|Woman of Malacca|
|Directed by||Marc Allégret|
|Written by|| Francis de Croisset (novel) |
|Starring|| Edwige Feuillère |
|Edited by||Yvonne Martin|
|Music by||Louis Beydts|
Régina Film Compagnie
La Magie Films
|Distributed by||Tobis Film|
|1 October 1937|
Woman of Malacca (French: La dame de Malacca) is a 1937 French drama film directed by Marc Allégret and starring Edwige Feuillère, Pierre Richard-Willm and Betty Daussmond. It was based on a 1935 novel by the French writer Francis de Croisset. It was a major success on its initial release. 
It was shot at the Epinay Studios in Paris. The film's sets were designed by the art director Jacques Krauss. A separate German-language version Another World was also made.
A young Englishwoman, Audrey Greenwood, marries an army officer to escape her dreary life as a school teacher. Accompanying her husband out for colonial service in Malacca, she soon grows unhappy with her marriage, and falls in love with a local sultan, Prince Selim.
Edwige Feuillère was a French stage and film actress.
Pierre Richard-Willm was a French stage and film actor during the 1930s and 1940s.
The 9th César Awards ceremony, presented by the Académie des Arts et Techniques du Cinéma, honoured the best French films of 1983 and took place on 3 March 1984 at the Théâtre de l'Empire in Paris. The ceremony was chaired by Gene Kelly and hosted by Léon Zitrone. Le Bal and À nos amours tied for the award for Best Film.
Molière Award for Best Actress.
Entente cordiale is a 1939 French drama film directed by Marcel L'Herbier and starring Gaby Morlay, Victor Francen and Pierre Richard-Willm. The film depicts events between the Fashoda crisis in 1898 and the 1904 signing of the Entente Cordiale creating an alliance between Britain and France and ending their historic rivalry. It was based on the book King Edward VII and His Times by André Maurois. It was made with an eye to its propaganda value, following the Munich Agreement of September 1938 and in anticipation of the outbreak of a Second World War which would test the bonds between Britain and France in a conflict with Nazi Germany.
Lucrezia Borgia is a 1935 French historical film directed by Abel Gance and starring Edwige Feuillère, Gabriel Gabrio and Maurice Escande.
Famous Love Affairs is a 1961 French-Italian anthology film starring Alain Delon, Brigitte Bardot and Jean Paul Belmondo.
Monsieur Albert is a 1932 French comedy film directed by Karl Anton and starring Noël-Noël, Betty Stockfeld and Marcel Barencey. It was produced by the French subsidiary of Paramount Pictures at the Joinville Studios in Paris.
Three Waltzes is a 1938 French historical musical film directed by Ludwig Berger and starring Yvonne Printemps, Pierre Fresnay and Henri Guisol. It is an operetta film, based on music by Oscar Straus. The film's sets were designed by the art directors Jean d'Eaubonne, Raymond Gabutti and Jacques Gut.
The Théâtre Édouard VII, also called théâtre Édouard VII – Sacha Guitry, is located in Paris between the Madeleine and the Opéra Garnier in the 9th arrondissement. The square, in which there is a statue of King Edward the Seventh, was opened in 1911. The theatre, which was originally a cinema, was named in the honour of King Edward VII, as he was nicknamed the "most Parisian of all Kings", appreciative of French culture. In the early to mid 1900s,under the direction of Sacha Guitry, the theatre became a symbol of anglo-franco friendship, and where French people could discover and enjoy Anglo Saxon works. French actor and director Bernard Murat is the current director of the theatre. Modern "boulevard comedies" and vaudevilles are often performed there, and subtitled in English by the company Theatre in Paris. Important figures in the arts, cinema and theatre have performed there, including Orson Welles, Eartha Kitt, and more. Pablo Picasso created props for a play at the Théâtre Edouard VII in 1944.
The Emigrant is a 1940 French comedy film directed by Léo Joannon and starring Edwige Feuillère, Jean Chevrier and Georges Lannes.
Les Lavandières du Portugal is a 1957 French film comedy directed by Pierre Gaspard-Huit. It was produced by Les Films Univers, Société Pathé Cinéma and Suevia Films (Madrid), distributed by Pathé Consortium and developed by Laboratoire Franay L.T.C Saint-Cloud with montage by LAX. It was shot between 2 May and 6 June 1957 and released on 23 August that year.
Lost Souvenirs is a 1950 French drama film directed by Christian-Jaque and starring Bernard Blier, Pierre Brasseur and Suzy Delair.
Another World is a 1937 French-German drama film directed by Marc Allégret and Alfred Stöger and starring Käthe Gold, Karl Ludwig Diehl and Franz Schafheitlin.
The Honourable Catherine is a 1943 French comedy film directed by Marcel L'Herbier and starring Edwige Feuillère, Raymond Rouleau and André Luguet. Some of the film's final scenes were directed by an uncredited Jacques de Baroncelli.
The Duchess of Langeais is a 1942 French historical drama film directed by Jacques de Baroncelli and starring Edwige Feuillère, Pierre Richard-Willm and Aimé Clariond. It is also known as Wicked Duchess.
The Beautiful Trip is a 1947 French drama film directed by Louis Cuny and starring Renée Saint-Cyr, Pierre Richard-Willm and André Valmy.
There's No Tomorrow is a 1939 French drama film directed by Max Ophüls and starring Edwige Feuillère, George Rigaud and Daniel Lecourtois. A number of those employed on the film were exiles from Nazi Germany. It premiered in Algiers in December 1939 before going on general release across France in March 1940.
Julie de Carneilhan is a 1950 French drama film directed by Jacques Manuel and starring Edwige Feuillère, Pierre Brasseur and Jacques Dumesnil. It is an adaptation of the 1941 novel of the same title by Colette.
Stradivarius is a 1935 drama film directed by Albert Valentin and Géza von Bolváry and starring Pierre Richard-Willm, Edwige Feuillère, and Robert Arnoux. It was made by Tobis Film as the French-language version of the film Stradivari.