and John Longden. It was based on a play by Reginald Berkeley which had previously been made into a film of the same title in 1930. It was made at Welwyn Studios.
Blind Folly is a 1939 British comedy film directed by Reginald Denham and starring Clifford Mollison, Lilli Palmer, and Leslie Perrins. The screenplay concerns a man who inherits a nightclub that belonged to his brother but soon discovers that it is the headquarters for a dangerous criminal gang.
Luck of the Navy is a 1938 British comedy thriller film directed by Norman Lee and starring Geoffrey Toone, Judy Kelly and Clifford Evans. Shot at Elstree Studios it was based on the play The Luck of the Navy by Mrs Clifford Mills and is also known by the alternative title of North Sea Patrol.
Gay Love is a 1934 British musical comedy film directed by Leslie S. Hiscott and starring Florence Desmond, Sophie Tucker and Sydney Fairbrother. It is about two sisters.
The Old Man is a 1931 British mystery film directed by Manning Haynes and starring Maisie Gay, Anne Grey and Lester Matthews. It is based on the play of the same name by Edgar Wallace, with several actors reprising their roles. The film marked the screen debut of Scottish actor Finlay Currie.
Saturday Night Revue is a 1937 British musical film directed by Norman Lee and starring Billy Milton, Sally Gray and John Watt.
Lily of Killarney is a 1934 British musical film directed by Maurice Elvey and starring John Garrick, Gina Malo and Leslie Perrins. The film was made at Twickenham Studios. It is based on the play The Colleen Bawn by the Irish writer Dion Boucicault. The film's sets were designed by the art director James A. Carter.
Calling All Crooks is a 1938 British comedy film directed by George Black and starring Douglas Wakefield, Billy Nelson and Leslie Perrins. It was made by the Manchester-based Mancunian Film, but shot at Cricklewood Studios in London.
Cleaning Up is a 1933 British comedy film directed by Leslie S. Hiscott and starring George K. Gee, Betty Astell and Davy Burnaby. It was made at Beaconsfield Studios as a quota quickie.
Sunshine Ahead is a 1936 British musical comedy film directed by Wallace Orton and starring Eddie Pola, Betty Astell and Leslie Perrins. It was made at Cricklewood Studios as a quota quickie for release by Universal Pictures.
Betty Lynne (1911–2011) was a British film actress. During the late 1930s she played the female lead in a number of quota quickies, several of them for Warner Bros. at Teddington Studios. In 1939 she co-starred with Robert Newton in the thriller Dead Men are Dangerous.
I Killed the Count is a 1939 British mystery film directed by Frederic Zelnik and starring Ben Lyon, Syd Walker, Terence de Marney. It was shot at Highbury Studios.