London, United Kingdom
William Morgan (1899–1964) was a London-born film editor and director.   
The American Film Institute (AFI) is an American nonprofit film organization that educates filmmakers and honors the heritage of the motion picture arts in the United States. AFI is supported by private funding and public membership fees.
Warren William was a Broadway and Hollywood actor, immensely popular during the early 1930s; he was later nicknamed the "King of Pre-Code". He was the first actor to play Perry Mason.
Anne Bauchens was an American film editor who is remembered for her collaboration over 40 years with the director Cecil B. DeMille. In 1940, she won the Academy Award for film editing.
The Emperor's Candlesticks is a 1937 historical drama film starring William Powell and Luise Rainer and directed by George Fitzmaurice. It is based on the 1899 novel of the same name by Baroness Orczy. The story follows the adventures of spies from opposing sides who fall in love while following the eponymous candlesticks—and the papers hidden inside them—all over turn-of-the-20th-century Europe.
Two Tickets to London is a 1943 drama film made by Universal Pictures, and directed by Edwin L. Marin. The screenplay was written by Tom Reed, based on story by Roy William Neill. The film stars Michèle Morgan and Alan Curtis.
The Avalanche is a 1919 American silent drama film about gambling directed by George Fitzmaurice who also served as the film's art director. William Scully was the assistant director to Fitzmaurice. The film stars Elsie Ferguson and Warner Oland.
The Dictator is a 1922 American silent comedy-drama film produced by Famous Players-Lasky and distributed through Paramount Pictures. James Cruze was the director and the star Wallace Reid.
The Scuttlers is a lost 1920 American silent drama film produced and distributed by the Fox Film Corporation and directed by J. Gordon Edwards. William Farnum and Jackie Saunders star in this adventure.
The Fifty-Fifty Girl is a lost 1928 American silent comedy film directed by Clarence Badger and starring Bebe Daniels and James Hall as co-owners of a gold mine.
The Czar of Broadway is a 1930 American pre-Code crime film produced and distributed by Universal Pictures, directed by William James Craft and starring John Wray, Betty Compson, John Harron and Claud Allister.
Blazing Days is a 1927 American silent Western film directed by William Wyler and produced and released by Universal Pictures.
His Captive Woman is a 1929 American part-talking drama film directed by George Fitzmaurice and starring Milton Sills and Dorothy Mackaill. This film is "based on the short story "Changeling" by Donn Byrne in Changeling and Other Stories ." It was produced and distributed by First National Pictures which was already a subsidiary of the Warner Brothers studios. The Vitaphone sound system was also a subsidiary of Warners. Both Mackaill and Sills as well as director Fitzmaurice had worked together on the previous year's The Barker.
Scarlet Saint, also known as The Scarlet Sinner, is a 1925 American silent drama film directed by George Archainbaud and starring Mary Astor, Lloyd Hughes, and Frank Morgan. The film's sets were designed by the art director Milton Menasco.
Trailing Trouble is a 1930 American Western film directed by Arthur Rosson, written by Harold Tarshis, and starring Hoot Gibson. It was released on March 23, 1930, by Universal Pictures. The title was also seen as Trailin' Trouble.
The Big Noise is a lost 1928 American silent comedy film directed by Allan Dwan and starring Chester Conklin, Alice White and Bodil Rosing.
The Fighting Gentleman is a 1932 American pre-Code sports-drama film directed by Fred C. Newmeyer with William Collier, Jr. and Josephine Dunn in the leads.
The Storm Daughter is a lost 1924 American silent drama film directed by George Archainbaud and starring Priscilla Dean. It was produced and distributed by Universal Pictures. Some sources claim Edward J. Le Saint and/or Colin Campbell as a co-director.
Water, Water, Everywhere is a 1920 American silent comedy film directed by Clarence G. Badger and written by Robert F. Hill. It is based on the 1912 novel Billy Fortune and the Hard Proposition by William Rheem Lighton. The film stars Will Rogers, Irene Rich, Rowland V. Lee, Wade Boteler, Margaret Livingston, and Milton Brown. The film was released on February 8, 1920, by Goldwyn Pictures.
Let 'Er Go Gallegher was a 1928 silent crime comedy film directed by Elmer Clifton and starring Frank Coghlan Jr., Harrison Ford and Elinor Fair. The film is based on the Gallegher character from American author Richard Harding Davis' 1891 publication Gallegher and Other Stories. The film's sets were designed by the art director Stephen Goosson.
Black Hills is a 1947 American Western film directed by Ray Taylor and starring Eddie Dean, Shirley Patterson, and Roscoe Ates. It was shot at the Iverson Ranch. It was part of a series of fifteen B westerns produced by PRC featuring Dean and Ates.