|While Parents Sleep|
|Directed by||Adrian Brunel|
|Written by|| John Paddy Carstairs |
Anthony Kimmins (play)
|Produced by||Paul Soskin|
|Starring|| Jean Gillie |
Enid Stamp Taylor
|Edited by||Michael Hankinson|
|Music by||Percival Mackey|
British & Dominions Film Corporation
|Distributed by||United Artists Corporation|
While Parents Sleep is a 1935 British comedy film directed by Adrian Brunel and starring Jean Gillie, Enid Stamp Taylor and Romilly Lunge. The film is a screen adaptation of a 1932 play of the same name by Anthony Kimmins, which had been a popular success on the West End stage in the West End of London.
Unlike many of Brunel's 1930s quota quickie films, While Parents Sleep has survived and is regarded as an example of his ability to produce a worthwhile film under the most straitened of financial conditions. The Time Out Film Guide notes: "With a couple of tatty sets and a bunch of unknown actors, he produces a witty, sharply-paced, economical essay on class and manners in inter-war Britain."  It was produced by Transatlantic Film Corporation and British & Dominions Film Corporation.
The film is a farce about the romantic adventures of two young men with women of differing social backgrounds and the revelation of their true worth. 
Anthony Martin Kimmins, OBE was an English director, playwright, screenwriter, producer and actor.
Enid Georgiana Stamp Taylor was an English actress. Her childhood home was 17, Percy Avenue, in Whitley Bay, Northumberland, in what is now Tyne and Wear.
A Royal Divorce is a 1938 British historical drama film directed by Jack Raymond and starring Ruth Chatterton, Pierre Blanchar and Frank Cellier. The film portrays the complex relationship between Napoleon I of France and his wife, Josephine Bonaparte from their first meeting until their divorce more than a decade later.
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It's Never Too Late is a 1956 British comedy film directed by Michael McCarthy and starring Phyllis Calvert, Patrick Barr, Susan Stephen and Guy Rolfe. It was based on a 1952 play of the same name by Felicity Douglas.
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This'll Make You Whistle is a 1936 British musical comedy film directed by Herbert Wilcox and starring Jack Buchanan, Elsie Randolph and William Kendall. The film was based on the stage musical of the same title which Buchanan had starred in.
Two Hearts in Harmony is a 1935 British comedy drama film directed by William Beaudine and starring Bernice Claire, George Curzon and Enid Stamp-Taylor.
A Political Party is a 1934 British comedy film directed by Norman Lee and starring Leslie Fuller, John Mills, Enid Stamp-Taylor and Viola Lyel. The screenplay concerns the son of a chimney sweep running for parliament in a by-election. Part of a series of Leslie Fuller vehicles, it was produced by British International Pictures at the company's Elstree Studios.
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Virginia's Husband is a 1934 British comedy film directed by Maclean Rogers and starring Dorothy Boyd, Reginald Gardiner and Enid Stamp-Taylor. The screenplay concerns a woman who enlists a man to pose as her husband to trick her aunt. The play by Florence Kilpatrick on which the film is based, had previously been adapted as a silent film in 1928.
The Girl Who Forgot is a 1940 British comedy film directed by Adrian Brunel and starring Elizabeth Allan, Ralph Michael and Enid Stamp-Taylor.
Romilly Lunge (1904–1994) was a British film actor. He made a total of 15 films and appeared in many stage plays between 1933 and 1940. When war broke out Lunge joined the Royal Navy, ending up in Ceylon working on sonar detection. On one occasion he ended up briefing the future Prince Philip, Duke of Edinburgh on a secret research and development project. After the war he retired from acting and ran a farm in north Warwickshire. He died in August 1994 in Leicestershire, England.
Blondes for Danger is a 1938 British thriller film directed by Jack Raymond and starring Gordon Harker and Enid Stamp-Taylor. It was made at Beaconsfield Studios for release by British Lion. The film's sets were designed by the art director Norman G. Arnold.
While Parents Sleep is a comedy play by the British writer Anthony Kimmins, which was first staged in 1932. It ran for 492 performances during its initial West End run, first at the Royalty Theatre and then transferring to the Garrick. The original cast included Nigel Playfair, Hugh Williams, Jack Hawkins and Diana Beaumont. It was revived again in 1933 for a further 315 performances. Its 1934 Broadway run was much shorter, lasting for only 16 performances at the Playhouse Theatre.