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This is the OLD TIME MOVIE section. We start off on this page with OLD TIME MOVIES WORLDWIDE then at the top, above the great Lucille Balls head you will see the grey header with the sub categories, just click on the title you want to view ie: OLD TIME CLIFFHANGER MOVIE SERIALS and it will take you to that page OR Just click below on the Movie section below you are interested in.
OLD TIME MOVIES WORLDWIDE                  (THIS PAGE)

OLD TIME CLIFFHANGER MOVIE SERIALS  (CLICK HERE TO GO TO THIS PAGE)

OLD TIME COMEDY MOVIE SERIALS            (CLICK HERE TO GO TO THIS PAGE)

OLD TIME CRIME MOVIE SERIALS                (CLICK HERE TO GO TO THIS PAGE)

OLD TIME WESTERN MOVIE SERIALS         (CLICK HERE TO GO TO THIS PAGE)

OLD TIME MOVIE DOUBLE FEATURES         (CLICK HERE TO GO TO THIS PAGE)

OLD TIME HORROR MOVIES                           (CLICK HERE TO GO TO THIS PAGE)

All the above pages consist of all types of Movies from the 30's to the present day from the UK, USA, AUSTRALIA, CANADA & around the worldold series, rare movies, deleted movies, mvie classics, never released movies, you name it it's here. Enjoy your visit and if you have any questions you can contact The Doc at

 

OLD TIME MOVIES WORLDWIDE

A.

A BOY, A GIRL AND A BIKE (1949) (John McCallum & Honor Blackman)

A CERTAIN SMILE (1958) (Bradford Dillman & Joan Fontaine) (Subs)

A CHALLENGE FOR ROBIN HOOD (1967)  (Barrie Ingham & Alfie Bass)

A CRY FROM THE STREETS   (Max Bygraves)

A CUCKOO IN THE NEST (1933) (Tom Walls & Ralph Lynn)

A CUP OF KINDNESS (1934) (Tom Walls & Ralph Lynn)

A DANDY IN ASPIC (1968) (Laurence Harvey &Tom Courtney)

A DAY TO REMEMBER (1953)  (Stanley Holloway)

A DOUBLE LIFE (1978) (JD Cannon & Alex Courtney)

A FIRE HAS BEEN ARRANGED (1935) (Crazy Gang)

A FREE SOUL (1931) (Leslie Howard & Norma Shearer)

A FRENCH MISTRESS (1960) (Cecil Parker & James Robertson Justice)

A FUNNY THING HAPPENED ON THE WAY TO THE FORUM (Phil Silvers)

A GHOST IN MONTE CARLO (1990) (Sarah Miles & Oliver Reed)

A HOME OF YOUR OWN   (Richard Briers)

A HONEYMOON ADVENTURE (1931) (Benita Hume & Peter Hannen)

A KILLER AMONG FRIENDS (1992)  (Patty Duke)

A LADY OF LOVE (1930)  (Edward G. Robinson)

A LIFE AT STAKE   (Angela Lansbury)

A MAN ABOUT THE HOUSE (1947)  (Dulcie Gray & Kieron Moore)

A MATTER OF W.H.O. (Terry Thomas)

A MONTH IN THE COUNTRY (1987)   (Colin Firth)

A NEW LEAF (1971) (Walter Mathau & Elaine May)

A NIGHT IN HEAVEN (1983)  (Leslie Ann Warren & Christopher Atkins)

A NIGHT TO REMEMBER   (Kenneth More)

A PAIR OF BRIEFS   (Michael Craig)

A PLACE OF ONE’S OWN (1945) (Margaret Lockwood & James Mason)

A PLACE TO GO   (Rita Tushingham)

A PRIVATE FUNCTION (1984)(Michael Palin & Maggie Smith)

A PRIZE OF ARMS (1962)  (Stanley Baker & Tom Bell)

A RUN FOR YOUR MONEY (1949) (Alec Guinness & Donald Houston)

A SHRIEK IN THE NIGHT (1933) (Ginger Rogers & Lyle Talbot)

A STRANGER CAME HOME (1954) (Paulette Goddard)

A STRANGER IN TOWN (1957) (Alex Nicol & Anne Paige)

A TALE OF TWO CITIES (1958)  (Dirk Bogarde & Dorothy Tutin)

A TASTE OF HONEY   (Rita Tushingham)

A THOUSAND CLOWNS (1965) (Jason Robards & Barbara Harris)

A THUNDER OF DRUMS (1961)  (Richard Boone & George Hamilton)

A TIME FOR KILLING (1967) (Glen Ford & Inger Stevens)

A TOUCH OF THE SUN (1956) (Frankie Howerd)

A VERY PRIVATE AFFAIR (1962) (Brigitte Bardot)

A WINDOW IN LONDON (1940) (Michael Redgrave & Sally Gray)

A YANK IN ERMINE (1955) (Peter Thompson & Noelle Middleton)

ABOMINABLE DR PHIBES (THE) (Vincent Price)

ABSENT MINDED PROFESSOR (1961) (Fred MacMurray)

ACCIDENT (1967)  (Dirk Bogarde & Stanley Baker)

ACCOUNT RENDERED (1957)  (Honor Blackman)

ACCURSED (THE) (1957) (Donald Wolfit & Anton Diffring)

ACE OF SPADES (THE) (1935) (Michael Hogan & Dorothy Boyd)

ADMIRAL CRICHTON (1957) (Kenneth More & Cecil Parker)

ADVENTURES IN DINOSAUR CITY (1992) (Tony Doyle) (Subs)

ADVENTURES OF CAPTAIN FABIAN (1951)  (Errol Flynn)

ADVENTURES OF GREYFRIARS BOBBY   (James Cosmo)

ADVENTURES OF JANE (Jane & Fritz)

ADVENTURES OF PC 49 - A CASE FOR PC 49 (Brian Reece)

ADVENTURES OF PC 49 - CASE OF THE GUARDIAN ANGEL (Hugh Latimer)

ADVENTURES OF SHERLOCK HOLMES SMARTER BROTHER (1975) (Gene Wilder)

AGATHA (1979)  (Vanessa Redgrave & Dustin Hoffman)

AGE OF INNOCENCE (1977) (David Warner & Honor Blackman) (Foreign Subs)

AIRPORT (1970) (Burt Lancaster & Dean Martin)

AIRPORT 1975 (1974)  (Charlton Heston & Karen Black)

AIRPORT 77  (1977)  (Jack Lemmon & Lee Grant)

AIRPORT 79 – THE CONCORDE (1979)  (Alain Delon & Susan Blakely)

ALF GARNETT SAGA   (Warren Mitchell)

ALF’S BUTTON AFLOAT (Flanagan & Allen)

ALFIE (Michael Caine)

ALI BABA GOES TO TOWN (1937)  (Eddie Cantor & Tony Martin)

ALIAS FRENCH GERTIE (1930)  Ben Lyon & Bebe Daniels)

ALIAS NICK BEAL (Ray Milland)

ALIBI BREAKER (1937) Julien Mitchell & Ruby Miller)

ALICE ADVENTURES IN WONDERLAND (1972)   (All Star Cast)

ALICE IN WONDERLAND (1933) (Charlotte Henry & Charlie Ruggles)

ALICE THROUGH THE LOOKING GLASS

ALIVE AND KICKING (1958)  (Sybil Thorndike & Kathleen Harrison)                                                                            

ALL COPPERS ARE  (Julia Foster) (Subs)

ALL FOR MARY (1955) (Nigel Patrick)

ALL IN GOOD FUN (1955) (Bob Monkhouse)

ALL MINE TO GIVE   (Glynis Johns)

ALL NEAT IN BLACK STOCKINGS   (Susan George)

ALL THE WAY UP (1970) (Warren Mitchell)

ALL YOU NEED IS CASH   (The Rutles)

ALMOST ANGELS (1962) (Vincent Winter & Sean Scully)

ALTERNATIVE 3 (1977)  (Tim Brindon & Carol Hazell)

ALWAYS A BRIDE (1953)  (Peggy Cummins & Terence Morgan)

AMANDA KNOX MURDER ON TRIAL IN ITALY) (2011) (Hayden Panettiere)

AMAZING MR BLUNDEN (THE) (1972) (Laurence Naismith & Lynne Frederick)

AMAZONS (1984) (Jack Scalia & Stella Stevens)

AMBUSH IN LEOPARD STREET (1962)  (James Kenney & Bruce Seton)

AMERICAN HOT WAX (1978) (Tim McIntire & Jay Leno)
ANGEL UNCHAINED (1970) (Don Stroud & Tyne Daly)

AMERICAN HOT WAX (The Alan Freed Story) (1978) (Little Richard & Jerry Lee Lewis)

AMOROUS PRAWN (THE) (Ian Carmichael)

AN ALLIGATOR NAMED DAISY (1955)(Donald Sinden)

AN HONOURABLE MURDER (1960) (Norman Wooland & Douglas Wilmer)

AN IDEAL HUSBAND (1999)   (Cate Blanchett & Peter Vaughn)

AN INSPECTOR CALLS (Alastair Sim)

ANATOMY OF A MURDER   (James Stewart)

AND JUSTICE FOR ALL (1979)  (Al Pacino & Jack Warden)

AND SOON THE DARKNESS (1970) (Michelle Dotrice & Pamela Franklin)                                                 

AND THE SAME TO YOU   (Brian Rix)

AND THE SAME TO YOU (1960)  (Brian Rix & William Hartnell)                                                                       

ANDREI RUBLEV (1966) (Anatoliy Solonitsyn & Ivan Lapikov)

ANGEL WHO PAWNED HER HARP (THE) (Felix Aylmer)

ANGELS IN THE OUTFIELD (1951)  (Paul Douglas & Janet Leigh)                                                      

ANGELS ONE FIVE (1952) (Jack Hawkins & Michael Dennison)

ANGRY SILENCE (THE)  (1960) (Richard Attenborough & Michael Craig)

ANIMALS ARE BEAUTIFUL PEOPLE (1971)  (Animal Documentary Movie)

ANOTHER MANS POISON (1951)  (Bette Davis)

ANOTHER SHORE (1948)   (Stanley Holloway & Moira Lister)                                                                           

ANOTHER YOU   (Gene Wilder)

APPOINTMENT WITH CRIME   (Herbert Lom)

APPOINTMENT WITH DANGER   (Alan Ladd)

APPOINTMENT WITH VENUS (1951)   (David Niven & Glynis Johns)                                                        

ARE YOU BEING SERVED (John Inman & Mollie Sugden)

AREN’T MEN BEASTS  (1937)  (Robertson Hare & Alfred Drayton)

ARMOURED CAR ROBBERY (THE) (Charles McGraw)

ARSENAL STADIUM MYSTERY (THE) (Leslie Banks)

ARTISTS AND MODELS (1955) (Dean Martin & Jerry Lewis)

AS LONG AS THEY’RE HAPPY (Jack Buchanan)

ASKING FOR TROUBLE   (Max Miller)

ASSASSIN FOR HIRE (1951)  (Sydney Tafler & Ronald Howard)

ASSAULT ON A QUEEN (Frank Sinatra)

ASSIGNMENT REDHEAD (1958) (Paul Carpenter)

ATTACK OF THE 50ft WOMAN (Alison Hayes)

AUNT CLARA (1954) (Margaret Rutherford & Ron Shiner)

 

B.

BAAL   (David Bowie)

BABY LOVE (1968) (Linda Haydn & Keith Barron)

BACHELOR OF HEARTS (1958) (Hardy Kruger & Ronald Lewis)

BACKROOM BOY   (Arthur Askey)

BAIT (1950) (John Bentley & Diana Napier)

BAND WAGGON   (Arthur Askey)

BANDIT OF ZHOBE (THE) (1959) (Victor Mature & Anthony Newley)

BANDOLERO! (1968) (James Stewart)

BANG YOU’RE DEAD (1954) (Jack Warner)

BANK HOLIDAY (1938) (John Lodge & Margaret Lockwood)

BANK RAIDERS (THE)   (Peter Reynolds)

BARGEE (1964) (Harry H Corbett)

BARRETTS OF WIMPOLE STREET (Charles Laughton)

BATMAN THE MOVIE (1966)   (Adam West & Burt Ward)                                                                        

BATTLE OF FIORITA (1966)  (Maureen O’Hara)

BATTLE OF THE SEXES (1959)  (Peter Sellers & Robert Morley)                                                               

BE MY GUEST   (David Hemmings)

BEAST FROM 20,000 FATHOMS (THE) (Paul Christian)

BEAST OF THE CITY (THE) (1932) (Walter Huston & Jean Harlow)

BEAT GIRL (1960)  (David Farrar & Christopher Lee)

BEAUTY AND THE BARGE (1937) (Gordon Harker & Jack Hawkins)

BEAUTY JUNGLE (1964)   (Ian Hendry & Donald Fraser)                                                                                 

BECAUSE OF THE CATS  (1973)  Bryan Marshall)

BED SITTING ROOM (1969)  (Rita Tushingham & Ralph Richardson)

BEES IN PARADISE (Arthur Askey)

BEFORE MIDNIGHT (1933) (Ralph Bellamy & June Collyer)

BEHIND GREEN LIGHTS (1946) (Carole Landers)

BEHIND THE HEADLINES (1956) (Paul Carpenter & Adrienne Corri)

BEING JULIA   (Jeremy Irons)

BELL BOOK AND CANDLE (1958) (James Stewart)

BELLS GO DOWN   (Tommy Trinder)

BEND OF THE RIVER (1952) (James Stewart)

BEND OF THE RIVER (1952) (Rock Hudson & James Stewart)

BENGAZI (1955) (Richard Conti & Victor McLaglen)

BENNY GOODMAN STORY (THE)  (1956)  (Steve Allen & Donna Reed)

BEST OF ENEMIES (THE) (David Niven)

BEYOND A REASONABLE DOUBT (Dana Andrews)

BEYOND SHERWOOD FOREST (2009)  (Robin Dunne & Erica Durance)                                                                         

BEYOND THE CURTAIN (1960) (Richard Greene & Eva Bartok)

BIG BLOCKADE     (Will Hay)                                               

BIG BLUFF (1955) (John Bromfield)

BIG CHANCE (1957) (Adrienne Corri)

BIG CLOCK (1948)  (Ray Milland & Charles Laughton)

BIG JOB (THE) (Sid James)

BIG LEAGUER (1953)   (Edward G Robinson)

BIG MONEY (THE)   (Ian Carmichael)

BIG NEWS (1929) (Carole Lombard & Robert Armstrong)

BIG SLEEP (1978) (Robert Mitchum & James Stewart)

BIRDMAN OF ALCATRAZ (1962) (Burt Lancaster & Karl Malden)

BIRDS OF PREY (1930) (Nigel Bruce & Dorothy Boyd)

BISHOP MURDER CASE (THE)     (Basil Rathbone)

BITTER SPRINGS (1950) (Tommy Trinder & Chips Rafferty)

BLACK GLOVE (THE) (1953)  (Alex Nicol)

BLACK LIMELIGHT (1939) (Raymond Massey & Joan Marion)

BLACK PANTHER (THE)   (Donald Sumpter)

BLACK RIDER (THE) (1954) (Jimmy Hanley)

BLACK SHEEP OF WHITEHALL (Will Hay)                         

BLACK WIDOW   (Ginger Rogers)

BLACKBEARD (2006)  (James Purefoy & Tyler Butterworth)

BLACKBOARD JUNGLE   (Glenn Ford)

BLACKOUT (1950) (Maxwell Reed)

BLACKWATER LIGHTSHIP (2004) (Dianna Wiest & Angela Lansbury)

BLAKE OF SCOTLAND YARD (1937) (Ralph Byrd)

BLAST OF SILENCE   (Allen Baron)

BLAZING SADDLES   (Gene Wilder)

BLESS THIS HOUSE (Sid James)

BLIND CORNER (1963) (William Sylvester & Barbara Shelley

BLIND GODDESS (THE) (1948)  (Eric Portman & Anne Crawford)

BLIND SPOT  (1958) (Robert Mackenzie & Gordon Jackson)

BLIND TERROR (1971) (Mia Farrow)

BLONDE ICE (1948) (Robert Paige)

BLOOD BATH AT THE HOUSE OF DEATH (

BLOOD BEAST FROM OUTER SPACE (1965) (John Saxon & Maurice Denham)

BLOOD ORANGE   (Tom Conway)

BLOODY BROOD (1959) (Peter Falk)

BLOODY JUDGE (1972) (Christopher Lee)

BLUE LAMP (THE)   (Jack Warner)

BLUE PARROT (THE) (Dermot Walsh)

BLUE SUEDE SHOES (Bill Haley & The Comets)

BLUE VEIL (1951)  (Charles Laughton & Jane Wyman)

BLUEPRINT FOR MURDER   (Joseph Cotten)

BOATNIKS   (1970) (Phil Silvers)

BODY DOUBLE (1984)  (Craig Wasson & Melanie Griffith)

BOEING BOEING (1965) (Tony Curtis & Jerry Lewis)

BOFORS GUN (THE) (1968) (David Warner & Ian Holm)

BOMB IN THE HIGH STREET (THE) (1961)  (Ronald Howard)

BOMBSHELL (1933) (Jean Harlow & Lee Tracy)

BOND STREET (1948) (Jean Kent & Hazel Court)

BOND OF FEAR (1956) (Dermot Walsh)

BOOBY TRAP (1957) (Sydney Tafler)

BORN TO DANCE (1936) (Eleanor Powell & James Stewart)

BOTONY BAY (1953) (Alan Ladd)

BOTTOMS UP (Jimmy Edwards)

BOUNTY HUNTER (THE)   (Randolph Scott)

BOYS (THE)   (Richard Todd)

BOYS IN BROWN (1949) (Jack Warner)

BRAIN MACHINE (THE) (1955)  (Mawell Reed)

BRANDY FOR THE PARSON (Kenneth More & Charles Hawtry)

BRASS MONKEY (Terry Thomas)

BRASSED OFF (1996) (Pete Postlethwaite)

BRAVE DON’T CRY  (1952)   (John Gregson)

BREAK (THE) (1963) (Tony Britton & William Lucas)

BREAK IN THE CIRCLE (1955) (Forrest Tucker & Marius Goring)

BREAK OUT (1959)  (Lee Patterson & Hazel Court)

BREAKAWAY (1955) (Honor Blackman & Michael Balfour)

BREAKING GLASS (1980) (Hazel O’Connor)

BREAKING OF BUMBO   (1971)   (Richard Warwick & Joanne Lumley)                                                                     

BREWSTERS MILLIONS   (Richard Pryor)

BRIBE (THE)  (Charles Laughton)

BRIDAL PATH (THE) (1959) (Bill Travers)

BRIGHTON ROCK (1947) (Richard Attenborough)

BRIGHTON STRANGLER (THE)   (John Loder)

BRITISH INTELLIGENCE   (Boris Karloff)

BROKEN ARROW (1950) (James Stewart)

BROKEN HORSESHOE (THE) (1953)  (Robert beatty & Elizabeth Sellers)

BROTHERS (THE)   (Patricia Roc)

BROWNING VERSION (THE) (1951) (Michael Redgrave & Wendy Hiller)

BUCKING BROADWAY (1917) (Harry Carey)

BUD AND LOU (1978) (Buddy Hackett & Harvey Korman)

BULLDOG JACK   (Jack Hulbert)

BULLSHOT (1983) (Michael Caine & Roger Moore)

BUNNY LAKE IS MISSING (1965)  (Laurence Olivier)

BURNING COURT (THE) (1961) (Nadja Tiller & Jean-Claude Brialy)

BURNT EVIDENCE (1954)  (Jane Hylton & Duncan Lamont)                                                              

BUSMAN’S HONEYMOON (1940)  (Robert Montgomery)

 

C.

CAGE OF GOLD (1950) (Herbert Lom & Jean Simmons)

CAGED (1950) (Eleanor Parker & Agnes Moorhead)

CAGNEY & LACEY THE MOVIE (1980) (Loretta Switt & Tyne Daly)

CAIRO ROAD (1950) (Eric Portman & Laurence Harvey)

CALCULATED RISK (1963)  (William Lucas)

CALENDAR (THE) (1948) (Greta Gynt & John McCallum)

CALIFORNIA SUITE (1978) (All Star Cast)

CALL NORTHSIDE 777 (1948) (James Stewart)                          

CALL OF THE KLONDIKE (1950) (Kirby Grant & Chinook)

CALLING ALL CARS (1954) (Cardew Robinson & Spike Milligan)

CALLING HOMICIDE (1956)    (Bill Elliott & Kathleen Case)                                                         

CALLING PAUL TEMPLE   (John Bentley)

CAMP ON BLOOD ISLAND   (Andre Morrell)

CANDIDATE FOR MURDER (1962)   (Richard Bidlake)

CANDLES AT NINE (1944) (Jessie Matthews & Reginald Purdell)

CANDLESHOE (1977) (David Niven & Jodie Foster)

CANNONBALL RUN (Burt Reynolds & Dom Deluise)

CANTERVILLE GHOST (1944)  (Charles Laughton)

CANTERVILLE GHOST (1966) (Douglas Fairbanks Jnr & Michael Redgrave)

CANTERVILLE GHOST (1986)  (John Gielgud)

CAPRICE (1967) (Doris Day & Richard Harris)

CAPTAIN AMERICA (1979) (Reb Brown & Len Birman)

CAPTAIN AMERICA 2 (1980) (Reb Brown & Len Birman)

CAPTAIN BOYCOTT (1947) (Stewart Granger & Kathleen Ryan)

CAPTAIN HORATIO HORNBLOWER RN  (1951)  (Gregory peck & Virginia Mayo)

CAPTAIN NEWMAN MD (1963) (Gregory Peck & Tony Curtis)

CAPTAIN’S PARADISE (Alec Guinness & Celia Johnson)

CAR WASH (1976)  (Richard Pryor)

CARBINE WILLIAMS (1952) (James Stewart)

CARDBOARD CAVALIER (1949) (Sid Field)

CASE OF CHARLES PEACE (1949) (Michael Martin Harvey & Valentine Dyall)

CASE OF THE FRIGHTENED LADY (1940) (Marius Goring & Helen Haye)

CASE OF THE RED MONKEY (THE) (1955) (Rona Anderson)

CASH (1934) (Robert Donat & Edmund Gwenn)

CASH ON DEMAND (1961) (Peter Cushing)

CAST A DARK SHADOW (1955) (Dirk Bogarde &Margaret Lockwood)

CASTLE IN THE AIR (1952) (Margaret Rutherford & David Tomlinson)

CASTLE SINISTER (1948) (Mara Russell Tavernan & Robert Essex)

CAT AND MOUSE (1958) (Lee Patterson & Ann Sears)

CATCH US IF YOU CAN       (Dave Clark 5)

CAUGHT PLASTERED (1931)   (Wheeler & Woolsey)                                                            

CELIA (1947)  (Hy Hazell)

CHAIN OF EVENTS (1958) (Dermot Walsh & Susan Shaw)

CHAIN OF EVIDENCE (1957)  (Bill Elliott & Don Haggerty)                                                                 

CHALLENGE (THE)  (1948)   (Tom Conway & June Vincent)

CHALLENGE TO LASSIE (1949) (Edmund Gwenn & Donald Crisp)

CHALLENGER (1990)  (Karen Allen & Barry Bostwick)

CHALLENGER (THE) (2013) (William Hurt)

CHAMPAGNE CHARLIE (1944) (Tommy Trinder)

CHANCE OF A LIFETIME (1950) (Basil Radford & Bernard Miles)

CHANDU THE MAGICIAN   (Edmund Lowe)

CHAPLIN (Robert Downey Jnr)

CHARGE AT FEATHER RIVER (1953)  (Guy Madison & Frank Lovejoy)

CHECK AND DOUBLE CHECK   (Amos And Andy)

CHECKPOINT (1956)  (Stanley Baker)

CHEER BOYS CHEER (1939) (Nova Pilbeam & Edmund Givens)

CHEER THE BRAVE (1951) (Elsie Randolph)

CHERRY PICKER (THE) (1974)  (Lulu & Bob Sherman)

CHEYENNE AUTUMN (1964) (Richard Widmark)

CHEYENNE SOCIAL CLUB (THE) (1970) (James Stewart & Henry Fonda)

CHILD IN THE HOUSE (1956)  (Phyllis Calvert & Eric Portman)

CHILTERN HUNDREDS (THE) (1949) Cecil Parker & David Tomlinson)

CHINA SEAS (1935) (Clark Gable & Jean Harlow)

CHRISTMAS GIFT (THE) (1986) (John Denver)

CHRISTMAS HOLIDAY (1944) (Deanna Durbin & Gene Kelly)

CHRISTMAS LIST (THE) (1997) (Mimi Rogers & Rob Stewart)

CIRCLE OF DANGER (1951) (Ray Milland (Patricia Roc)

CIRCUS OF FEAR (1966) (Christopher Lee & Klaus Kinski)

CITADEL (THE)   (Robert Donat)

CITY OF THE DEAD (THE) (1960)  (Dennis Lotis & Christopher Lee)

CLASH BY NIGHT (1963) (Terence Longdon & Peter Sallis)

CLASH OF THE WARLORDS (1985) (Anthony Alonzo & Paul Vance)

CLEAN SWEEP (1958)   (Thora Hird & Eric Barker)

CLIMB UP THE WALL (1961) (Russ Conway & Craig Douglas)

CLIMBING HIGH     (Jessie Matthews & Alastair Sim)

CLOUDBURST   (1951) (Robert Preston)

CLOUDED YELLOW (1951)     (Trevor Howard)

COLLEGE HOLIDAY   (Burns & Allen)

COME LIVE WITH ME (1941) (James Stewart & Hedy Lamarr)

COMEDY MAN (THE) (1964) (Kenneth More & Cecil Parker)

COMPANY OF WOLVES (THE)  (1984)  (Angela Lansbury & Brian Glover)

COMPELLED (1960)  (Donald Howard)

CONE OF SILENCE  (1960)  (Michael Craig & Peter Cushing)

CONEY ISLAND (1943)  (Betty Grable & George Montgomery)

CONFLICT OF WINGS (1954) (John Gregson & Muriel Pavlow)

CONGO (1995) (Laura Linney & Tim Curry)

CONQUEST OF EVEREST (THE) (John Hunt)

CONSTANT HUSBAND (Rex Harrison & Cecil Parker)

CONTRABAND SPAIN (1955) (Richard Greene & Michael Denison)

CONVICTED (1931)  (Jameson Thomas & Aileen Pringle)

CORRUPTION (1968)  (Peter Cushing & Sue Lloyd)

COSH BOY (1952) (James Kerney & Joan Collins)

COSMO JONES CRIME SMASHER (1943) (Edgar Kennedy & Gale Storm)

COTTAGE TO LET   (Alistair Sim)

COUNT FIVE AND DIE (1957) (Nigel Patrick)

COUNTER ESPIONAGE (1942) (Warren William & Eric Blore)

COUNTERFEIT PLAN (THE) (1957) (Sydney Tafler)

COUNTERSPY (1953) (Dermot Walsh)

COURTNEYS OF CURZON STREET (THE) (1947)  (Anna Neagle & Michael Wilding)

COVER GIRL KILLER   (Harry H Corbett)

CRACK IN THE WORLD (1965) (Dana Andrews)

CRACKED NUTS (1931)    (Wheeler & Woolsey)                                                                 

CRACKERJACK 2  (2000)  (Judge Reinhold & Carol Alt)

CRACKSMAN (THE)     (Charlie Drake)

CRASH DRIVE (1959) (Dermot Walsh)

CREATURE FROM THE PIT (

CREEPSHOW 1 & 2   (John Lithgow)                                 

CREEPSHOW 3     (Susan Schramm)

CRIME OF HELEN STANLEY (THE) (1934) (Ralph Bellamy & Shirley Grey)

CRIME ON THE HILL (1933)    (Sally Blane)

CRIME UNLIMITED (1935) (Esmond Knight)

CRIMINAL (THE)   (Stanley Baker)

CROOKED WAY (THE) (1949) (John Payne)

CROOKS AND CORONETS (1969) (Telly Savalas & Edith Evans)

CROOKS ANONYMOUS (Leslie Phillips)

CROOKS IN CLOISTERS (Ronald Fraser)

CROOKS TOUR  (1941)  (Basil Radford)

CROSS-ROADS (1955) (Christopher Lee) (Short)

CROW HOLLOW (1952) (Donald Houston)

CROWDED DAY (1954) (John Gregson & Joan Rice)

CUCKOO PATROL (THE) (1965)  (Freddy Garrity & Kenneth Connor)

CUCUMBER CASTLE   (Bee Gees)

CUP TIE HONEYMOON   (Sandy Powell)

CURSE OF THE PINK PANTHER (1983) (David Niven & Herbert Lom)

CURTAIN UP (1954)  (Robert Morley & Margaret Rutherford)

CUSTER OF THE WEST   (Robert Shaw)

 

D.

DADDY LONG LEGS (1955)  (Fred Astaire)

DADS ARMY (1969)   (Arthur Lowe & John LeMesurier)

DAMBUSTERS    (Richard Todd)

DANCE HALL (1950) (Jane Hylton & Diana Dors)

DANCING WITH CRIME    (Richard Attenborough)

DANDY DICK      (Will Hay)                                                       

DANGER BY MY SIDE (1962)  (Anthony Oliver)

DANGER HAS TWO FACES (1968) (Robert Lansing & Dana Wynter)

DANGER LIST (1957)  (Honor Blackman & Philip Friend)  (Short)                                                                              

DANGER ON THE AIR (1938) (Lee J Cobb & Donald Woods)

DANGER WITHIN   (Richard Todd)

DANGEROUS CARGO (1954) (Susan Stephen & Jack Watling)

DANGEROUS DAVIES   ( Bernard Cribbins)

DANGEROUS DAYS OF KIOWA JONES (THE) (1966) (Robert Horton)

DANGEROUS MOONLIGHT (1941)  (Anton Walbrook & Sally Gray)                                                                       

DANGEROUS PREY (1995) (Shannon Whirry)

DARE I WEEP DARE I MOURN (1966) (James Mason & Hugh Griffith)

DARK HAZARD (1934)    (Edward G. Robinson)

DARK HOUR (THE) (1936) (Ray Walker & Irene Ware)

DARK MAN (THE) (1951) (Maxwell Reed)

DARK ROAD (THE)   (Charles Stuart)

DARK TOWER (THE) (1943) (Herbert Lom)

DARKER THAN AMBER (1970) (Rod Taylor & Suzy Kendall)

DARLING (1965) (Julie Christie & Dirk Bogarde)

DAS BOOT (1985) (Jurgen Prochnow)

DATE WITH A DREAM (1948)  (Terry Thomas & Jeannie Carson)

DATE WITH DISASTER (1957) (William Hartnell & Shirley Eaton)

DATELINE DIAMONDS     (Kenneth Cope)

DAUGHTER OF DARKNESS (1948)    (Anne Crawford & Maxwell Reed)                                                                    

DAVID CASSIDY STORY (2000) (Andrew Kavovit & Malcolm McDowell)

DAVY (1958)  (Harry Secombe & Susan Shaw)

DAWN PATROL (1938)  (Errol Flynn & Basil Rathbone)

DAY OF THE TRIFFIDS (THE) (Howard Keel)

DAY THAT PANICKED AMERICA (THE)

DAY THE EARTH CAUGHT FIRE (THE)   (Leo McKern)

DAY THEY ROBBED THE BANK OF ENGLAND (THE) (Peter O'Toole)

DEAD EYES OF LONDON (1961) (Joachin Fuchsburger &Karin Baal)

DEAD MAN’S EVIDENCE (1962) (Conrad Phillips & Jane Griffiths)
DEMOBBED (1944) (Norman Evans & Nat Jackley)

DEAD MEN ARE DANGEROUS (1939)  (Robert Newton & Betty Lynne)

DEAD OF NIGHT (1945) (Mervyn Johns & Roland Culver)

DEADLY EYES (1982) (Sam Groom & Scatman Crothers)

DEADLY NIGHTSHADE (Emrys Jones)

DEADLY RECORD (1959)  (Lee Patterson & Barbara Shelley)

DEADLY RECRUITS (1986)  (Terence Stamp & Art Malik)

DEADLY STRANGERS (Hayley Mills)

DEAR MR PROHACK (1949) (Cecil Parker & Glynis Johns)

DEAR MURDERER   (Eric Portman)

DEATH AT BROADCASTING HOUSE (1934) (Jack Hawkins & Jim Hunter)

DEATH FROM A DISTANCE (1935) (Russell Hopton & Lola Lane)

DEATH GOES TO SCHOOL (1953) (Barbara Murray & Gordon Jackson)

DEATH IN HIGH HEELS (1947) (Don Stannard)

DEATH IN VENICE (1971) (Dirk Bogarde & Romolo Valli)

DEATH KISS (1932) (Bela Lugosi & David Manners)

DEATH OF AN ANGEL   (Patrick Bar)

DEATH ON THE SET (1936)   (Henry Kendall & Garry Marsh)

DEATH TAKES A HOLIDAY (1934)  Frederic Marsh)

DEATHTRAP (1982)  (Michael Caine & Christopher Reeve)                                                                                   

DEBUSSY FILM (THE) (1965) (Oliver Reed)

DECAPITATION OF JEFFERSON MONK (THE)   (Jim Bannon)

DEEP END   (Jane Asher, Diana Dors)

DELAVINE AFFAIR (THE) (1954) (Peter Reynolds & Honor Blackman)

DELAYED ACTION (1954) (Robert Ayres & Bruce Seton)

DEMOBBED   (Norman Evans)

DENTIST IN THE CHAIR (Bob Monkhouse)

DENTIST ON THE JOB   (Bob Monkhouse)                     

DERBY DAY (1952) (Anna Neagle & Michael Wilding)

DESERT MICE   (Sid James)

DESIRE   (Marlene Dietrich)

DESPAIR (1978)  (Dirk Bogarde)

DESTRY RIDES AGAIN (1939) (James Stewart)

DETECTIVE (THE) (1968) (Frank Sinatra)

DETOUR (1945) (Tom Neal & Ann Savage)

DEVIL ON HORSEBACK (1954) (Googie Withers & John McCallum)

DEVIL RIDES OUT (THE)   (Christopher Lee)

DEVIL’S DISCIPLE (THE)  (1959)  (Burt Lancaster & Kirk Douglas)

DEVILS AGENT (THE) (1962) (Peter Van Eyck & Christopher Lee)

DEVIL'S MASK (THE) (1946)   (Jim Bannon)

DIAL 999 (1955) (John Bentley)

DIAL RED O (1955)   (Bill Elliott & Helene Stanley)                                                                    

DIAMOND (THE)  (1954)  (Dennis O’Keefe & Margaret Sheridan)

DIANE (1956) (Lana Turner & Roger Moore)

DICK BARTON AT BAY     (Don Stannard)

DICK BARTON SPECIAL AGENT   (Don Stannard)

DICK BARTON STRIKES BACK   (Don Stannard)

DIE SCREAMING MARIANNE (1971) (Susan George & Barry Evans)

DILEMMA (1962) (Patricia Burke & Robert Dean)

DINNER FOR ONE JAMES   (Freddie Frinton)

DIRTY WORK (1934) (Gordon Harker & Ralph Lynn)

DISHONOUR BRIGHT (1936) (Tom Walls & Cecil Parker)

DIVORCE OF LADY X (1938) (Ralph Richardson & Merle Oberon)

DO YOU KNOW THIS VOICE (1964) (Dan Duryea & Gwen Watford)

DOC SAVAGE MAN OF BRONZE   (Ron Ely)                 

DOCTOR AT LARGE   (Dirk Bogarde)

DOCTOR AT SEA     (Dirk Bogarde)

DOCTOR IN THE HOUSE   (Dirk Bogarde)

DOCTOR WHO THE MOVIE (1996)  (Paul McGann)

DOCTOR ZHIVAGO   (Omar Sharif)

DOCTOR’S DILEMMA (1958)  (Dirk Bogarde & Alistair Sim)

DON’T GET ME WRONG (1937) (Max Miller)

DON’T GIVE UP THE SHIP (1959) (Jerry Lewis & Diana Spence)

DON’T JUST LIE THERE SAY SOMETHING (1970) (Leslie Phillips & Brian Rix)

DON’T KNOCK THE TWIST (1962)  (Chubby Checker & Gene Chandler)

DON’T LOOK NOW WE’RE BEING SHOT AT (1966) (Terry Thomas)

DON’T PANIC CHAPS (1959)  (George Cole & Dennis Price)

DON’T RAISE THE BRIDGE, LOWER THE RIVER (1968)  (Jerry Lewis & Terry Thomas)                                                             

DON’T TAKE IT TO HEART (1944) (Richard Greene &David Horne)

DON’T TALK TO STRANGE MEN (1962) (Christine Gregg & Cyril Raymond)

DON'T GET ME WRONG   (Glen Alyn)

DON'T KNOCK THE ROCK (Bill Hayley)

DOOMWATCH THE MOVIE  (1972)   (Ian Bannen & Judy Geeson)

DOUBLE (THE) (1963)  (Robert Brown)

DOUBLE BUNK (1961) (Ian Carmichael & Sid James)

DOUBLE CONFESSION (1950) (Derek Farr & Peter Lorre)

DOUBLE, DOUBLE TOIL AND TROUBLE (Olsen Twins)

DOWNFALL (1964)  (Peter Barkworth)

DR BLOODS COFFIN (1961)  (Kieron Moore & Hazel Court)

DR CRIPPEN (1964) (Donald Pleasance & Coral Brown)

DR FISCHER OF GENEVA (1985) (James Mason)

DR MORELLE - CASE OF THE MISSING HEIRESS (Valentine Dyall)

DR PHIBES RISES AGAIN (Vincent Price)

DR SYN THE SCARECROW OF ROMNEY MARSH (1963) (Pat McGoohan)

DR. BLOOD’S COFFIN (1961) (Kieron Moore & Hazel Court)

DREAMING (1945) (Flanagan & Allen)

DRY ROT     (Brian Rix)

DUAL ALIBI (1946) (Herbert Lom & Phyllis Dixey)

DUBLIN NIGHTMARE (1958) (William Sylvester & Marla Landi)

DUKE IS TOPS (THE)   (Lena Horne & Ralph Cooper)

DULCIMA   (John Mills)

DUMMY TALKS (THE) (1943) (Jack Warner)

DURANT AFFAIR (THE)  (1962)   (Jane Griffiths & Conrad Phillips)

DURING ONE NIGHT (Susan Hampshire)

DUSTY ERMINE (1938) (Anthony Bushell)

E.

84 CHARING CROSS ROAD (1987) (Anthony Hopkins & Judi Dench)

EASY MONEY (1948)   (Jack Warner)

EGYPTIAN (THE) (1954) (Jean Simmons & Victor Mature)

EIGHT O’CLOCK WALK (1954) (Richard Attenborough)

EIGHT WITNESSES (1954) (Dennis Price & Peggy Ann Garner)

ELMER GANTRY (1960)  (Burt Lancaster & Jean Simmons)

ELSTREE CALLING (1930)   (All Star Cast)

ELVIRA (1988) (Cassandra Peterson)

ELVIRA’S HAUNTED HILLS (2001) (Cassandra Peterson & Richard O’Brien)

EMERGENCY (1962)  (Glyn Houston)

EMERGENCY CALL (1952) (Jack Warner)

EMIL AND THE DETECTIVES (1935) (John Williams & George Hayes)
EMIL AND THE DETECTIVES (1964) (Walter Slezak & Bryan Russell)

ENCORE (1951) (Nigel Patrick & Roland Culver)

ENDLESS NIGHT (1972) (Hywell Bennett & Hayley Mills)

ENGLAND MADE ME (1973)  (Peter Finch)

ENGLISH WITHOUT TEARS (1944) (Margaret Rutherford & Michael Wilding)

ENTERTAINING MR SLOANE (1970) (Beryl Reid & Peter McEnery)

ENTERTAINING THE TROOPS (Abbot & Costello)

ESCAPADE (1955) (John Mills & Alastair Sim)

ESCAPE FROM BROADSMOOR (1948)  (John Stuart & John Le Mesurier)

EVERY DAYS A HOLIDAY   (Freddie & The Dreamers)

EVERY HOME SHOULD HAVE ONE (1970)  (Marty Feldman & Judy Cornwell)                                                                    

EVERYBODY LOVES OTLEY   (Tom Courtney)

EVIDENCE OF POWER   (Steven Carry)

EXECUTIONER (THE) (1969) (George Peppard & Joan Collins)

EXECUTIONERS SONG (1982)  (Tommy Lee Jones)

EXECUTIVE ACTION (1973)  (Burt Lancaster)

EXPERIMENT PERILOUS (Hedy Lamarr)

EXPRESS TO TERROR (1979)  (Steve Lawrence & Keenan Wynn)

EXPRESSO BONGO (Cliff Richard)

EXRA DAY (THE) (1956) (Richard Basehart & George Baker)

EYE WITNESS (1956) (Donald Sinden & Belinda Lee)

EYES OF CHARLES SAND (THE)  (1972)  (Peter Haskell & Bradford Dillman)

 

F.

4 FOR TEXAS (1963) (Sinatra, Martin & Davis Jnr)

FABULOUS JOE (Joe Palooka)

FACE OF A STRANGER  (1964)   (Jeremy Kemp & Bernard Archard)                                                                 

FAKE (THE) (1953)  (Dennis O’Keefe & Coleen Gray)

FALLEN IDOL (THE)  (1948)   (Ralph Richardson & Michele Morgan)                                                                         

FAME IS THE SPUR (1947) (Michael Redgrave Rosamund John)

FAMILY WAY (THE)  (1966)  (Hayley Mills & Hywel Bennett)

FANNY HILL (1983) (Oliver reed & Shelley Winters)

FANTASTIC FOUR (Unreleased) (Alex Hyde White)                                     

FAR COUNTRY (THE) (1954) (James Stewart)

FARINELLI (1994) (Stefano Dionisi, Enrico Loverso)

FARMERS DAUGHTER (1947) (Loretta Young & Joseph Cotten)

FAST AND LOOSE   (Stanley Holloway)

FAST LADY (THE) (1962)  (Leslie Phillips & Stanley Baxter)

FATE TAKES A HAND (1962) (Ronald Howard & Christina Gregg)

FATHER BROWN (1954) (Alec Guinness & Cecil Parker)

FATHER BROWN DETECTIVE (1934)  (Walter Connolly & Gertrude Michael)

FATHER CAME TOO   (Leslie Phillips)

FATHER DEAR FATHER   (Patrick Cargill)

FBI STORY (THE) (1959) (James Stewart)

FEAR IN THE NIFGHT (1947) (DeForrest Kelley)

FEARLESS VAMPIRE KILLERS (1967) (Roman Polanski & Alfie Bass)

FEET OF CLAY (1960)   (Vincent Ball)

FEMININE TOUCH (THE) (1956) (George Baker & Belinda Lee)

FERRY ACROSS THE MERSEY   (Gerry & The Pacemakers)

FERRY TO HONG KONG (1959) (Orson Welles & Sylvia Syms)

FIEND WITHOUT A FACE (Marshall Thompson)  

FIGHTING PRINCE OF DONEGAL (1966) (Peter McEnery & Susan Hampshire)

FIGHTING STOCK (1935)  (Tom Walls & Robertson Hare)              

FIGHTING SULLIVANS (THE)   (Anne Baxter)

FINAL APPOINTMENT (John Bentley)

FINAL TEST (THE)  (1954)  (Jack Warner & Robert Morley)

FINDERS KEEPERS (1966) (Cliff Richard & The Shadows)

FINGERPRINTS DON’T LIE (1951)  (Richard Travis & Sheila Ryan)

FINNIAN’S RAINBOW     (Fred Astaire)

FIRE MAIDENS FROM OUTER SPACE  (1956)  (Paul Carpenter & Susan Shaw)

FIRE OVER ENGLAND (1937) (Laurence Olivier & Flora Robson)

FIRE RAISERS (1934) (Leslie Banks & Anne Grey)

FIRECREEK (1968) (James Stewart)

FITZWILLY   (Dick Van Dyke)

FIVE CAME BACK (1939)   (Chester Morris & Lucille Ball)                                                         

FIVE MINUTES TO LIVE (1961) (Johnny Cash)

FIVE ON TREASURE ISLAND (1957)  (Richard Palmer & Gillian Harrison)

FIVE TO ONE (1963)  (John Baker & Richard Clarke)                                                                         

FLAME AND THE ARROW (THE) (1950) (Burt Lancaster & Virginia Mayo)

FLANNAGAN BOY (THE) (1953) (Barbara Payton & Sid James)

FLANNELFOOT (1953) (Ronald Howard & Mary Germaine)

FLASHPOINT    ( 1984) (Kris Kristofferson & Treat Williams)                                                                       

FLAW (THE) (1955) (John Bentley & Donald Houston)

FLIGHT FROM VIENNA (1956) (John Bentley & Theodore Bikel)

FLIGHT OF DRAGONS (Animated Classic)

FLIGHT OF THE PHOENIX (THE) (1965) (James Stewart & Richard Attenborough)

FLOATING DUTCHMAN (1952) (Dermot Walsh & Sydney Tafler)

FLOODS OF FEAR (1959) (Howard Keel & Anne Heywood)

FLOWER DRUM SONG (Nancy Kwan)

FLOWERS FOR ALGERNON (2000)  (Matthew Modine & Kelli Williams)

FLYING FIFTY FIVE (1939) (Derrick De Marney & Nancy Burne)

FLYING SQUAD (1940)   (Jack Hawkins)

FOLLY TO BE WISE (1952) (Alastair Sim & Roland Culver)

FOOLS PARADE (1971) (James Stewart)

FOOLS RUSH IN (1949)  (Sally Ann Howes & Guy Rolfe)                                                                             

FOOTSTEPS IN THE FOG (1955) (Stewart Granger & Jean Simmons)

FOR BETTER FOR WORSE (1954) (Dirk Bogarde & Cecil Parker)

FOR THE LOVE OF ADA (1972)  (Irene Handl & Wilfred Pickles)

FOR THOSE IN PERIL (1944) (David Farrar & Ralph Michael)

FORBIDDEN (1948)  (Ronald Shiner)

FORBIDDEN CARGO (1957) (Jack Warner & Nigel Patrick)

FORCES SWEETHEART (1953) (Harry Secombe & Michael Bentine)

FOREIGN AFFAIRES (1935)  (Tom Walls & Ralph Lynn)

FOREMAN WENT TO FRANCE (Tommy Trinder)                   

FORT DOBBS   (Clint Walker)

FORTUNE IS A WOMAN (1957) (Jack Hawkins)

FORTY NAUGHTY GIRLS (1937) (James Gleason & Zasu Pitts)

FOUR SIDED TRIANGLE (Barbara Payton)

FOXHOLE IN CAIRO (1940) (James Robertson Justice)

FRAIL WOMEN (1932) (Mary Newcomb & Owen Nares)

FRANCHISE AFFAIR (THE)  (1951)  (Michael Denison & Dulcie Gray)

FREEDOM RADIO (1941) (Anthony Asquith & Diana Wynyard)

FREEDOM TO DIE (1961) (Paul Maxwell & Bruce Seton)

FRENCH DRESSING  (1964)  (James booth & Roy Kinnear)

FRIDAY THE THIRTEENTH (1933)  (Max Miller)

FRIEDA  (1947)   (David Farrar & Glynis Johns)

FRIGHT (1971)  (Honor Blackman & Susan George)

FRIGHT NIGHT 1   (Roddy McDowell)

FRIGHT NIGHT 2   (Roddy McDowell)

FRIGHTENED CITY (THE) (1961) (Herbert Lom)

FRIGHTENED MAN (THE) (1952)  (Dermot Walsh & Barbara Murray)

FROG (1987)    (Sam Elliott & Paul Williams)

FROM BEYOND THE GRAVE   (Peter Cushing)

FROM THE HIP  (1987)   (Judd Nelson & Elizabeth Perkins)                                                                               

FROZEN LIMITS     (Flannagan & Allen)

FUN AT ST FANNY'S (1956) (Cardew Robinson & Fred Emney)

FURY OF THE DRAGON (1976) (Van Williams & Bruce Lee)

FUTHER UP THE CREEK     (Frankie Howerd)

 

G.

GAMBIT (1966) (Michael Caine & Shirley Maclaine)

GAMBLER AND THE LADY (THE) (1952) (Dane Clark & Eric Pohlman)

GAMMA PEOPLE (THE) (1956)  (Leslie Phillips)

GANG SHOW (THE) (1938)   (Ralph Reader)

GANGWAY   (Jessie Matthews)

GAOLBREAK (1962) (Peter Reynolds & Carol White)

GASBAGS   (Crazy Gang)

GASLIGHT (1940) (Anton Wallbrook & Diane Wynyard)

GAUNT STRANGER (1931)    (Patric Curwen)

GAY DOG (THE)   (Wilfred Pickles)

GELIGNITE GANG (THE) (1956) (Wayne Morris)

GENE KRUPA STORY (THE) (1959)  (Sal Mineo & Susan Kohner)

GENTLE SEX (THE)   (Joan Gates)

GENTLEMEN PREFER BLONDES   (Marilyn Monroe)

GEORGE AND MILDRED   (Brian Murphy & Yootha Joyce)

GEORGY GIRL (Lynn Redgrave)

GERT AND DAISIES WEEKEND (1941) (Elsie & Doris Waters)

GET YOURSELF A COLLEGE GIRL   (Dave Clark Five)

GHOST CAMERA   (Ida Lupino)

GHOST GOES GEAR   (Spencer Davis Group)

GHOST IN THE NOON DAY SUN (1973) (Peter sellers & Spike Milligan)

GHOST OF GREVILLE LODGE (2000) (George Cole & Prunella Scales)

GHOST TRAIN (THE) (1941) (Arthur Askey)

GHOSTS OF BERKELEY SQUARE (    ) (Robert Morley & Felix Aylmer)

GHOSTS OF HANLEY HOUSE (1968) (Elsie Baker & Barbara Chase)

GHOUL (THE) (1971) (Peter Cushing & John Hurt)

GIDEON'S DAY   (Jack Hawkins)

GIRDLE OF GOLD (1952) (Esmond Knight)

GIRL CAN’T HELP IT (THE) (1957) (Jayne Mansfield & Tom Ewell)

GIRL IN THE HEADLINES (1963) (Ian Hendry & Ronald Fraser)

GIRL IN THE NEWS (1940) (Margaret Lockwood & Emlyn Williams)

GIRL IN THE PICTURE (1957) (Donald Houston)

GIRL IN THE TAXI (THE) (1937) (Francis Day & Henri Garat)

GIRL WHO COULDN'T QUITE (THE) (1950) (Bill Owen & Elizabeth Henson)

GIRL WITH GREEN EYES   (Rita Tushingham)

GIRLS AT SEA (1958)  (Guy Rolfe & Ronald Shiner)

GIRLS NIGHT (Julie Walters/Brenda Blethyn)

GIVE US TOMORROW (1978) (Sylvia Syms & Derren Nesbitt)

GLENN MILLER STORY (THE) (1953) (James Stewart)

GO BETWEEN (THE) (Julie Christie & Alan Bates)

GO FOR A TAKE (Reg Varney)

GO TO BLAZES (1962)  (Dave King & Robert Morley)                                                                       

GOG (1954)  (Richard Egan &Constance Dowling)

GOLD OF THE SEVEN SAINTS   (Clint Walker)

GOLDEN AGE OF COMEDY (1957) (All Star Cast)

GOLDEN RENDEVOUZ (1977) (Richard Harris & Anne Turkel)

GOLDEN SALAMANDER (THE) (1949) (Trevor Howard & Herbert Lom)

GONKS GO BEAT   (Kenneth Connor)

GOOD COMPANIONS (1933) (Jessie Mathews & John Gielgud)

GOOD DIE YOUNG (THE) (1954) (Laurence Harvey)

GOOD TIME GIRL (1948)  (Jean Kent & Herbert Lom)

GOOD TIMES (1967) (Sonny & Cher)

GOODBYE PARADISE (1983) (Ray barrett & Robyn Nevin)

GORGEOUS HUSSY (THE) (1936) (James Stewart)

GRACIE ALLEN MURDER CASE (THE) (1939) (Gracie Allen & Warren William)

GRAND CENTRAL MURDER   (Van Heflin)

GRAND NATIONAL NIGHT (Nigel Patrick)

GRASSHOPPER ISLAND (1971) (Tim Brooke Taylor & Charles Hawtrey)

GREAT GAME (1953) (Thora Hird & Diana Dors)

GREAT ROCK N’ROLL SWINDLE   (Malcolm McClaren)

GREAT VAN ROBBERY (1959) (Denis Shaw & Kay Callard)

GREEN COCKATOO (THE) (1937) (John Mills & Bruce Seton)

GREEN FOR DANGER   (Alistair Sim)                             

GREEN HELMET (THE)  (1961)  (Bill Travers)

GREEN HORIZON (1980)  (James Stewart)

GREEN MAN (THE) (1956) (Alastair Sim & George Cole)

GREEN SCARF (THE) (1954)  (Michael Redgrave & Ann Todd)

GREENGAGE SUMMER (1961) (Kenneth More & Susannah York)

GUILT IS MY SHADOW (1950) (Patrick Holt & Elizabeth Sellars)

GUNS OF SAN SEBASTIAN (1968) (Anthony Quinn & Charles Bronson)

GUYS AND DOLLS (1955) (Marlon Brando & Frank Sinatra)

 

H.

HALFWAY HOUSE (THE) (1944)  (Glynis Johns) 

HANDFUL OF DUST (1988) (Judi Dench & James Wilby)

HANDMAIDS TALE (THE) (1990) (Natasha Richardson & Aidan Quinn)

HANDS OF THE RIPPER   (Eric Porter)

HANGMEN ALSO DIE (1943) (Brian Donlevy & Walter Brennan)

HANKY PANKY   (Gene Wilder)

HAPPIDROME (1943) (Harry Korris)

HAPPIEST DAYS OF YOUR LIFE (THE) (Alistair Sim)

HAPPIEST MILLIONAIRE (THE) (Tommy Steele)

HAPPINESS OF THREE WOMEN (1954) (Brenda DeBanzie & Petula Clark)

HAPPY IS THE BRIDE (1958) (Ian Carmichael & Cecil Parker)

HAPPY VALLEY (THE)  (1987)  (Denholm Elliott & Holly Aird)

HARD DAYS NIGHT (1965) (The Beatles)

HARMONY HEAVEN (1930) (Polly Ward & Jack Raine)

HARVEST (1953) (Dorothy Gish & Ed Begley)

HARVEY (1950) (James Stewart)

HASTY HEART   (Richard Todd)

HATARI! (John Wayne)

HATTERS CASTLE (1942)  (James Mason & Robert Newton)

HAVING A WILD WEEKEND (Dave Clark Five)

HE RIDES TALL   (Dan Duryea)

HE WHO RIDES A TIGER   (Tom Bell & Judi Dench)

HEAR MY SONG (1991) (Ned Beatty & Adrian Dunbar)

HEART   (Christopher Eccleston)

HEARTBREAK KID (1972) (Charles Grodin)

HEAVENS ABOVE (Peter Sellars)

HEAVENS GATE (1980) (Kris Kristofferson & John Hurt)

HELL DRIVERS   (Stanley Baker)

HELL IN A CITY   (Stanley Baker)

HELL IS SOLD OUT (1957) (Herbert Lom & Richard Attenborough)

HELLS ANGELS (1930) (Jean Harlow & Ben Lyon)

HELLZAPOPPIN   (Olson & Jolson)

HELP! (1966) (Beatles)

HER BRIDAL NIGHT (1956) (Brigitte Bardot & Louis Jourdan)

HER MAJESTY’S LOVE (1931) (Marilyn Miller & Ben Lyon)

HERE COME THE GIRLS (1953)  (Bob Hope)

HERE COME THE HUGGETTS   (Jack Warner)

HERE COMES THE SUN (1946) (Flannagan & Allen)

HERE WE GO AROUND THE MULBERRY BUSH (Barry Evans)

HI DE HO   (Cab Calloway)

HI GANG (1941) (Ben Lyon & Bebe Daniels)

HIDDEN FEAR (1957)    (John Payne & Alexander Knox)                                                                             

HIDDEN HOMICIDE (1959) (Griffith Jones & Bruce Seton)

HIDE AND SEEK (1964) (Ian Carmichael & Curt Jurgens)

HIDEOUT (1949) (Lorna Gray & Lloyd Bridges)

HIGH FLIGHT (1957) (Ray Milland & Bernard Lee)

HIGH JUMP (1959) (Richard Wyler & Lisa Daniely)

HIGH SCHOOL CONFIDENTIAL   (Jerry Lee Lewis)

HIGH SCHOOL CONFIDENTIAL (1958) (Russ Tamblyn & Jan Sterling)

HIGH SPIRITS (1988)  (Peter O’Toole & Daryl Hannah)

HIGH TREASON (1951)  (Liam Redmond & Andre Morell)

HIJACKERS   (THE)     (Anthony Booth)

HINDLE WAKES   (Sybil Thorndyke)

HIS AND HERS (1961)   (Terry Thomas & Janette Scott)                                                                     

HIS EXCELLENCY (1952) (Eric Portman & Cecil Parker)

HISTORY OF MR POLLY   (THE) (John Mills)

HITLER’S SS PORTRAIT OF EVIL (1985) (John Shea & Bill Nighy)

HOLD ON   (Herman’s Hermits)

HOLD ON IT'S THE DAVE CLARK 5   (Dave Clark 5)

HOLD YOUR MAN (1933) (Jean Harlow & Clark Gable)

HOLIDAY CAMP   (Jack Warner)

HOLIDAY ON THE BUSES     (Reg Varney)

HOLIDAYS WITH PAY   (Frank Randle)

HOLLY AND THE IVY (1952) (Ralph Richardson)

HOME AT SEVEN   (Ralph Richardson)

HOME TO DANGER (1951) (Guy Rolfe)

HOMICIDAL (1961) (Glenn Corbett & Patricia Beslin)

HONEYMOON FOR THREE (1935) (Stanley Lupino & Aileen Marson)

HOOKED (1957)  (Paul Kelly & Alex Wells)

HOOTS MON     (Max Miller)

HORROR OF THE BLACK MUSEUM (1959)  (Michael Gough)

HORSE’S MOUTH (THE) (1958) (Alec Guinness & Kay Walsh)

HOSTAGE (1956)   (Ron Randell)

HOSTILE WITNESS (Ray Milland)

HOT ENOUGH FOR JUNE (1964)   (Dirk Bogarde & Robert Morley)

HOTEL PARADISO (1966) (Alec Guinness & Gina Lolobrigida)

HOTEL RESERVE (1944) (Herbert Lom)

HOUND OF THE BASKERVILLES (P.Cook & D.Moore)         

HOUR OF DECISION (1957) (Jeff Morrow & Lionel Jeffries)

HOUSE ACROSS THE LAKE (1954) (Alex Nicol & Sid James)

HOUSE IN NIGHTMARE PARK     (Frankie Howerd)

HOUSE IN THE WOODS (THE) (1957)   (Ronald Howard & Patricia Roc)

HOUSE OF MYSTERY (THE) (1961)   (Peter Dyneley & Jane Hylton)

HOUSE OF SECRETS (1956) (Michael Craig & Anton Diffring)

HOUSE OF THE SPANIARD   (1936)   (Brigitte Horney & Peter Haddon)                                                      

HOUSE OF WHIPCORD (1974) (Patrick Barr & Ray Brooks)

HOUSE ON MARSH ROAD (1960) (Tony Wright & Patricia Dainton)

HOW I WON THE WAR (Michael Crawford)

HOW THE WEST WAS WON (1962) (James Stewart & Henry Fonda)

HOW TO MURDER YOUR UNCLE   (Nigel Patrick)

HUE AND CRY   (Alistair Sim)

HUGGETTS ABROAD (THE) (Jack Warner)

HUNCHBACK OF NOTRE DAME  (Charles Laughton)

HUNGRY HILL (1947) (Margaret Lockwood & Denis Price)

HUNTED (1952) (Dirk Bogarde & Elizabeth Sellars)

HYDE PARK CORNER (1935) (Gordon Harker)

HYPNOTIST (THE) (1957) (Paul Carpenter & Patricia Roc)

 

I.

I BELIEVE IN YOU (1952) (Celia Johnson & Cecil Parker)

I COVER THE WATERFRONT (1933)  (Ben Lyon & Claudette Colbert)

I KILLED THAT MAN (1945) (Ricardo Cortez & Joan Woodbury)

I KNOW WHERE I’M GOING (1945) (Wendy Hiller & Roger Livesey)

I LIVE IN GROSVENOR SQUARE(1945)  (Anna Neagle & Rex Harrison)

I LOVE A MYSTERY (1973)  (Ida Lupino & Terry Thomas)

I ONLY ARSKED (Bernard Breslaw)

I START COUNTING   (Jenny Agutter)

I THANK A FOOL (1962) (Susan Hayward & Peter Finch)

I THANK YOU   (Arthur Askey)

I WAKE UP SCREAMING (1941) (Betty Grable & Victor Mature)

I WANT YOU (1951) (Dana Andrews & Dorothy McGuire)                                                                           

I WAS A COMMUNIST FOR THE FBI (1951) (Frank Lovejoy & Dorothy Hart)

I WAS MONTY’S DOUBLE (John Mills & Cecil Parker)

I.D.     (Warren Clarke)

I’LL NEVER FORGET WHATSISNAME (Orson Welles & Oliver Reed)

ICE COLD IN ALEX (1958) (John Mills & Sylvia Syms)

ICE FOLLIES (THE) (1939) (Joan Crawford & James Stewart)

IDLE ON PARADE (1959) (Anthony Newley)

IF     (Malcolm McDowell)

IF I HAD A MILLION (1932) (Gary Cooper & Charles Laughton)

IF IT’S TUESDAY, THIS MUST BE BELGIUM   (Ian McShane)

IF THIS BE SIN  (1949)  (Myrna Loy & Roger Livesey)                                                                                  

IF WINTER COMES (1947) (Walter Pidgeon & Deborah Kerr)

IF YOU GO INTO THE WOODS TODAY (1981) (Eric Sykes)

IMPACT (1963) (Conrad Phillips)

IN THE DOGHOUSE   (Leslie Phillips)

IN WHICH WE SERVE (1942)  (Noel Coward & John Mills)

INCEDIBLE SHRINKING WOMAN (THE) (Lily Tomlin)

INCREDIBLE JOURNEY   (A Cat & 2 Dogs)

INFORMATION RECEIVED (1961) (Sabine Sesselmann & William Sylvester)

INFORMERS (THE) (1963)  (Nigel Patrick)

INN FOR TROUBLE   (Peggy Mount)

INNER CIRCLE (THE) 1946) (Warren Douglas & Adele Mara)

INNOCENTS IN PARIS (1953) (Alastair Sim & Margaret Rutherford)

INQUEST (1939)  (Elizabeth Allan &Herbert Lomas)

INSIDE THE ROOM (1935) (Austin Trevor & Garry Marsh)

INSPECTOR HORNLEIGH   (Alistair Sim)

INSPECTOR HORNLEIGH GOES TO IT (Alistair Sim)

INSPECTOR HORNLEIGH ON HOLIDAY   (Alistair Sim)

INSURANCE INVESTIGATOR (1957) (Richard Denning & Audrey Long)

INTELLIGENCE MEN (THE) (Morecambe & Wise)

INTENT TO KILL (1958) (Richard Todd & Herbert Lom)

INTERMEZZO (1936) (Ingrid Bergman & Leslie Howard)

INTERNATIONAL HOUSE (1933) (WC Fields & George Burns)

INTERPOL (1957) (Victor Mature & Trevor Howard)

INTERRUPTED JOURNEY (THE) (1949) (Richard Todd & Valerie Hobson)

INTIMATE STRANGER (THE) (1956) (Richard Basehart & Constance Cummings)

INTRUDER (THE) (1959) (Jack Hawkins & George Cole)

INVASION OF THE BODY SNATCHERS (1956) (Kevin McCarthy & Dana Wynter)                                                           

INVASION QUARTET (1961)  (Bill Travers & Spike Milligan)

IRON DUKE (THE) (George Arliss)

IS YOUR HONEYMOON REALLY NECCESARY (1953) (Diana Dors)

ISLE OF WIGHT POP FESTIVAL (The Movie)

IT ALWAYS RAINS ON SUNDAY (1947) (Googie Withers & Jack Warner)

IT COULDN’T HAPPEN HERE (1987) (Pet Shop Boys)

IT COULDN’T HAVE HAPPENED, BUT IT DID (1936) (Reginald Denny)

IT HAPPENED HERE (1965) (Pauline Murray & Sebastian Shaw)

IT HAPPENED ONE CHRISTMAS (1977) (Marlo Thomas & Orson Welles)

IT HAPPENED TO JANE (1959) (Doris Day & Jack Lemmon)

IT SHOULD HAPPEN TO YOU (1954) (Judy Holliday & Peter Jack Lemmon)

IT SHOULDN’T HAPPEN TO A VET (John Alderton & Colin Blakeley)

IT STARTED IN PARADISE (1952) (Jane Hylton & Ian Hunter)

IT’S A DATE   (Deanna Durbin)

IT’S A GRAND LIFE   (Frank Randle)

IT’S A GRAND OLD WORLD (1937) (Sandy Powell & Garry Marsh)

IT’S A GREAT FEELING (1949)  (Doris Day)

IT’S A MAD MAD MAD MAD WORLD (1965) (All Star Cast)

IT’S A STICK UP   (Jimmy Jewel)

IT’S A WONDERFUL LIFE (1946) (James Stewart)

IT’S ALL OVER TOWN (1964) (Frankie Vaughn & Lance Percival)

IT’S GREAT TO BE YOUNG (John Mills & Cecil Parker)

IT’S LOVE AGAIN (1936) Jessie Matthews & Robert Young)

IT’S NEVER TOO LATE (1956) (Phyllis Calvert & Guy Rolfe)

IT’S NOT CRICKET (1949)  (Basil Radford & Susan Shaw)

IT’S YOUR MOVE   (Eric Sykes)

IT'S A BOY   (Leslie Henson

IT'S A GREAT DAY - GROVE FAMILY (Ruth Dunning)

IT'S ALL OVER TOWN (1963) (Lance Percival & Dusty Springfield)

IT'S TRAD DAD   (Helen Shapiro)

I'VE GOTTA HORSE (1965)  (Billy Fury)

J.

JACK OF ALL TRADES (1936) (Jack Hulbert & Cecil Parker)

JACK OF DIAMONDS (1949) (Nigel Patrick)

JACQUELINE (1956) (John Gregson & Kathleen Ryan)

JAILBIRDS (1940)  (Albert Burdon & Charles Hawtrey)

JANE EYRE (1944) (Orson Welles & Joan Fontaine)

JAZZ BOAT (1960) (Anthony Newley & Bernie Winters)

JERICHO aka DARK SANDS  (1937)  (Paul Robeson)

JET STORM (1959) (Richard Attenborough)

JEUX INTERDITS (1952) (French with English Subtitles)

JIGSAW (1962)  (Jack Warner)

JOAN OF ARC  (1948)  (Ingrid Bergman & Jose Ferrer)

JOE MACBETH (1955) (Paul Douglas & Ruth Roman)

JOEY BOY   (Harry H.Corbett)

JOHN AND JULIE (1955) (Moira Lister)

JOHN AND MARY (1969) (Duistin Hoffman & Mia Farrow)

JOHN DENVER STORY – TAKE ME HOME (2000) (Chad Lowe)

JOHNNY ON THE SPOT (1954) (Hugh McDermott)

JOHNNY ROCCO (1958)  (Stephen McNally)

JOLSON SINGS AGAIN (1949) (Larry Parks & Barbara Hale)

JOURNEY TOGETHER (1945) (Richard Attenborough)

JUDGEMENT DAY THE JOHN LIST STORY (1993) (Robert Blake & Beverly D’Angelo)

JUDGEMENT DEFERRED (1951) (Joan Collins & Hugh Sinclair)

JUMPING FOR JOY   (Frankie Howerd)

JUNE BRIDE ( 1948) (Bette Davis & Robert Montgomery)

JUNGLE STREET (1961) (David McCallum & Jill Ireland)

JUST LIKE A WOMAN (1966)  (Wendy Craig & Francis Matthews)

JUST WILLIAM   (Richard Lupino)

JUST WILLIAM AT THE CIRCUS (William Graham)

JUST WILLIAM'S LUCK   (William Graham)

 

K.

KADONYG! (1972)   (CFF – Bill Owen)

KAREN CARPENTER STORY (1989)  (Cynthia Gibb)

KATE PLUS TEN (1938) (Jack Hulbert & Genevieve Tobin)

KEEP IT UP DOWNSTAIRS (1976)  (Jack Wild & Mark Singleton)                                                                       

KELLY THE SECOND (Patsy Kelly)

KEY MAN (THE) (1957) (Lee Patterson & Hy Hazell)

KICKING THE MOON AROUND (1938) (Bert Ambrose & Evelyn Dall)

KID GLOVE KILLER   (Van Heflin)

KIDNAPPERS (THE)   (Duncan McCrae)

KILL HER GENTLY (1957) Griffith Jones & Maureen Connell)

KILL ME TOMORROW (1957) (Pat O’Brien & Lois Maxwell)

KILL OR CURE (1963) (Terry Thomas & Eric Sykes)

KILLER DILLER   (1948) (King Cole Trio)

KILLER WORE GLOVES   (Gillian Hills)

KILLERS (THE) (1964) (Lee Marvin & Angie Dickinson)

KIND HEARTS AND CORONETS (1949) (Alec Guinness & Denis Price)

KING AND COUNTRY (1964)  (Dirk Bogarde &Leo McKern)

KING ARTHUR WAS A GENTLEMAN (Arthur Askey)

KING LEAR (Patrick McGee)

KINGS RHAPSODY (1955) (Anna Neagle & Errol Flynn)

KISS ME GOODBYE (1982)   (Sally Field & James Caan)

KISS OF DEATH (1947) (Victor Mature & Brian Donlevy)

KISS THE BRIDE GOODBYE  (1945) (Jimmy Hanley & Patricia Medina)

KNACK (THE)   (Rita Tushingham)

KNIGHTRIDER 2010 (David Hasselhoff)

 

L.

LABURNUM GROVE (1936)  (Edmund Gwenn & Cedric Hardwicke)

LADIES WHO DO (1963)  (Peggy Mount & Harry H Corbett)

LADY CONFESSES (1945) (Hugh Beaumont & Mary Beth Hughes)

LADY CRAVED EXCITEMENT (THE) (1950) (Michael Medwin & Sid James)

LADY GODIVA RIDES AGAIN (1951) (Diana Dors)

LADY IN CEMENT (THE) (1968) (Frank Sinatra)

LADY IN THE DEATH HOUSE (1944)  (Jean Parker & George Irving)

LADY IN THE FOG (1952) (George Romero & Lois Maxwell)

LADY IS A SQUARE (THE) (1959) (Anna Neagle & Frankie Vaughn)

LADY OF VENGEANCE (1957) (Dennis O’Keefe & Anton Differing)

LADYKILLERS (THE) (Alec Guinness & Cecil Parker)

LAMP IN ASSASSIN MEWS (THE) (1962)   (Francis Matthews & Ian Fleming)

LANDSLIDE (1937) (Jimmy Hanley & Dinah Sheridan)

LARGE ROPE (THE) (1953) (Donald Houston)

LASER MISSION  (1989)   (Brandon Lee & Ernest Borgnine)

LAST DAYS OF DOLWYN (1949)  (Edith Evans & Richard Burton)

LAST ESCAPE (THE) (1970)  (Stuart Whitman)

LAST GANGSTER (THE) (1937) (James Stewart)

LAST HOLIDAY (1950) (Alec Guinness & Beatrice Campbell)

LAST OF THE COMANCHES (1953) (Broderick Crawford & Barbara Hale)

LAUGHING ANNE (1953) (Margaret Lockwood)

LAUGHTER IN PARADISE   (Alistair Sim)

LAVENDER HILLN MOB (THE) (Alec Guinness & Sid James)

LAXDALE HALL (1953)  (Ronald Squire & Kathleen Ryan)

LEAGUE OF GENTLEMEN (THE)  (1960) (Jack Hawkins & Nigel Patrick)

LEATHER BOYS   (Rita Tushingham)

LEFT, RIGHT AND CENTRE (1959) (Ian Carmichael & Alastair Sim)

LES MISERABLES (Charles Laughton)

LET IT BE   (Beatles)

LET THE PEOPLE SING (1942) (Alastair Sim & Fred Emney)

LET’S GO CRAZY (1951) (Peter Sellars & Spike Milligan) (Short)

LIBELED LADY (1936) (Jean Harlow & William Powell)

LIFE AND DEATH OF COLONEL BLIMP (1948) (Anton Walbrook & Deborah Kerr)

LIFE AT STAKE (1953) (Lee Patterson)

LIFE IN A CIRCUS (1960) (Crazy Gang)

LIFE IN DANGER (1959) (Derren Nesbitt & Julie Hopkins)

LIFE OF JIMMY DOLAN (THE) (1933) (Douglas Fairbanks Jnr & Loretta Lynn)

LIFE WITH THE LYONS   (Ben Lyon)

LIGHT UP THE SKY   (Ian Carmichael)

LILAC DOMINO (1937) (Michael Bartlett & June Knight)

LILACS IN THE SPRING (1954) (Anna Neagle & Errol Flynn)

LIMELIGHT (1952) (Charlie Chaplin & Claire Bloom)

LIMPING MAN (1953) (Moira Lister & Leslie Phillips)

LINDBERGH KIDNAPPING (THE)   (Anthony Hopkins)

LIST OF ADRIAN MESSENGER (THE) (1963) (Kirk Douglas & Burt Lancaster)

LITTLE BIG SHOT  (1952)  (Ronald Shiner & Derek Farr)

LITTLE MATCH GIRL (THE) (1985)  (Keisha Knight Pullam)

LIVE IT UP (1964) (David Hemmings)

LIVE NOW PAY LATER (Ian Hendry)

LIVE WIRE (1992)  (Pierce Brosnan & Ron Silver)

LOCK UP YOUR DAUGHTERS   (Christopher Plummer)

LOCUSTS   (Lucy Lawless)

LONDON BELONGS TO ME (1948) (Richard Attenborough & Alastair Sim)

LONDON BLACKOUT MURDERS (THE)   (John Abbott)

LONDON NOBODY KNOWS (THE) (1967)  (Documentary Film – James Mason)

LONDON TOWN (Sid Field)

LONELINESS OF THE LONG DISTANCE RUNNER (1962) (Michael Redgrave)

LONG ARM (THE) (Jack Hawkins)

LONG DARK HALL (THE) (1951) (Rex Harrison & Lilli Palmer)

LONG HAUL (THE) (1957) (Victor Mature & Diana Dors)

LONG MEMORY (THE)   (John Mills)

LONG THE SHORT AND THE TALL (THE)(1961) (Richard Todd & Richard Harris)

LONG WEEKEND   (1978)    (John Hargreaves & Briony Behets)                                                                            

LOOT   (Richard Attenborough)

LORD OF THE FLIES     (James Aubrey)

LOSER TAKES ALL (1956)   (Glynis Johns & Robert Morley)

LOST (1956) (David Farrar & David Knight)

LOST HOURS (THE) (1952)  (John Bentley)

LOVE AT FIRST BITE     (George Hamilton)

LOVE FROM A STRANGER (1937) (Basil Rathbone & Ann Harding)

LOVE FROM A STRANGER (1947)  (John Hodiak & Ann Richards)

LOVE IN PAWN (1953) (Bernard Braden & Barbara Kelly)

LOVE IS A LUXURY (1952)   (Jimmy Jewel & Ben Warris)

LOVE LOTTERY (THE) (1954) (David Niven & Peggy Cummings)

LOVE MATCH (1955) (Arthur Askey)

LOVE ON WHEELS (1932) (Jack Hulbert)

LOVE THY NEIGHBOUR   (Jack Smethurst)

LOVERS (THE) (Richard Beckinsale)

LOVES A LUXURY (Jimmy Jewel & Ben Warris)

LOVES OF JOANNA GODDEN (THE)  (1947)  (Jean Kent & Googie Withers)

LUCKY JIM (1957) (Ian Carmichael)

LUCY & DESI BEFORE THE LAUGHTER (1991) (Frances Fisher & Maurice Benard)

LUNCH HOUR (1961) (Shirley Anne Field & Robert Stephens)

LUTHER (1974) (Stacy Keach & Judi Dench)

LYONS IN PARIS (THE)   (Bebe Daniels)

 

M.

MAD ABOUT MEN (1954) (Glynis Johns & Donald Sinden)

MADE IN HEAVEN (1952)  (David Tomlinson & Petula Clark)

MADELEINE (1950) (Ann Todd &Norman Wooland)

MAGIC (1978) (Anthony Hopkins & Ann Margret)

MAGIC CARPET (1951) (Lucille Ball & John Agar)

MAGIC TOWN (1947) (James Stewart)

MAGICAL MYSTERY TOUR   (Beatles)

MAGNIFICENT 7 DEADLY SINS   (Harry H.Corbett)           

MAIGRET (1987)  (Richard Harris & Victoria Tennant)

MAIGRET ET L’AFFAIRE (1959) (With Subtitles)

MAIGRET SETS A TRAP (1958)  (Jean Gabin & Annie Girandot)

MAJOR BARBARA (1941) (Sybil Thorndyke & Emlyn Williams)

MAKE ME AN OFFER (1954) (Peter Finch & Alfie Bass)

MAKE MINE A MILLION (1959) (Arthur Askey)                                 

MAKE MINE MINK   (Terry Thomas)

MAKE UP (1937)  (Lawrence Anderson & June Clyde)

MAKER OF MEN (1931) (Jack Holt & Joan Marsh)

MALAYA (1949) (Spencer Tracy & James Stewart)  

MALONE (1987) (Burt Reynolds)

MAME (1974) (Lucille Ball)

MAN ABOUT THE HOUSE (1974) (Richard O’Sullivan & Paula Wilcox)

MAN BAIT   (Diana Dors)

MAN FROM LARAMIE (THE) (1955) (James Stewart)

MAN FROM THE PRU   (Jonathan Pryce)

MAN IN BLACK (THE)   (Sidney James)

MAN IN HALF MOON STREET   (THE)   (Nils Asther)

MAN IN THE MIRROR (THE)  1936)   (Edward Everett & Ursula Jeans)                                                        

MAN IN THE ROAD (1956) (Derek Farr & Ella Raines)

MAN IN THE SKY (THE) (1958) (Jack Hawkins & Lionel Jeffries)

MAN IN THE WHITE SUIT (THE) (Alec Guinness & Joan Greenwood)

MAN INSIDE (THE) (1958) (Jack Palance, Anita Ekberg & Nigel Patrick)

MAN ON THE BEACH (Short Hammer Movie) (Michael Medwin)

MAN ON THE FLYING TRAPEZE (1935) (WC Fields & Mary Brian)

MAN OUTSIDE (THE) (1967)   (Van Heflin)

MAN UPSTAIRS (THE) (1958) (Richard Attenborough & Bernard Lee

MAN WHO CHEATED HIMSELF (1950) (Lee J Cobb & Jane Wyatt)

MAN WHO COULD CHEAT DEATH (THE) (1959) (Anton Diffring & Christopher Lee)

MAN WHO FINALLY DIED (THE) (1963) (Stanley Baker & Peter Cushing)

MAN WHO HAUNTED HIMSELF (THE)  (1970)   (Roger Moore)

MAN WHO KNEW TOO MUCH (THE) (1956) (James Stewart)

MAN WHO LIKED FUNERALS (THE) (1959) (Leslie Phillips)

MAN WHO SHOT LIBERTY VALANCE (THE) (1962) (James Sewart)

MAN WHO WATCHED TRAINS GO BY (THE) (Herbert Lom & Marius Goring)

MAN WHO WOULD TALK (THE) (1958) (Anna Neagle & Anthony Quayle)

MAN WITHIN (THE) (1947)   (Michael Redgrave & Richard Attenborough)

MANDY (1952)  (Phyllis Calvert & Jack Hawkins)

MANIAC (1963) (Kerwin Mathews & Donald Houston)

MANTRAP   (Lois Maxwell)

MANUELA (1957)  (Trevor Howard)

MARCH HARE (THE) (1956) (Terrence Alexander & Peggy Cummings)

MARILYN (1953) ((Leslie Dyer & Vida Hope)

MARK OF THE PHOENIX (1958)  (Julie Arnall & Anton Diffring)

MAROC 7  (1967)  (Gene Barry & Leslie Phillips0                                                                                           

MARRIED AND IN LOVE  (1940) (Alan Marshall & Barbara Read)                                                                      

MARRY THE GIRL  (1937)  (Mary Boland & Hugh Herbert)

MARTINS (THE)     (Lee Evans)

MARY & RHODA (2000) (Mary Tyler Moore & Valerie Harper)

MARY RYAN DETECTIVE (1949)  (Marsha Hunt & John Litel)                                                                      

MASTER OF BALLANTRAE   (Errol Flynn)

McVICAR     (Roger Daltrey)

MEATLOAF TO HELL AND BACK (2000) (W Earl Brown & Zacharay Thorne)

MEET ME AT DAWN (1947) (Stanley Holloway & Margaret Rutherford)

MEET MR LUCIFER (1953) (Stanley Holloway)

MEET MR MALCOLM (1954)  (Sarah Lawson & Richard Gale)

MEET MR.CALLAGHAN   (Derrick De Marney)

MEET NERO WOLF ( Edward Arnold)                                    

MEET SEXTON BLAKE   (David Farrar)

MEET SIMON CHERRY   (Hugh Moxey)

MELODY  (S.W.A.L.K) (1971)   (Mark Lester &Jack Wild)                                                                      

MEN AGAINST THE SUN (1952) (John Bentley & Zena Marshall)

MERRY CHRISTMAS MR LAWRENCE (1983) (David Bowie)

MIDNIGHT AT MADAME TUSSAUDS (1936) (Lucille Lisle & James Carew)

MIDNIGHT IN ST PETERSBURG (1996)  (Michael Caine & Jason Connery)

MIDNIGHT LACE (1960) (Doris Day & Rex Harrison))

MIDNIGHT MENACE (1937) (Charles Farrell)

MIDNIGHTS CHILD  (1992) (Marcy Walker & Cotter Smith)

MILLION DOLLAR WEEKEND (1948) (Gene Raymond & Francis Lederer)

MILLIONAIRESS   (THE)     (Peter Sellers)

MILLIONS (1937) (Gordon Harker & Richard Hearne)

MINE OWN EXECUTIONER (1947)  (Dulcie Gray & Burgess Meredith)

MINISTRY OF FEAR   (Ray Milland)

MIRACLE IN SOHO (1957) (John Gregson)

MIRANDA (1948) (Glynis Johns)

MISS JULIE (1972)  (Helen Mirren & Donal McCann)

MISS LONDON   (Arthur Askey)

MISS ROBIN HOOD (Margaret Rutherford)

MISSING LADY (THE) (1946)   (Kane Richmond & Barbara Reid)

MISTER ROCK & ROLL (Alan Freed)

MISTER TEN PER CENT (1966) (Charlie Drake & George Baker)

MIX ME A PERSON   (Donald Sinden)

MOB (THE)   (Broderick Crawford)

MODEL FOR MURDER (1959)   (Keith Andes & Hazel Court)

MODERN ROMANCE (1981) (Albert Brooks & Kathryn Harrold)

MODERN TIMES (1936)  (Charlie Chaplin)

MODESTY BLAISE (1982)  (Anne Turkel & Keene Curtis)

MOLLY AND ME  (1945)  (Gracie Fields & Monty Wooley)                                                                              

MONTY PYTHON AT THE HOLLYWOOD BOWL (Python Team)

MOONSTONE (THE) (1934) (David Manners & Phyllis Barry)

MORTAL STORM (THE) (1940) (James Stewart)

MOUNTAIN ROAD (THE)  (1960)  (James Stewart)

MOUSE THAT ROARED (THE) (1959) (Peter Sellars)

MR ADAMS BOMB   (Eddie Green)

MR AND MRS NORTH (1942)  (Gracie Allen & William Post Jnr)

MR BELVEDERE GOES TO COLLEGE (1949) (Clifton Webb & Shirley Temple)

MR DENNING DRIVES NORTH (1952) (John Mills & Phyllis Calvert)

MR FORBUSH AND THE PENGUINS (1971) (John Hurt & Hayley Mills)

MR H IS LATE     (Eric Sykes)

MR HOBBS TAKES A VACATION (1962) (James Stewart)

MR REEDER IN ROOM 13 (1941) (Peter Murray Hill & Sally Gray)

MR SMITH GOES TO WASHINGTON (1939) (James Stewart)                 

MR.FREEDOM   (Donald Pleasance)

MRS PARKINGTON   (Greer Garson)

MRS WIGGS OF THE CABBAGE PATCH (1934) (WC Fields & Pauline Lord)

MRS.BROWN YOU’VE GOT A LOVELY DAUGHTER (Hermans Hermits)

MUDLARK (THE) (1950)  (Alec Guinness & Irene Dunne)

MUNSTERS DOUBLE FEATURE   (Fred Gwynne)

MURDER AHOY (Margaret Rutherford)

MURDER AT 3am   (Dennis Price)

MURDER AT THE GALLOP (Margaret Rutherford)

MURDER AT THE GRANGE (1952) (Patrick Barr &Tucker McGuire)

MURDER AT THE WINDMILL   (Garry Marsh)

MURDER BY DEATH   (Peter Sellers)

MURDER BY DECREE   (Christopher Plummer)

MURDER BY INVITATION (1941) (Wallace Ford & Marian Marsh)

MURDER BY PROXY (Dana Clark)

MURDER IN A SMALL TOWN  (1981)  (Gene Wilder)

MURDER IN SOHO (1939) (Bernard lee & Jack LaRue)

MURDER IN THE CATHEDRAL (1952) (John Groser & Alexander Gauge)

MURDER MOST FOUL (Margaret Rutherford)

MURDER ON DIAMOND ROW (1937) (Alastair Sim & Edmund Lowe)

MURDER ON FLIGHT 502 (1975) Robert Stack & Sonny Bono)

MURDER ON THE BLACKBOARD (1934) (James Gleason & Edna May Oliver)

MURDER ON THE BRIDLE PATH (1936) (James Gleason & Helen Broderick)

MURDER ON THE ORIENT EXPRESS (2001) (Alfred Molina)

MURDER PARTY (THE) (1935) (Leslie Banks & Jane Baxter)

MURDER SHE SAID (Margaret Rutherford)

MURDER WITHOUT CRIME (1950) (Dennis Price & Derek Farr)

MUSIC HATH CHARMS (1935)  (Henry Hall & WH Berry)

MUTINY ON THE BUSES   (Reg Varney)

MY BEAUTIFUL SON (Julie Walters)

MY BROTHER JONATHAN (1948) (Michael Dennison & Dulcie Gray)

MY BROTHERS KEEPER (1948) (Jack Warner)

MY FAIR LADY   (Audrey Hepburn)

MY FAVOURITE YEAR (1982) (Peter O’Toole & Jessica Harper)

MY GUN IS QUICK (1957)  (Robert Bray)

MY SISTER EILEEN (1955) (Janet Leigh & Jack Lemmon)

MY SON MY SON   (1940) (Madeleine Carroll & Brian Aherne)                                                                                    

MY WIFE’S LODGER (1954)  (Dominic Roche & Olive Sloane)

MYSTERIOUS ISLAND (1961 (Herbert Lom & Michael Craig)

MYSTERIOUS MR DAVIS (1939)  (Henry Kendall & Alistair Sim)

MYSTERIOUS PLANET (1982) (Paula Paupier & Boydd Piper)

MYSTERY JUNCTION (1951)  (Sydney Tafler & Barbara Murray)

MYSTERY MAN (1935)   (Robet Armstrong & Maxine Doyle)

MYSTERY OF ROOM 13 (1941) (Peter Murray-Hill & Sally Gray)

 

N.

NAKED FURY (1959) (Reed De Rouen & Kenneth Cope)

NAKED SPUR (THE) (1953) (James Stewart)

NAKED TRUTH (THE) (Terry Thomas, Alastair Sim & Peter Sellers)

NANNY   (THE)  (1965)   (Bette Davis)

NARROWING CIRCLE (THE) (1956) (Paul Carpenter & Hazel Court)

NASHVILLE   (David Arkin)

NAVY LARK (THE) (1959)  (Leslie Phillips)

NEAREST AND DEAREST   (Hylda Baker)               

NEARLY A NASTY ACCIDENT (Jimmy Edwards)

NED KELLY (1970)   (Mick Jagger & Mark McManus)                                                                                

NEVER LET GO (1960) (Richard Todd & Peter Sellers)

NEVER LOOK BACK (Rosamund John)

NEVER MENTION MURDER (1964)   (Maxine Audley & Peter Butterworth)

NEVER TAKE SWEETS FROM A STRANGER (1960) (Patrick Allen & Gwen Watford)

NEVER TOO YOUNG TO ROCK (1976) (Freddie Jones & Peter Denyer)

NEW YORK NIGHTS (1929) (Norma Talamadge & Gilbert Roland)

NEXT TIME WE LOVE (1936) (James Stewart)

NEXT TO NO TIME (1958) (Kenneth More & Betsy Drake)

NICK FURY   (David Hasselhoff)

NIGHT BEAT (1947) (Anne Crawford & Maxwell Reed)

NIGHT BIRDS (1930) (Jack Raine & Muriel Angelus)

NIGHT MUST FALL  (1964)   (Albert Finney & Susan Hampshire) 

NIGHT OF THE HUNTER (1955) (Robert Mitchum & Shelley Winters0

NIGHT OF THE PARTY (THE) (1935) (Leslie Banks & Jane Baxter)

NIGHT OF THE PROWLER (1962) (Patrick Holt &Colette Wilde)

NIGHT PASSAGE (1957) (James Stewart & Audie Murphy)

NIGHT TRAIN TO MUNICH   (Rex Harrison)

NIGHT TRAIN TO MURDER (Morecambe & Wise)               

NIGHT WAS OUR FRIEND (1951) (Elizabeth Sellars)

NIGHT WE DROPPED A CLANGER (THE) (1959) (Brian Rix & Cecil Parker)

NIGHT WE GOT THE BIRD (1961) (Brian Rix & Dora Bryan)

NIGHT WITHOUT STARS (1951) (David Farrar & Nadia Gray)

NIGHTMARE (1964) (David Knight & Jennie Linden)

NINETY DEGREES IN THE SHADE (1965)  (Anne Heywood & James Booth)

NINTH GUEST (THE) (1934) (Donald Cook & Genevieve Tobin)

NO BLADE OF GRASS (1970) (Nigel Davenport & Jean Wallace)

NO HIGHWAY IN THE SKY (1951) (James Stewart & Marlen Dietrich)

NO KIDDING (1962)  (Leslie Phillips & Irene Handl)

NO ROOM AT THE INN (1948)    (Joy Shelton)

NO SEX PLEASE WE’RE BRITISH (1973) (Ronnie Corbett & Arthur Lowe)

NO SMOKING  (1955) (Reg Dixon)

NO TIME FOR COMEDY (1940) (James Stewart & Rosalind Russell)

NO TIME FOR TEARS (1957) (Anna Neagle & Sylvia Syms)

NO TRACE (1950) (Hugh Sinclair & Dinah Sheridan)

NO TREES IN THE STREET (1959) (Herbert Lom)

NO WAY BACK (1949) (Terence DeMarney & Eleanor Summerfield)

NOISES OFF (1992)  (Michael Caine & Carol Burnett)

NON STOP NEW YORK (1937) (John Loder)

NOOSE (THE)   (Nigel Patrick)

NORTHERN PURSUIT (1943) (Errol Flynn)

NORTHWEST TERRITORY (1951)  (Kirby Grant & Gloria Saunders)

NOT NOW COMRADE (1976)  (Ray Cooney & Windsor Davies)

NOT NOW DARLING (1973) (Leslie Phillips)

NOT SO DUSTY (1956) (Bill Owen)

NOT WANTED ON VOYAGE (1957)  (Brian Rix & Ronald Shiner)

NOTHING BUT THE BEST (1964)  (Alan Bates & Denholm Elliott)

NOWHERE TO GO (1958) (Maggie Smith & George Nader)

NUMBER ONE (1985)  (Bob Geldof & Mel Smith)                                                                               

NUNS ON THE RUN (Eric Idle & Robbie Coltrane)

NURSE ON WHEELS (1963)  (Juliet Mills)

 

O.

O.H.M.S. (1937) (John Mills & Wallace Ford)

OCEANS 11 (1960) (Sinatra, Martin & Davis Jnr)

OCTOBER MAN (THE) (John Mills)

ODD JOB (THE) (1978) (David Jason)

ODD MAN OUT  (1947)  (James Mason & Robert Newton)

OF HUMAN HEARTS (1938) (James Stewart)

OFF BEAT (1961) (William Sylvester & Mae Zetterling)

OH GOD (1980)  (George Burns & John Denver)

OK FOR SOUND   (Flannagan & Allen)

OLD DARK HOUSE (1932) (Charles Laughton)

OLD MOTHER RILEY JOINS UP (1940)  (Arthur Lucan & Kitty McShane)

OLIVER TWIST   (1948) (Robert Newton & Alec Guinness)

ON OUR MERRY WAY (1948) (James Stewart)

ON THE BUSES (Reg Varney)

ON THE DOUBLE (1961) (Danny Kaye)

ON THE FIDDLE  (1961)  Alfred Lynch & Sean Connery)                                                                               

ON THE NIGHT OF THE FIRE (1939) (Ralph Richardson & Diane Wynyard)

ON THE RUN (1958) (Neil McCallum & William Hartnell)

ONCE A JOLLY SWAGMAN (1949) (Dirk Bogarde & Bill Owen)

ONCE UPON A DREAM  (1949)  (Googie Withers & Griffith Jones)

ONE BODY TOO MANY (1944) (Bela Lugosi & Jack Haley)

ONE DAY IN THE LIFE OF IVAN DENISOVICH (1970) (Tom Courtney)

ONE EXCITING NIGHT   (1944)  (Vera Lynn & Donald Stewart)

ONE FRIGHTENED NIGHT (1935) (Charley Grapewin & Lucien Littlefield)

ONE JUMP AHEAD (1955) (Paul Carpenter & Diane Hart)

ONE OF MY WIVES IS MISSING (1976)  (Jack Klugman)

ONE OF OUR SPIES IS MISSING (1966) (Robert Vaughn & David McCallum)

ONE WAY OUT (1955) (Jill Adams & Eddie Byrne)

ONE WAY PENDULUM (1964) (Eric Sykes & George Cole)

ONE WILD OAT   (Stanley Holloway)

ONLY TWO CAN PLAY  (1962)   (Peter Sellers & Mai Zetterling)                                                                         

ONLY WHEN I LARF (1968)  (Richard Attenborough & David Hemmings)

OOH! YOU ARE AWFUL  (1972) (Dick Emery)

OPERATION AMSTERDAM (1959) (Peter Finch & Eva Bartok)

OPERATION BULLSHINE (1959)  (Donald Sinden & Barbara Murray)

OPERATION DIPLOMAT   (1953) (Guy Rolfe)

OPERATION X  (1950)   (Edward G. Robinson)

ORCHESTRA WIVES   (Glen Miller)

ORDEAL BY INNOCENCE (1984) (Donald Sutherland)

ORDERS ARE ORDERS (Sid James)

ORDERS TO KILL (1958) (Eddie Albert & Paul Massie)

ORDINARY MIRACLES (2005)  (Jaclyn Smith & Thomas C Howell)

OTHER EDEN (THE)  (1959)  (Leslie Phillips & Milo O’Shea)

OUT OF THE CLOUDS   (Anthony Steel)

OUT OF THE FOG (1962) (David Sumner & Susan Travers)

OUT OF THE PAST (1947)  (Robert Mitchum & Jane Greer)

OUTBREAK (1995)  (Dustin Hoffman & Morgan freeman)

OUTCAST OF THE ISLANDS (1952) (Ralph Richardson & Robert Morley)

OUTLAW (THE) (1943) (Jane Russell)

OVER MY DEAD BODY (1990 TV Pilot) (Edward Woodward)

OVER THE GARDEN WALL (Norman Evans)

 

P.

PAINTED BOATS (1945) (Jenny Laird & Robert Griffith)

PAINTED SMILE (THE) (1962) (Liz Fraser)

PAPER ORCHID   (1949)   (Hugh Williams & Hy Hazell)                                                                            

PAPER TIGER (1975)  (David Niven)

PARADISE IN HARLEM   (Frank Wilson)

PARENT TRAP 1   (Hayley Mills)

PARENT TRAP 2   (Hayley Mills)

PARENT TRAP 3   (Hayley Mills)

PARENT TRAP 4   (Hayley Mills)

PARK PLAZA 605 (1953) (Tom Conway & Sid James)

PASSAGE TO INDIA (1984)   (James Fox)

PASSENGER TO LONDON (1937) (john Warwick & Jenny Laird)

PASSING OF THE THIRD FLOOR BACK (1935) (Conrad Veidt & Rene Ray)

PASSIONATE STRANGER (THE) (1957) (Ralph Richardson & Margaret Leighton)

PASSPORT TO CHINA (1961)   (Eric Pohlmann & Richard Basehart)

PASSPORT TO PIMLICO (1949)  (Stanley Holloway & Betty Warren)

PASSPORT TO SHAME (1958) (Herbert Lom & Diana Dors)

PASSPORT TO TREASON (1956)  (Rod Cameron & Lois Maxwell)

PAUL TEMPLE - CALLING PAUL TEMPLE   (John Bentley)

PAUL TEMPLE - SEND FOR PAUL TEMPLE   (Anthony Hulme)

PAUL TEMPLE RETURNS         (John Bentley)

PAUL TEMPLE TRIUMPHS        (John Bentley)

PAYMENT DEFERRED  (1932)  (Charles Laughton & Ray Milland)                                                                         

PAYROLL (1961)  (Michael Craig & Billie Whitelaw)

PENGUIN POOL MURDER (1932) (James Gleason & Edna May Oliver)

PENNY AND THE POWNALL CASE (1948)  (Ralph Michael & Christiopher Lee)

PENNY PARADISE (1938)   (Edmund Gwenn & Betty Driver)

PENNY POINTS TO PARADISE (1951) (Peter Sellers & Harry Secombe)

PENTHOUSE (THE)    (Suzy Kendall)

PEPE (1960)  (Cantinflas & Shirley Jones)

PERFECT FRIDAY (1970)  (Stanley Baker & Ursula Andress)

PERFECT STRANGERS   (Robert Donat)

PERFECT WOMAN (THE) (1959) (Stanley Holloway & Nigel Patrick)

PERRY MASON - LUCKY LEGS             (Warren William)

PERRY MASON - THE BLACK CAT         (Ricardo Cortez)

PERRY MASON - THE CURIOUS BRIDE     (Warren William)

PERRY MASON - THE HOWLING DOG       (Warren William)

PERRY MASON - THE STUTTERING BISHOP (Donald Woods)

PERRY MASON - VELVET CLAWS           (Warren William)

PERSONAL AFFAIR (1953) (Gene Tierney & Glynnis Johns)

PERSONAL PROPERTY (1937) (Jean Harlow & Robert Taylor)

PERSONAL SERVICES  (1987) (Julie Walters & Shirley Stelfox)

PETTICOAT PIRATES (1961) (Charlie Drake & Cecil Parker)

PHANTOM LIGHT (THE) (1935) (Binnie Hale & Gordon Harker)

PHANTOM OF CHINATOWN (1940) (Key Luke & Lotus Long)

PHANTOM OF CRESTWOOD (1932) (Ricardo Cortez & Karen Morley)

PHANTOM OF THE PARADISE (1974) (Paul Williams & William Finley)

PHILADELPHIA STORY (THE) (1940) (James Stewart)

PICADILLY INCIDENT (1946) (Anna Neagle & Michael Wilding)

PICADILLY THIRD STOP (1960) (Terence Morgan)

PICTURE OF DORIAN GRAY (THE) (1945)   (George Saunders)

PIGSKIN PARADE (1936) (Patsy Kelly & Betty Grable)

PIMPERNEL SMITH (1941)  (Leslie Howard & Francis L Sullivan)                                                                                    

PINK STRING AND SEALING WAX (1945) (Mervyn Johns & Googie Withers)

PIPPI LONGSTOCKING  (1969)  (Inger Nilsson) (Dubbed In English)

PIPPI LONGSTOCKING IN THE SOUTH SEAS (1970)  (Ingar Nilsson) (Dubbed In English)

PIPPI LONGSTOCKING ON BOARD  (1969) (Ingar Nilsson) (Dubbed In English)

PIPPI LONGSTOCKING ON THE RUN (1970) (Ingar Nilsson) (Dubbed In English)

PLANET OF THE DINOSAURS (1977) (James Whitworth & Mary Appleseth)

PLANK (THE)   (Eric Sykes & Arthur Lowe)

PLANK (THE)   (Eric Sykes & Tommy Cooper)

PLATINUM BLONDE (1931) (Jean Harlow & Loretta Young)

PLAY IT COOL   (Billy Fury)

PLAY UP THE BAND (1935)  (Stanley Holloway & Betty Davies)

PLAZA SUITE   (Carol Burnett)

PLEASE MURDER ME   (Raymond Burr)

PLEASE TURN OVER (1959) (Ted Ray & Leslie Phillips)

PLEASURE GIRLS (THE)   (Ian McShane)

PLEASURE OF HIS COMPANY (THE)  (1961) (Fred Astaire & Lilli Palmer)                                                               

POET’S PUB (1949)  (Derek Bond & Rona Anderson)                                                                                   

POISON PEN (1939) (Flora Robson & Robert Newton)

POLICE DOG (THE) (1955) (Joan Rice & Tim Turner)

POLO JOE (1936)  (Joe E Brown & Carol Hughes)

POOL OF LONDON (1951) (Bonar Colleano & Susan Shaw)

POOR COW   (Terence Stamp)

POP GEAR   (All Star 60’s Pop Cast)

POP PIRATES  (1984)  (George Sweeney & Roger Daltrey)

PORT OF ESCAPE (1956)  Googie Withers)

PORTRAIT OF ALISON (1955)  (Terry Moore & Robert Beatty)

PORTRAIT OF ALISON (1955) (Robert Beatty & William Sylvester)

POSTMAN’S KNOCK (Spike Milligan)

POSTMARK FOR DANGER

POT LUCK (1936)  (Tom Walls & Ralph Lynn)

POT O’GOLD (1941) (James Stewart & Paulette Goddard)

PRIDE OF THE FORCE (THE) (1933) (Leslie Fuller & Faith Bennett)

PRIEST (THE) (1994)  (Tom Wilkinson)

PRIME OF MISS JEAN BRODIE  (1969) (Maggie Smith & Gordon Jackson)

PRINCESS CHARMING       (Evelyn Laye)

PRIVATE AFFAIRS OF BEL AMI  (1947)  (George Sanders & Angela Lansbury)                                                    

PRIVATE BUCKAROO (1942)  (The Andrews Sisters)

PRIVATE LIFE OF ELIZABETH AND ESSEX (THE) (Bette Davis)

PRIVATE LIFE OF HENRY Vlll   (Charles Laughton)

PRIVATE LIFE OF SHERLOCK HOLMES (1970) (Christopher Lee)

PRIVATE’S PROGRESS (1956) (Terry Thomas & Alastair Sim)

PRIVATES ON PARADE (John Cleese & Denis Quilley)

PRIVILEGE   (Paul Jones)

PUMPKIN EATER (1964)  (Anne Bancroft & Peter Finch)

PURE COUNTRY (1992)  (George Strait & Lesley Ann Warren)

PURE COUNTRY 2 THE GIFT (2010)  (Michael McKean & Katrina Elam)

PURSUERS (THE) (1961) (Francis Matthews & Cyril Shaps)

PUSHOVER (Fred MacMurray)

PYGMALION (1938) (Leslie Howard & Wendy Hiller)

Q.

QUADROPHENIA (1979) (Phil Daniels & Ray Winstone)

QUARTET (1948) (Dirk Bogarde & George Cole)

QUEEN KONG (1976)  (Caroline Munro & Rula Lenska)

QUIET AMERICAN (1958) (Audie Murphy)

QUIET WEEKEND (1946) (Derek Farr)

QUIET WOMAN (THE) (1951) (Derek Bond & Jane Hylton)

 

R.

RADIO CAB MURDER   (Jimmy Hanley)

RADIO PARADE OF 1930 (All Star Cast)

RAID ON ROMMEL (1971) (Richard Burton)

RAINBOW JACKET (THE) (1954) (Robert Morley & Kay Walsh)

RAISING THE WIND (Kenneth Williams)                         

RAMSBOTTOM RIDES AGAIN (1956) (Arthur Askey)

RANDOM HARVEST   (Ronald Colman)

RASPUTIN (1996)  (Alan Rickman & Greta Scacchi)                                                                                      

RATTLE OF A SIMPLE MAN (Harry H Corbett)

RAVAGERS (1979) (Richard Harris & Ernest Borgnine)

REAR WINDOW (1954) (James Stewart)`

REBECCA (1940) (Laurence Harvey & Joan Fontaine)

RECKLESS (1935) (Jean Harlow & William Powell)

RECOIL (1953) (Elizabeth Sellars)

RED DRAGON (1965) (Stewart Granger)

RED DUST (1932) (Clark Gable & Jean Harlow)

RED HEADED WOMAN (1935) (Jean Harlow & Chester Morris)

REET PETITE AND GONE (1947) (Louis Jourdan)

REHEARSAL FOR MURDER   (Lynn Redgrave)

REMBRANDT (1936)   (Charles Laughton)

RENDEZVOUS (1935)  (William Powell)

RENT   (Modern Day Musical)

RESISTABLE RISE OF ATURO UI (1972) (Terry Bader & John Bell)

RETURN OF THE FROG (1938) (Gordon Harker & Hartley Power)

RETURN OF THE MUSKETEERS (THE) (1989) (Michael York & Oliver Reed)

RETURN OF THE REBELS (1981) (Barbara Eden & Don Murray)

RHINOCEROS (1973)  (Zero Mostel & Gene Wilder)

RHUBARB (1951)  (Ray Milland & Jan Sterling)

RHUBARB RHUBARB (1970’s)   (Eric Sykes)

RHYTHM SERENADE (1943) (Vera Lynn & Jewel & Warris)

RICHARD III   (Modern Day Version Starring Ian McKellen)

RIFF RAFF (1936) (Jean Harlow & Spencer Tracy)

RIGHT OF WAY (1983) (Bette Davis & James Stewart)

RING OF SPIES (1964)  (Bernard Lee & William Sylvester)

RINGER (THE) (1952) (Herbert Lom)

RIVER BEAT (1954) (John Bentley & Phyllis Kirk)

RIVER PATROL (1948)  (John Blythe)

RIVERSIDE MURDER (THE) (Alistair Sim)

ROAD GANG   (1936)  (Donald Woods & Kay Linaker)

ROAD TO BALI  (1952)  (Hope & Crosby)

ROAD TO HONG KONG  (Hope & Crosby)

ROAD TO MOROCCO  (1942)  (Hope & Crosby)

ROAD TO RIO  (1947)  (Hope & Crosby)

ROAD TO SINGAPORE  (1940)  (Hope & crosby)

ROAD TO UTOPIA  (1946)  (Hope & Crosby)

ROAD TO ZANZIBAR  (1941)  (Hope & Crosby)

ROBBERY UNDER ARMS (1957) (Peter Finch & Ronald Lewis)

ROBIN AND THE 7 HOODS (1964) (Sinatra, Martin & Davis Jnr)

ROBIN OF LOCKSLEY  (1996)  (Devon Sawa & Sarah Chalke)

ROCK AROUND THE CLOCK   (Bill Haley)

ROCK N' ROLL DANCE PARTY   (All Star Cast)

ROCK, ROCK, ROCK (Alan Freed)

ROCKET TO THE MOON   (Terry Thomas)                       

ROCKING HORSE WINNER (THE) (1949) (Valerie Hobson & John Mills)

ROCKY HORROR PICTURE SHOW (THE)     (Tim Curry)

ROGUES TAVERN (1936) (Wallace Ford & Barbara Pepper)

ROMAN SCANDALS (1933) (Eddie Cantor)

ROOKIE OF THE YEAR (1955) (John Wayne) (Short)

ROOM 43 (1958) (Herbert Lom & Diane Dors)

ROOM TO LET (1950) (Jimmy Hanley & Valentine Dyall)

ROONEY (1958) (John Gregson)

ROOT OF ALL EVIL (THE)  (1947)  (Hazel Court & Michael Rennie)

ROPE (1948) (James Stewart)

ROSE MARIE (1936) (James Stewart)

ROSES ARE RED (1947) (Don Castle & Peggy Knudsen)

ROSSITER CASE (THE) (1951)  (Helen Shingler)

ROTTEN TO THE CORE (Eric Sykes)

ROUGH SHOOT (1953) (Joel McCrae & Herbert Lom)

RUDOLPH AND THE ISLAND OF MISFIT TOYS (2001) (Animated)

RUNAWAY BUS (THE) (Frankie Howerd)

RUNNING MAN (THE) (1963) (Laurence Harvey & Lee Remick)

RUSSIANS ARE COMING THE RUSSIANS ARE COMING (THE) (1966)(Alan Arkin)

RX FOR MURDER   (1958)  (Rick Jason & Marius Goring)

 

S.

SADIST (THE) (1963) (Arch hall Jnr & Marilyn Manning)

SAILING ALONG (Jessie Matthews)

SAILOR BEWARE   (Peggy Mount)

SALEMS LOT (1979)  (David Soul & James Mason)

SALOME’S LAST DANCE (1988) (Glenda Jackson & Strattford Johns)

SALOON BAR (1940) (Gordon Harker & Elizabeth Allan)

SAN FERRY ANN (1965) (Barbara Windsor)                                   

SANDERS OF THE RIVER (1935) (Leslie Banks & Paul Robeson)

SANDS OF THE DESERT (1960) (Charlie Drake & Sarah Branch)

SANDWICH MAN (THE) (1966) (Michael Bentine)

SAPHIRE   (Nigel Patrick)

SARABAND FOR DEAD LOVERS (1948) (Stewart Granger & Joan Greenwood)

SARATOGA (1937) (Clark gable & Jean Harlow)

SATANIC RITES OF DRACULA (1973) (Peter Cushing & Christopher Lee)

SATURDAY NIGHT AND SUNDAY MORNING (Albert Finney)

SCAPEGOAT (THE) (1959) (Alec Guinness & Bette Davis)

SCARECROW (THE) (1982) (Starring John Carradine & Tracy Mann)

SCARLET THREAD (1951) (Laurence Harvey & Sidney Tafler)

SCARLETT WEB (1954)  (Griffith Jones & Hazel Court)

SCENT OF MYSTERY (1960) (Denholm Elliott & Peter Lorre)

SCHOOL FOR RANDLE (1949) (Frank Randle)

SCHOOL FOR SCOUNDRELS (1960) (Ian Carmichael & Alastair Sim)

SCHOOL FOR SECRETS (1946) (Ralph Richardson)

SCHOOL FOR SEX (1969) (Derek Aylward & Hugh Latimer)

SCOTLAND YARD MYSTERY aka THE LIVING DEAD(1934) (Gerald DuMaurier)

SCOTT OF THE ANTARCTIC (1948) (John Mills)

SCREAMING MIMI   (Anita Ekberg)

SCREAMTIME   (Vincent Russo)

SCROOGE   (Albert Finney)

SCROOGE (Alistair Sim)

SEA SHALL NOT HAVE THEM (THE) (1954) (Dirk Bogarde & Nigel Patrick)

SÉANCE OF A WET AFTERNOON (1964) (Kim Stanley & Richard Attenborough)

SECOND CHORUS (1940) (Fred Astaire)

SECOND SERVE – THE RENEE RICHARDS STORY (1986) (Vanessa Redgrave)

SECRET BEYOND THE DOOR (THE)   (Michael Redgrave)

SECRET OF BLOOD ISLAND (THE)     (Jack Hedley) 

SECRET OF THE FOREST (1956) (Kit Terrington & Jacqueline Cox) (CFF)

SECRET OF THE LOCH (THE) (1934) (Semour Hicks & Nancy O’Neil)

SECRET PARTNER (THE) (Stewart Granger)

SECRET PEOPLE (THE) (1952) (Valentina Cortese & Megs Jenkins)

SECRET PLACE (1957) (Belinda Lee & Ronald Lewis)

SEND FOR PAUL TEMPLE   (Anthony Hulme)

SENSATION (1936)   (John Lodge & Francis Lister)

SENTENCED FOR LIFE (1960) (Francis Matthews)

SERENA  (1962)  (Patrick Holt & Honor Blackman)

SERGEANTS 3 (1962) (Sinatra, Martin & Davis Jnr)

SERIOUS CHARGE (Anthony Quayle & Cliff Richard’s 1st Movie)   

SEVEN DAYS TO NOON (1950) (Andre Morrell)

SEVEN FACES OF DR LAO (1964)   (Tony Randall)

SEVEN KEYS (THE) (1961) (Alan Dobie & Jeannie Carson)

SEVENTH HEAVEN (1937) (James Stewart)

SEWERS OF GOLD (1979)  (Ian McShane & Warren Clarke)

SEXTON BLAKE & THE ECHO MURDERS (David Farrar)

SEXTON BLAKE & THE HOODED TERROR (Todd Slaughter)

SGT PEPPERS LONELY HEARTS CLUB BAND (1978) (The Bee Gees)

SHADES OF FEAR (1963) (Paul Maxwell & Clare Owens)

SHADOW (THE) – (1980) (Alec Baldwin)

SHADOW (THE) - BEHIND THE MASK       (Kane Richmond)

SHADOW (THE) - INTERNATIONAL CRIME   (Rod La Rocque)

SHADOW (THE) - INVISIBLE AVENGER     (Richard Derr)

SHADOW (THE) - THE SHADOW RETURNS   (Kane Richmond)

SHADOW (THE) - THE SHADOW STRIKES   (Rod La Rocque)

SHADOW (THE) (1933) (Felix Aylmer & Henry Kendall)

SHADOW OF A MAN (1956) (Paul Carpenter & Rona Anderson)

SHADOW OF THE CAT (1961) (Conrad Phillips & Barbara Shelley)

SHADOW ON THE WALL (1950) (Ann Sothern & Zachary Scott)

SHADOWS ON THE STAIRS (1941)  (Freda Inescourt & Paul Cavanagh)

SHAG (1989) (Phoebe Cates & Bridget Fonda)

SHAKE, RATTLE AND ROCK   (Mike Connors)

SHAKEDOWN (1950)  (Howard Duff & Brian Donlevy)

SHAKEDOWN (THE) (1960) (Terence Morgan & Hazel Court)

SHARE OUT (THE) (1962) (Fanny Carby & Bernard Lee)

SHE FELL AMONG THIEVES (1978) (Malcolm McDowelll)

SHE GOES TO WAR (1929) (Eleanor Boardman & John Holland)                                                                                  

SHE KNOWS Y’KNOW (1962)  (Hylda Baker )

SHE’LL HAVE TO GO (1962) (Bob Monkhouse & Alfred Marks)

SHERLOCK HOLMES IN NEW YORK (1976)  (Roger Moore)

SHIPS WITH WINGS (1941) (John Clements & Leslie Banks)

SHOCKPROOF (1949)  (Cornel Wilde & Patricia Knight)

SHOES OF THE FISHERMAN (THE) (1968) (Anthony Quinn)

SHOOT OUT AT MEDICINE BEND (1957) (Randolph Scott)

SHOOTIST (THE) (1976) (John Wayne & James Stewart)

SHOP ON SLY CORNER (THE) (1947) (Derek Farr)

SHOPWORN ANGEL (THE) (1938) (James Stewart)

SHOW BOAT (1951) (Ava Gardner & Howard Keel)

SIDE BY SIDE (1975) (Terry Thomas & Barry Humphries)

SIDEWALKS OF LONDON (1938) (Charles Laughton & Vivien Leigh)

SIEGE OF PINCHGUT (1959) (Aldo Ray & Heather Sears)

SIEGE OF SIDNEY STREET (1960) (Donald Houston & Nicole Berger)

SIGN OF THE CROSS (Charles Laughton)

SILENT DUST (1949) (Sally Gray & Derek Farr)

SILENT PASSENGER (THE)  (1935)  (John Loder & Peter Haddon)

SILVER DOLLAR  (1932)  (Edward G Robinson)

SIMON SIMON     (All Star UK Comedy Short Movie)

SINGER NOT THE SONG (THE) (1961) (Dirk Bogarde & John Mills)

SINISTER MAN (THE)  (1961)   (Patrick Allen & John Bentley)

SITTING PRETTY (1948) (Robert Young &Maureen O’Hara)

SITTING TARGET (1972) (Oliver Reed & Ian McShane)

SITUATION   (Rita Tushingham)

SITUATION HOPELESS BUT NOT SERIOUS (1965) (Alec Guinness)

SIX FIVE SPECIAL (THE MOVIE)   (All Star Cast)

SIX MEN (THE) (1951) (Harold Warrender)

SIX OF A KIND (1934) (George Burns & WC Fields)

SKALLAGRIGG   (Richard Briers)

SKULL (THE) (Peter Cushing)

SKY WEST AND CROOKED (1966) (Hayley Mills & Ian McShane)

SLEEPING CAR TO TRIESTE   (Jean Kent)

SLOWEST GUN IN THE WEST     (Phil Silvers)

SMALL BACK ROOM (Jack Hawkins & David Farrar)

SMALL HOTEL (1957)(Gordon Harker)

SMALL TOWN GIRL (1953)  (James Stewart)

SMALL WORLD OF SAMMY LEE (THE) (1963) (Anthony Newley & Julia Foster)

SMALLEST SHOW ON EARTH (THE) (Peter Sellers)

SMASH AND GRAB (1937) (Jack Buchanan & Elsie Randolph)

SMASHING BIRD I USED TO KNOW (THE)   (Dennis Waterman)

SMASHING TIME   (Rita Tushingham)

SMOKESCREEN (Peter Vaughn)

SNAKE WOMAN (THE) (1960)  (Susan Travers)

SNORKEL (THE) (1958) (Peter Van Eyck)

SNOW DOG (1950) (Kirby Grant & Chinook)

SNOWBOUND (1948) (Denis Price & Stanley Holloway)

SO LITTLE TIME (1952)  (Marius Goring & Maria Schell)

SO WELL REMEMBERED (1947) (John Mills & Trevor Howard)

SODOM AND GOMORRAH (1962) (Stewart Granger & Stanley Baker)

SOFT BEDS HARD BATTLES  (1974)  (Peter Sellers & Lila Kedrova)

SOLOMON AND SHEBA (1995) (Jimmy Smitts & Halle Berry)

SOME PEOPLE (Kenneth More)

SOME WILL SOME WON’T (1970) (Ronnie Corbett & Leslie Phillips)

SOMEONE AT THE DOOR (1950)  (Michael Medwin)

SOMETHING IN THE CITY (Richard Hearne)                                               

SOMETHING MONEY CAN’T BUY (1952)  (Anthony Steel)

SOMETHING WICKED THIS WAY COMES   (Jason Robards & Jonathan Pryce)

SOMEWHERE IN CAMP   (Frank Randle)

SOMEWHERE IN CIVVIES   (Frank Randle)

SOMEWHERE IN ENGLAND   (Frank Randle)

SOMEWHERE ON LEAVE   (Frank Randle)

SON OF ROBIN HOOD (THE (1958) David Hedison & David Farrar)

SONG OF PARIS (1952)  (Dennis Price & Anne Vernon)

SONG OF THE SOUTH (1946) (Ruth Warrick & Bobby Driscoll)

SONS OF THE SEA (1939) (Leslie Banks & Kay Walsh)

SOS PACIFIC (1959) (Richard Attenborough & John Gregson)

SPACEWAYS (1953) (Howard Duff & Eva Bartok)

SPANISH FLY (1976) (Leslie Phillips & Terry Thomas)

SPARE THE ROD   (Max Bygraves)

SPARROWS CAN’T SING (1963) (Barbara Windsor)                         

SPEED (1936)   (James Stewart)

SPIDER AND THE FLY (THE) (1949) (Eric Portman & George Cole)

SPIRIT OF ST LOUIS (THE) (1957) (James Stewart)

SPLITTING HEIRS (1993) (Eric Idle & Rick Moranis)

SPORTING LIFE (Richard Harris)

SPRING IN PARK LANE (1948) (Anna Neagle & Michael Wilding)

SPRING PARADE   (Deanna Durbin)

SPY IN BLACK (1939)  (Conrad Veidt & Sebastian Shaw)

SPY WITH THE COLD NOSE (Eric Sykes & Lionel Jeffries)

SQUARE RING (THE) (1953) (Jack Warner & Bill Owen)

SQUIBS (1935)  (Gordon Harker & Stanley Holloway)

ST LOUIS BLUES (1958)  (Nat King Cole & Eartha Kitt)

ST MARTINS LANE (1938)  (Starring Charles Laughton & Rex Harrison)

ST TRINIANS - BELLES OF ST TRINIANS   (Alistair Sim)

ST TRINIANS - BLUE MURDER AT ST TRINIANS (Alistair Sim)

ST TRINIANS - GREAT TRAIN ROBBERY   (Frankie Howerd)

ST TRINIANS - PURE HELL AT ST TRINIANS (George Cole)

STAGECOACH (1966) (Ann Margret & Alex Cord)

STAGECOACH (1986) (Willie Nelson & Johnny Cash)

STANLEY AND LIVINGSTONE   (Spencer Tracey)

STANLEY'S SEARCH FOR LIVINGSTONE   (Aidan Quinn)

STAR CRASH (David Hasselhoff)

STARDUST (David Essex)

STARS AND STRIPES (1952)  (Clifton Webb)

STARS AND STRIPES FOREVER (1952) (Clifton Webb & Debra Paget)

STARS ON PARADE UK (1936) (All Star Cast)                                         

STARTING AGAIN – THE JOAN RIVERS STORY (1994) (Joan Rivers)

STEEL KEY (THE) (1953) (Terence Morgan)

STEPPING OUT (1991)  (Liza Minnelli & Julie Walters)

STEPTOE AND SON   (Harry H Corbett, Wilfrid Brambell)

STEPTOE AND SON RIDE AGAIN   (Harry H Corbett, Wilfrid Brambell)

STOLEN ASSIGNMENT (1955) (John Bentley)

STOLEN FACE (Paul Henreid)

STONE COLD DEAD  (1979)  (Richard Crenna & Paul Williams)

STOP ME BEFORE I KILL (1960) (Diane Cilento & Claude Dauphin)

STOP PRESS GIRL (1949)   (Sally Ann Howes & Gordon Jackson)

STORM IN A TEA CUP (1937) (Vivien Leigh & Cecil Parker)

STORY OF GILBERT AND SULLIVAN (1953) (Robert Morley & Maurice Evans)                                                           

STORY OF ROBIN HOOD AND HIS MERRIE MEN (THE) (1952) (Richard Todd)

STRAIGHT SHOOTING (1917) (Harry Carey)

STRANGE AFFAIR (THE)     (Michael York & Susan George)

STRANGE AWAKENING (1958) (Lex Barker & Carol Mathews)

STRANGE BOARDERS (1938) (Tom Walls & Googie Withers)

STRANGE DOOR (THE)  (Charles Laughton)

STRANGER LEFT NO CARD (THE) (1952) (Alan Badel)

STRANGER ON THE THIRD FLOOR (1940) (Peter Lorre)

STRANGERS HAND (THE) (1954)  (Trevor Howard & Richard Basehart)

STRATEGIC AIR COMMAND (1955) (James Stewart)

STRATTON STORY (THE) (1949) (James Stewart)

STREET OF SINNERS (1957)  (George Montgomery & Geraldine Brooks)                                                                         

STRONG ROOM   (Derren Nesbitt)

STUDIO MURDER MYSTERY (THE) (1932)  (Donald Meek)

SUBTERFUGE (1968) (Gene Barry & Joan Collins)

SUMMER HOLIDAY   (Cliff Richard)

SUN ALSO RISES (THE) (1957) (Tyrone Power & Errol Flynn)

SUN SHINES BRIGHT (1953) (Charles Winninger & Arleen Whelan)

SUN VALLEY SERENADE     (Glen Miller)

SUNSHINE BOYS (1971) (George Burns & Walter Mathau)

SUPERNATURAL (Carole Lombard)                       

SUPERSONIC SAUCER (1956) (CFF) (Marcia Monelescue)

SUSPECTED PERSON (1942) (Clifford Evans & Patricia Roc)

SUSPENDED ALIBI (1957) (Patrick Holt & Honor Blackman)

SUZY (1936) (Jean Harlow & Cary Grant)

SWAMP FIRE (1946) (Johnny Weissmuller & Buster Crabbe)

SWEENEY (THE) (1977) (John Thaw & Dennis Waterman)

SWEENEY 2 (THE) (1978) (John Thaw & Dennis Waterman)

SWEET NOVEMBER (1968) (Sandy Dennis & Anthony Newley)

SWORD AND THE ROSE (THE) (Richard Todd & Glynis Johns)

T.

10 RILLINGTON PLACE (1971)   (Richard Attenborough)

10,000 YEARS BC (Raquel Welch)

12 ANGRY MEN (1997) (Jack Lemmon & George C. Scott)

13 EAST STREET (1952) (Patrick Holt)

2,000 WOMEN (1957) (Flora Robson)

30 IS A DANGEROUS AGE, CYNTHIA (1968) (Dudley Moore & Suzy Kendall)

TAKE A CHANCE  (1937)  (Claude Hulbert & Binnie Hale)

TAKE HER, SHE’S MINE (1963) (James Stewart)

TAKE ME HIGH   (Cliff Richard)

TAKE MY LIFE (1947)  (Marius Goring)

TALES FROM THE CRYPT   (Peter Cushing)

TALK OF A MILLION (1951)  (Jack Warner & Barbara Mullen)

TALL HEADLINES (1952) (Michael Dennison & Flora Robson)

TANGLED DESTINIES (1932) (Gene Morgan & Doris Hill)

TARKA THE OTTER (All Star Cast)

TAWNY PIPIT (1944) (Bernard Miles & Rosamund John)

TECKMAN MYSTERY (THE)   (Roland Culver)

TERM OF TRIAL  (1962)  (Laurence Olivier & Sarah Miles)

TERROR ON A TRAIN (1953) (Glenn Ford)

TESTAMENT (1983) (William Devane & Jane Alexander)

THANK GOD IT’S FRIDAY (1978) (Donna summer & Valerie Landsburg)

THAT FORSYTE WOMAN   (Errol Flynn)

THAT HAMILTON WOMAN (Vivian Leigh & Laurence Olivier)

THAT KIND OF GIRL (1963)  (Margaret Rose Keil & Linda Marlowe)

THAT LUCKY TOUCH (1975) (Roger Moore & Susannah York)

THAT RIVIERA TOUCH (Morecambe & Wise)

THAT SUMMER  (1979) (Ray Winstone)

THAT’LL BE THE DAY (1973) (David Essex)

THAT’S YOUR FUNERAL (1972) (Bill Frazer)

THE ADVENTURERS (1951) (Jack Hawkins & Dennis Price)

THE AMBULANCE (1990) (Eric Roberts & James Earl Jones)

THE ANATOMIST (1956) (Alistair Sim & George Cole)

THE BALLOON GOES UP (1942) (Ronald Shiner & Donald Peers)

THE BIG BOODLE (1957) (Errol Flynn & Rosanna Rory)

THE BIG BROADCAST OF 1938 (1938) (WC Fields & Dorothy Lamour)

THE BIG JOB (1965)   (Sidney James & Dick Emery)                                                                         

THE BIG MAN   (1990) (Liam Neeson & Ian Bannen)                                                                             

THE BIRDS (1963) (Rod Taylor & Pippi Hedren)

THE BLACK ARROW (1948 (Louis Hayward)

THE BOY CRIED MURDER (1966) (Veronica Hurst & Fraser MacIntosh)

THE BRAVE DON’T CRY (1952) (John Gregson & Fulton Mackay)

THE BREAK (1963)  (Tony Britton & William Lucas)

THE BREAKING POINT (1961) (Peter Reynolds & Dermot Walsh)

THE CAPTAIN’S TABLE (1959)  (John Gregson & Peggy Cummins)

THE CURSE THE ULTIMATE SACRIFICE (1993)

THE DAY AFTER  (1983)  (Jason Robards & Jo Beth Williams)

THE DESERT SONG  (1943)  (Dennis Morgan & Irene Manning)

THE DIPLOMATIC CORPSE (1958) (Robin Bailey & Susan Shaw)

THE END (1979) (Burt Reynolds & Dom Deluise)

THE FALLEN IDOL (1948) (Ralph Richardson & Michele Morgan)

THE FAMILY WAY (1966) (Hayley Mills & Hywell Bennett)

THE FEMININE TOUCH (1956)  (George Baker & Belinda Lee)

THE FLEMISH FARM (1943) (Clive Brook & Jane Baxter)

THE FORTUNATE FOOL (1933) (Hugh Wakefield & Joan Wyndham)

THE GENTLE GUNMAN  (1952) (John Mills& Dirk Bogarde)

THE GENTLE SEX (1963)  (Joan Greenwood )

THE GETAWAY (1972)  (Steve McQueen & Ali MacGraw)

THE GIRL CAN'T HELP IT   (Jayne Mansfield)

THE GIRL FROM MISSOURI (1934) (Jean Harlow & Lionel Barrymore)

THE GIRL THE GOLD WATCH AND DYNAMITE (1981) (Lee Purcell & Phil McHale)

THE GIRL WAS YOUNG (1937)  (Nova Pilbeam & Derrick De Marney)

THE GLASS CAGE  (1955)  (John Ireland & Honor Blackman)                                                                    

THE GLITTERBALL (1977) (CFF – Ben Buckton)

THE GOOD DIE YOUNG (1954) (Laurence Harvey & Joan Collins)

THE HAND (1960) (Derek Bond & Brian Coleman)

THE HAPPY FAMILY (1952) (Stanley Holloway & Kathleen Harrison)

THE HARD WAY (1979) (Patrick McGoohan & Lee Van Cleef)

THE HAUNTED STRANGLER (1958) (Boris Karloff & Jean Kent)

THE HEART OF THE MATTER (1953) (Trevor Howard & Denholm Elliott)

THE HIRELING (1973)  (Robert Shaw & Sarah Miles)

THE HORN BLOWS AT MIDNIGHT (1941) (Jack Benny & Alexis Smith)

THE IMPOSSIBLE SPY  (1987)  (John Shea & Eli Wallach)

THE KIDNAPPERS (1953)  (Vincent winter & Adrienne Corri)

THE LAD (1935) (Gordon Harker & Betty Stockfeld)

THE LAST JOURNEY (1936) (Hugh Williams & Godfrey Teal)

THE LATE SHOW (1977)  (Art Carney & Lily Tomlin)

THE LEFTOVERS (1986) (John Denver & Cindy Williams)

THE LIFETAKER (1975)  (Peter Duncan & Terence Morgan)

THE LITTLE PRINCE (1974) (Steven Warner & Gene Wilder)

THE LONGEST DAY (1962) (John Wayne)

THE LOVE LOTTERY  (1954)  (David Niven & Peggy Cummins)                                                                           

THE LOVED ONE  (1965)  (Robert Morse & Jonathan Winters)                                                 

THE MAGNET (1950)  (Stephen Murray & Kay Walsh)

THE MAIN CHANCE   (1964)  (Gregoire Aslan & Edward De Sousa)                                                                      

THE MAN BETWEEN (1953) (James Mason & Claire Bloom)

THE MAN IS NEWS (1938) (Alastair Sim & Garry Marsh)

THE MAN WHO LOVED REDHEADS (1955) (Moira Shearer & John Justice)

THE MARKED ONE (1963)  (William Lucas & Zena Walker)                                                            

THE MINIVER STORY (1950) (Greer Garson & Walter Pidgeon)

THE MISSING CORPSE (1945) (J Edward Bromberg & Isabel Randolph)

THE MISSING MILLION (1942) (Linden Travers & John Warwick)

THE MOON SPINNERS (1964) (Hayley Mills & Peter McEnery)

THE NATIONAL HEALTH (1973) (Lynn Redgrave & Colin Blakely)

THE NIGHT HAS EYES (1942)  (James Mason & Wilfrid Lawson)

THE OPTIMISTS (1973)  (Peter Sellers)

THE PASSAGE (1979) (Anthony Quinn & James Mason)

THE PASSIONATE STRANGER (1957)  (Ralph Richardson & Margaret Leighton)

THE PIED PIPER (1972) (Donovan & John Hurt)

THE POPE MUST DIE  (1991)  (Robbie Coltrane & Adrian Edmondson)                                                                         

THE PRINCE OF SILENCE (1959) (Gordon Jackson & June Thorburn)

THE PUBLIC ENEMY (1931) (James Cagney & Jean Harlow)

THE PUMPKIN EATER (1964) (Anne Bancroft & Peter Finch)

THE RAID (1954) (Van Heflin & Lee Marvin)

THE RAT  (1937)  (Ruth Chatterton & Anton Walbrook)                                                                 

THE RECKONING (1970) (Nicol Williamson & Ann Bell)

THE RULING CLASS  (1972)   (Peter O’Toole & Alistair Sim)                                                                         

THE SCARECROW   (1972)  (Gene Wilder & Blythe Donner)                                                                    

THE SCARLET BLADE (1964) (Lionel Jeffries & Oliver Reed)                                                                        

THE SECRET SIX (1931) (Wallace Beery & Lewis Stone)

THE SERVANT  (1963) (Dirk Bogarde & Sarah Miles)

THE SEVENTH VEIL  (1945)  (James Mason & Ann Todd)                                                                         

THE SHOUT (1978)  (Susannah York & John Hurt)

THE SHOW GOES ON (1937) (Gracie Fields)

THE SILENT LOVERS (1980) (Brian Keith & Barry Bostwick)

THE SILVER DARLINGS  (1947)  Norman Williams & Chris Capon)

THE SINGING BLACKSMITH (1938) (Moyshe Oysher & Miriam Riselle)

THE SLEEPING CARDINAL  (1931)  (Arthur Wontner & Ian Fleming)                                                                       

THE SONG YOU GAVE ME (1933)  (Bebe Daniels & Victor Varconi)

THE SONNY AND CHER STORY (1999) (Jay Underwood & Renee Faia)                                                     

THE SOUND BARRIER (1952) (Ralph Richardson & Ann Todd)

THE SPIDERS WEB (1960) (Glynis Johns & Jack Hulbert)

THE SPY IN THE GREEN HAT (1967) (Robert Vaughn & David McCallum)

THE SWINGER (1966) (Ann Margret & Anthony Franciosa)

THE TRIPLE ECHO (1972) (Glenda Jackson & Oliver Reed)

THE UPTURNED GLASS (1947) (James Mason & Rosamund John)

THE VICAR OF BRAY (1937) (Stanley Holloway & Felix Aylmer)

THE VIRGIN SOLDIERS   (1969)  (Lynn Redgrave & Hywel Bennett)                                                                        

THE WAR GAME (1965 Docu-Movie) (Michael Aspel & Kathy Staff)                                                                                      

THE WAY AHEAD (1944) (David Niven & Stanley Holloway)

THE WAY OF YOUTH (1934) (Irene Vanburgh & Aileeen Marson)

THE WHITE BUS (1967)  (Patricia Healey & Arthur Lowe)

THE WOLF HUNTERS (1949) (Kirby Grant & Jan Clayton)

THE WOMAN IN QUESTION (1950) (Jean Kent & Dirk Bogarde)

THEATRE ROYAL (1943) (Flannagan & Allan)

THERE AIN’T NO JUSTICE (1939)  (Jimmy Hanley)

THERE GOES THE BRIDE   (Jessie Matthews)

THERE WAS A YOUNG LADY (1953) (Michael Denison & Dulcie Gray)

THESE ARE THE DAMNED (1963) (Macdonald Carey & Shirley Anne Field)

THEY CAME BY NIGHT (1940) (Will Fyffe & Phyllis Calvert)

THEY CAN’T HANG ME (1955) (Terence Morgan & Yolande Donlan)

THEY DRIVE BY NIGHT (1938) (Emlyn Williams & Ernest Thesiger)

THEY FLEW ALONE (1942) (Anna Neagle & Robert Newton)

THEY MADE ME A FUGITIVE   (Trevor Howard)

THEY MET IN ARGENTINA (1941)  (Maureen O’Hara & James Ellison)

THEY MIGHT BE GIANTS (1971) (George C Scott & Joanne Woodward)

THEY WERE SISTERS  (1945)  (Phyllis Calvert & James Mason)

THIEF  (1981)  (James Caan & Tuesday Weld)                                                                                       

THINGS ARE LOOKING UP (Max Miller)                                      

THINGS HAPPEN AT NIGHT (1947) (Gordon Harker & Alfred Drayton)

THIRD ALIBI (THE)  (1961)   (Laurence Payne & Patricia Dainton)

THIRD CLUE (1934)  (Basil Sydney & Molly Lamont)

THIRD TIME LUCKY (1949) (Glynis Johns & Dermot Walsh)

THIRTEENTH GUEST (THE) (1932) (Ginger Rogers & Lyle Talbot)

THIRTEENTH MAN (THE) (1937) (Weldon Heyburn)

THIS HAPPY BREED (1944)  (Robert Newton & Celia Johnson)

THIS IS MY STREET (1964)  (Ian Hendry & June Ritchie)

THIS IS NOT AN EXIT (2000) (Rachel Weisz)

THIS LAND IS MINE (1943) (Charles Laughton & Maureen O’Hara)

THIS SPORTING LIFE (1963) (Richard Harris & Rachel Roberts)

THIS YEARS BLONDE (1980) (Lloyd Bridges & Constance Forslund)

THIS, THAT AND THE OTHER (1970) (Victor Spinneti & Denis Waterman)

THOR THE CONQUEROR (1983) (Bruno Minniti & Maria Romano)

THOROUGHBREDS DON’T CRY (1937) (Judy Garland & Mickey rooney)

THOSE PEOPLE NEXT DOOR   (Jack Warner)

THREE CASES OF MURDER   (Orson Welles)

THREE CROOKED MEN (1958) (Gordon Jackson & Sarah Lawson)

THREE FIFTHS OF THE WORLD LOVES A LOVER (1976) (Bill Maynard)

THREE FOR ALL (1974) (Adrienne Posta & Cheryl Hall)

THREE HATS FOR LISA  (1965)  (Joe Brown)

THREE INTO TWO WON’T GO (1969) (Rod Steiger & Judy Geeson)

THREE MEN IN A BOAT   (Jimmy Edwards)

THREE SILENT MEN (1940)  (Sebastian Shaw)

THREE STEPS IN THE DARK (1953) (Greta Gynt & Hugh Sinclair)

THREE STEPS TO THE GALLOWS (1953) (John Bythe)

THREE STOOGES - STOP, LOOK, LISTEN   (Three Stooges)

THREE STOOGES IN ORBIT (THE) (Three Stooges)

THREE SUNDAYS TO LIVE  (1957)  (Kieron Moore)

THREE WEIRD SISTERS   (Nancy Price)

THUNDER BAY (1953) (James Stewart)

THUNDER ROCK (1942) (Michael Redgrave & Barbara Mullen)

TIGER BAY (1959) (John Mills & Hayley Mills)

TIGER BY THE TAIL (1955) (Larry Parks & Constance Smith)

TIGER IN THE SMOKE (1956)  (Donald Sinden & Muriel Pavlow)

TILL DEATH US DO PART   (Warren Mitchell)

TIME FLIES (Tommy Handley)

TIME GENTLEMEN PLEASE  (1952)  (Dora Bryan)

TIME IS MY ENEMY (1954) (Dennis Price & Susan Shaw)

TIME LOCK (1957) (Robert Beatty & Lee Patterson)

TIME OF HIS LIFE (THE) (1955) (Richard Hearne as Mr Pastry)

TIME TO KILL (1942) (Lloyd Nolan & Heather Angel)

TIMESLIP (1955) (Gene Nelson & Joseph Tomelty)

TINGLER (THE)  (1959)  (Vincent Price)

TINTIN AND THE GOLDEN TREASURE (1961) (Eng Dubbed) ( Jean Pierre Tulbet)

TITFIELD THUNDERBOLT (1953) (John Gregson & Stanley Holloway)

TO BE OR NOT TO BE (1942)  (Jack Benny)

TO GRANDMA'S HOUSE WE GO (Olsen Twins)

TO SIR WITH LOVE   (Sidney Poitier)

TO THE PUBLIC DANGER (Dermot Walsh)

TO TRAP A SPY (1964) (Robery Vaughn & David McCallum)

TOKYO FILE 212 (1951) (Florence Marly & Lee Frederick)

TOM JONES (1963)   (Albert Finney)

TOM THUMB (Peter Sellers & Terry Thomas)

TOMMY STEELE - HALF A SIXPENCE

TOMMY STEELE - IT'S ALL HAPPENING

TOMMY STEELE - THE DUKE WORE JEANS

TOMMY STEELE – THE HAPPIEST MILLIONAIRE

TOMMY STEELE - TOMMY THE TOREADOR

TOMMY STEELE – WHERE’S JACK

TOMMY STEELE STORY (THE) (Tommy Steele)

TOMORROW AT SEVEN (1933) (Chester Morris)

TONS OF TROUBLE (1956) (Richard Hearne as Mr Pastry)

TONY DRAWS A HORSE (1950) (Cecil Parker & Anne Crawford)

TONY ROME (Frank Sinatra)

TOO HOT TO HANDLE  (1960) (Jayne Mansfield & Leo Genn)                                                              

TOO MANY CROOKS (Terry Thomas & Alastair Sim)

TOO MUCH TOO SOON (1958) (Dorothy Malone & Errol Flynn)

TOP BANANA (1954)   (Phil Silvers)

TOP OF THE FORM (1953) (Ronald Shiner & Anthony Newley)

TOPPER TAKES A TRIP (1938) (Constance Bennett & Roland Young)

TOUCH AND GO  (1955)   (Jack Hawkins & Margaret Johnston)                                                                                

TOUCH OF THE SUN   (Frankie Howerd)

TOUCHEZ PAS AU GRISBI (1954) (Jean Gabin & Rene Dary)

TOWER OF TERROR (1941) (Wilfrid Lawson &Michael Rennie)

TOWN ON TRIAL   (John Mills)

TOY (THE) (1982)  (Richard Pryor)

TRACK THE MAN DOWN (1955) (Kent Taylor & Petula Clark)

TRADE WINDS   (1938)  Frederic Marsh & Joan Bennett)                                                                               

TRADER HORN (1973)  (Rod Taylor)

TRAIN OF EVENTS   (Jack Warner)

TRANCERS (1985) (Tim Thomerson & Helen Hunt)

TRANSATLANTIC MERRY GO ROUND (Burns & Allen)

TRANSYLVANIA 6-500 (1985) (Jeff Goldblum & Ed Begley Jnr)

TRAP (THE)   (Rita Tushingham)

TRAPPED BY TELEVISION (1936) (Lyle Talbot & Mary Astor)

TRAUMA (1962) (John Conti & Lynn Bari)

TRAVELLING NORTH   (1987)   (Leon McKern & Julia Blake)                                                                         

TREAD SOFTLY STRANGER   (Diana Dors)

TREASURE HUNT (1952) (Jimmy Edwards)

TRENTS LAST CASE (1952)  (Michael Wilding & Margaret Lockwood)

TRIAL AND ERROR (1962)  (Peter Sellers & Richard Attenborough)

TRIO   (Nigel Patrick)

TRIPLE CROSS (1966) (Christopher Plummer & Trevor Howard)

TRIUMPHS OF A MAN CALLED HORSE (1982) (Richard Harris)

TROLLENBERG TERROR (Forrest Tucker)

TROOPER HOOK (1957)   (Joel McCrea & Barbara Stanwyck)

TROTTIE TRUE (1948) (Jean Kent & Hattie Jacques)

TROUBLE IN THE AIR   (Jimmy Edwards)                                                 

TROUBLE IN THE GLEN (1954)  (Margaret Lockwood & Orson Welles)

TRUE AS A TURTLE (1957) (John Gregson & Cecil Parker)

TRUNK CRIME (1939) (Manning Whiley & Barbara Everest)

TRUTH ABOUT SPRING (THE) (1965) (Hayley Mills & John Mills)

TURN THE KEY SOFTLY (1953) (Terence Morgan & Joan Collins)

TWENTY QUESTIONS MURDER MYSTERY (1950) (Robert Beatty)

TWENTY THREE PACES TO BAKER STREET (1956)  (Van Johnson & Vera Miles)

TWICE AROUND THE DAFFODILS   (Juliet Mills)

TWILIGHT WOMEN (1952) (Freda Jackson & Lois Maxwell)

TWILIGHT ZONE - THE MOVIE   (All Star Cast)

TWIST AROUND THE CLOCK   (Chubby Checker)

TWISTED NERVE   (Hywell Bennett & Hayley Mills)

TWO A PENNY   (Cliff Richard)

TWO HEADED SPY (1958) (Jack Hawkins)

TWO LEFT FEET (1963)  (Michael Crawford & Nyree Dawn Porter)

TWO LETTER ALIBI   (1962)     (Peter Williams & Petra Davies)                                                       

TWO LIVING ONE DEAD (1961) (Patrick McGoohan & Virginia McKenna)

TWO ON THE TILES (1951) (Herbert Lom & Brenda Bruce)

TWO RODE TOGETHER (1961) (James Stewart & Richard Widmark)

TWO WAY STRETCH (Peter Sellars)

TWO WIVES AT ONE WEDDING (1961) (Gordon Jackson & Christina Gregg)

 

U.

UNCLE SILAS (1947)  (Jean Simmons)

UNDER THE DOCTOR (1976) (Barry Evans & Liz Fraser)

UNDERCOVER (1943) (John Clements & Michael Wilding)

UNDERCOVER AGENT (1953) (Dermot Walsh & Hazel Court)

UNDERCOVER GIRL (1958) (Paul Carpenter & Bruce Seton)

UNDERCOVER MAN  (1949) (Glenn Ford)

UNFORGOTTEN CRIME (1943)  (Dennis O’Keefe & Ruth Terry)

UNKNOWN (THE)         (Jim Bannon))

UNPUBLISHED STORY (1942) (Basil Radford & Roland Culver)

UNSTOPPABLE MAN (THE) (1960) (Marius Goring & Harry H Corbett)

UNTAMED YOUTH (1957) (Mamie Van Doren & Lori Nelson)

UP IN THE AIR (1940) (Mantan Moreland & Marjorie Reynolds)

UP THE FRONT (1972)   (Frankie Howerd)

UP THE JUNCTION   (Suzy Kendall)

UP TO HIS NECK (1955) (Ronald Shiner & Brian Rix)

UPSTAIRS & DOWNSTAIRS (Michael Craig)

 

V.

VALLEY OF EAGLES (1951) (Jack Warner & Nadia Gray)

VALLEY OF SONG (1953) (Mervyn Johns)

VALUE FOR MONEY (1955) (John Gregson & Diane Dors)

VANISHING ACT   (Elliott Gould)

VENITIAN BIRD (1952)  (Richard Todd & John Gregson)

VENOM (1981) (Oliver Reed & Susan George)

VERTIGO (1958) (James Stewart)

VERY IMPORTANT PERSON (Leslie Phillips)

VICIOUS CIRCLE (THE)  (John Mills)

VICTIM   (Dirk Bogarde)

VILLAGE OF DAUGHTERS (1962)  (Eric Sykes)

VILLAGE OF THE DAMNED (1960) (George Sanders & Barbara Shelley)

VILLIERS DIAMOND (THE) (1938) (Edward Ashley & Evelyn Ankers)

VINTAGE WINE (1935) (Seymour Hicks & Claire Luce)

VIOLENT PLAYGROUND (1958) (Stanley Baker & Peter Cushing)

VIP’S (THE) (1963) (Richard Burton & Elizabeth Taylor)

VIRTUAL MOM (2000)  (Lauren Collins & Debbie Reynolds)

VIVACIOUS LADY (THE) (1938) (James Stewart & Ginger Rogers)

VLAD TEPES (1979) (English Subtitles)

VOICE OF MERRILL (James Robertson Justice)

VOICE OF THE WHISTLER  (1945) (Richard Dix & Lynn Merrick)

VOTE FOR HUGGETT (Jack Warner)

 

W.

WAGES OF FEAR (Yves Montand)

WALKABOUT (1971 (Jenny Agutter)

WALKING MY BABY BACK HOME (1953) (Donald O’Connor & Janet Leigh)

WANDERERS (THE)     (Ken Wahl)

WANTED FOR MURDER (1946) (Eric Portman)

WARN THAT MAN (1943) (Gordon Harker & Finlay Currie)

WATCH IT SAILOR (1961) (Dennis Price)

WATCH YOUR STERN   (Sid James)                                          

WATERFRONT (Robert Newton)

WATERLOO BRIDGE (1931)  (Mae Clarke & Bette Davis)

WATERLOO ROAD (1945) (Alastair Sim)

WAY TO THE STARS THE) (1945) (Michael Redgrave & John Mills)

WE SHALL SEE   (1964)    (William Abney & Bridget Armstrong)                                                                       

WE WHO ARE ABOUT TO DIE   (1937)   (Preston Foster & Ann Dvorak)                                                    

WE’LL SMILE AGAIN (1942) (Flannagan & Allen)

WE’RE GOING TO BE RICH (1938) (Gracie Fields)

WEAK AND THE WICKED (1953) (Glynis Johns & Diana Dors)

WEAPON (THE) (1957) (Herbert Marshall)

WEEKEND WITH LULU (Leslie Phillips)

WENT THE DAY WELL   (Leslie Banks)

WEST 11 (1963) (Alfred Lynch & Eric Portman)

WHAT A CARRY ON     (Jimmy Jewel)

WHAT A CARVE UP (1961) (Sid James & Kenneth Connor)

WHAT A CRAZY WORLD (Joe Brown)

WHAT A WHOPPER     (Adam Faith)

WHAT DID YOU DO IN THE WAR DADDY?   (Anthony Quinn)

WHAT EVERY WOMAN WANTS (1954) (William Sylvester & Elsy Albin)

WHAT THE BUTLER SAW (Edward Rigby)

WHATEVER HAPND TO LIKELY LADS (J. Bolam & R. Bewes)

WHATS GOOD FOR THE GOOSE   (Norman Wisdom)

WHEEL OF FATE (1953)  (Patric Doonan & Bryan Forbes)

WHEN A STRANGER CALLS  (1979) (Carol Kane & Charles Durning)

WHEN THE BOUGH BREAKS (1947)  (Patricia Roc & Rosamund John)

WHEN THE WIND BLOWS (1987) (Animated Feature)

WHEN YOU COME HOME (1948) (Frank Randle & Linda Parker)

WHERE THE SIDEWALK ENDS (Dana Andrews)

WHERE THERE’S A WILL (1955) (George Cole & Kathleen Harrison)

WHERE’S CHARLEY (1952) (Ray Bolger & Allyn Ann McLerie)

WHERE’S THAT FIRE     (Will Hay)                                         

WHEREVER SHE GOES, EILEEN JOYCE STORY (1951) (Suzanne Parrett)

WHICH WAY IS UP  (1977) (Richard Pryor & Lonette McKee)

WHILE I LIVE (1947) (Sonia Dresdel & Carol Raye)

WHILE THE CITY SLEEPS (Dana Andrews)

WHISPERING SMITH HITS LONDON (Richard Carlson & Herbert Lom)

WHISTLING IN BROOKLYN (1943) (Red Skelton)

WHISTLING IN DARK (1941)(Red Skelton)

WHISTLING IN THE DIXIE (1942) (Red Skelton)

WHITE CHRISTMAS (1954) (Bing Crosby, Danny Kaye & Rosemary Clooney)

WHITE CORRIDORS (1951) (Googie Withers & Petula Clark)

WHITE FIRE (1953) (Scott Brady & Mary Castle)
WIDE BOY (1952) (Susan Shaw & Sydney Tafler)

WHITE TRAP (THE) (1959)  (Lee Patterson & Conrad Phillips)

WHO DONE IT (1956) (Benny Hill & Belinda Lee)

WHO GOES THERE (1952)  (Nigel Patrick)

WHO KILLED DOC ROBIN (1948)  (Larry Olsen & Peter Miles)

WHO WILL LOVE MY CHILDREN (Ann Margret)

WHY DO FOOLS FAKLL IN LOVE (1998)  (Halle Berry)

WICKED LADY (THE)  (1945)   (Margaret Lockwood & James Mason)

WIDE BOY   (1952)    (Sydney Tafler & Susan Shaw)                                                            

WIFE V’s SECRETARY (1936) (James Stewart)

WILD AFFAIR (THE) (1963)  (Nancy Kwan & Betty Marsden)

WILD BOY (1934) (Flannagan & Allen)

WILDCATS (1980) (Goldie Hawn)

WILL ANY GENTLEMAN (1953) (George Cole & Veronica Hurst)

WILLARD     (Crispin Glover)                                                 

WINGS OF DANGER (Robert Beatty)

WINNER TAKES ALL   (Joe Palooka)

WINNING YOUR WINGS (1942 Short) (James Stewart)

WITHOUT WARNING (1980) (Jack Palance & Martin Landau)

WITNESS FOR THE PROSECUTION (1957) (Charles Laughton) 

WITNESS FOR THE PROSECUTION (1982) (Ralph Richardson) 

WITNESS IN THE DARK (1959) (Patricia Dainton & Conrad Phillips

WIVES UNDER SUSPICION (1938) (Warren Williams & Gil Patrick)

WOLFSHEAD THE LEGEND OF ROBIN HOOD (1969) (David Warbeck)

WOLVES OF WILLOUGHBT CHASE (1989)  (Stephanie Beacham & Mel Smith)

WOMAN IN RED   (Gene Wilder)

WOMAN IN THE WINDOW (THE) (1944)  (Edgar G Robinson & Joan Bennett)

WOMAN OF MYSTERY (A) (1958) (Dermot Walsh & Hazel Court)

WOMAN OF STRAW (1964) (Gina Lollobrigida & Ralph Richardson)

WOMAN ON THE RUN (1950) (Ann Sheridan & Dennis O’Keefe)

WOMEN WITHOUT MEN (1956)   (Paul Carpenter & Thora Hird)

WONDERFUL LIFE   (Cliff Richard)

WONDERWALL  (1968)  (Jack MacGowran & Jane Birkin)                                                                                 

WORK IS A FOUR LETTER WORD   (David Warner & Cilla Black)

WORLD TEN TIMES OVER (THE)  (1963)  (Sylvia Sims & Edward Judd)

WRONG ARM OF THE LAW (THE)   (Peter Sellers)

WRONG BOX (THE)   (Tony Hancock)

WRONG MAN (THE)   (Henry Fonda)

 

X.

X-15 (1961) (Charles Bronson & Brad Dexter)

XANADU (1980) (Olivia Newton John & Gene Kelly)

X THE UNKNOWN (1956)  (Dean Jagger & Leo McKern)

 

Y.

YELLOW BALLOON (THE) (1953) (Bernard Lee)

YELLOW CAB MAN (THE) (1950)  (Red Skelton)

YELLOW CANARY (1943) (Anna Neagle & Richard Greene)

YELLOW SUBMARINE (1968) (The Beatles)

YELLOW TEDDY BEARS (1963) (Jacqueline Ellis & Iain Gregory)

YELLOW TOMAHAWK (Rory Calhoun)

YIELD TO THE NIGHT   (Diana Dors)

YOU CAN’T RUN AWAY FROM IT (1956) (June Allyson & Jack Lemmon)

YOU CAN’T TAKE IT WITH YOU ( 1938) (James Stewart)

YOU GOTTA STAY HAPPY (1948) (James Stewart)

YOU KNOW WHAT SAILORS ARE (1954) (Donald Sinden)

YOU LUCKY PEOPLE (1955) (Tommy Trinder & Dora Bryan)

YOU MUST BE JOKING (Lionel Jeffries)

YOU PAY YOUR MONEY (1957)  (Hugh McDermott & Honor Blackman)

YOU’RE ONLY YOUNG TWICE (1952) (Duncan Macrae & Charles Hawtrey)

YOUNG AND GUILTY (THE) (1958) (Phyllis Calvert & Andrew Ray)

YOUNG AND INNOCENT (1937)  (Nova Pilbeam)

YOUNG CASSIDY  (1965) (Rod Taylor & Julie Christie)

YOUNG LOVERS (1954)   (David Knight)

YOUNG MAN’S FANCY (1939) (Griffith Jones & Anna Lee)

YOUNG ONES (Cliff Richard)

YOUNG WIVES TALE (1951) (Nigel Patrick & Joan Greenwood)

YOUR WITNESS (1950) (Robert Montgomery & Leslie Banks) 

YUKON GOLD (1952)  (Kirby Grant & Chinook)

YUKON MANHUNT (1951 (Kirby Grant & Chinook)

 

Z.

ZANY ADVENTURES OF ROBIN HOOD (1984)   (George Segal)

ZARDOZ  (1974)  (Sean Connery)

ZEPPELIN (1980) (Michael York)

ZIEGFELD-THE MAN AND HIS WOMEN (1978) (Paul Shenar & Samantha Eggar)

ZIEGFRIED GIRL (1941) (James Stewart)

ZIMMER 13  (1964) (Joachiss Fuchsberger & Karin Dor) Eng Subs

ZORRO  (1975)  (Alain Delon)

ZORRO THE BOLD CABALERO (1936) (Robert Livingston)

HARD TO OBTAIN DISNEY MOVIES

1956 - Great Locomotive Chase (Disney)                                                             

1962 - Bon Voyage! (Disney)                                                                         

1962 - Hans Brinker, Or The Silver Skates (Disney)                                                 

1970 - Wild Country, The (Disney)                                                                  

1972 - Biscuit Eater (Disney)                                                                      

1984 - Black Arrow (Disney)                                                                        

1984 - Nausicaa Of The Valley Of The Wind (Disney)                                                  

1986 - Fuzzbucket (Disney)                                                                         

1987 - Not Quite Human 1 (Disney)                                                                  

1988 - Goodbye, Miss 4th Of July (Disney)                                                          

1988 - Ollie Hopnoodle's Heaven Of Bliss (Disney)                                                  

1989 - Not Quite Human 2 (Disney)                                                                   

1992 - Not Quite Human 3, Still (Disney)                                                           

1993 - Heidi (Disney)                                                                              

1995 - Frank and Ollie (Disney)                                                                    

1995 - Gordy (Disney)                                                                              

1996 - Harriet the Spy (Disney)                                                                     

1996 - Nightjohn (Disney)                                                                          

1997 - Northern Lights (Disney)                                                                    

1998 - Wonderful Ice Cream Suit, The (Disney)                                                      

1999 - Balloon Farm (Disney)                                                                       

1999 - Don't Look Under the Bed (Disney)                                                            

1999 - Zenon Girl Of The 21st Century (Disney)                                                     

2000 - Other Me (Disney)                                                                           

2000 - The Endurance (Disney)                                                                       

2001 - Hounded (Disney)                                                                            

2001 - Zenon the Zequel (Disney)                                                                    

2002 - Get A Clue (Disney)                                                                         

2002 - Gotta Kick It Up (Disney)                                                                   

2003 - Daredevil vs. Spider-Man (Disney)                                                            

2003 - Eddie's Million Dollar Cook Off (Disney)                                                    

2003 - Everybody Loves Donald (Disney)                                                             

2003 - Everybody Loves Goofy (Disney)                                                              

2003 - Full-Court Miracle (Disney)                                                                 

2003 - Where The Red Fern Grows (Disney)                                                            

2004 - Going to the Mat (Disney)                                                                   

2004 - Hilary Duff - Girl Can Rock concert (Disney)                                                

2004 - Zenon Z3 (Disney)                                                                           

2005 - Beyblade Fierce Battle (Disney)                                                             

2005 - Disney Princess Stories Volume 1 A Gift From The Heart (Disney)                             

2005 - Disney Princess Stories, Vol. 2 - Tales of Friendship (Disney)                              

2005 - Hugo, the movie star (Disney)                                                               

2006 - Hannah Montana - Livin' The Rock Star Life (Disney)                                         

2006 - Wendy Wu Homecoming Warrior (Disney)                                                        

2007 - Hannah Montana - Life's What You Make It (Disney)                                            

2007 - Hannah Montana One In A Million (Disney)                                                    

2007 - Wish Gone Amiss (Disney)                                                                    

2008 - Boy Who Flew with Condors (Disney)                                                          

2009 - Waking Sleeping Beauty (Disney)


This is based on opinion. Please don't list it on a work's trope example list.

https://static.tvtropes.org/pmwiki/pub/images/ally_sheedy_breakfast_club_makeover3.png

Pre-makeover and post... or is it the other way around?

"And the moral of this video is being yourself sucks — be a whore!"

The YMMV variation of Beautiful All Along. You take your standard Hollywood Homely ugly-duckling, have her lose her glasses, take her hair out of that bun, and throw her in some fashionable clothes. Immediately the love interest begins goggling at the new-found beauty because hey, She Cleans Up Nicely.

But... the audience just doesn't buy it.

Maybe it's because the audience thinks Nerds Are Sexy, or that they identify as a fellow nerd with said character. Maybe it's because the character has unintentionally traded in her Hot Librarian and Meganekko cred for a blander type of attractiveness. Maybe the girl was a happy quirky non-conformist who, by selling out to society's vision of beauty, proves herself to be a less-interesting Rule-Abiding Rebel. Maybe the makeover hasn't aged well because her original "dull" look was more simple and timeless, whereas her new ultra-trendy look fell victim to Fashion Dissonance and is now ridiculously dated. It could also be that there is an assumption that without make-up and having frazzled hair anyone will look unattractive, not realizing they are evoking an Unkempt Beauty. It usually boils down to, she was never all that ugly to begin with.

In any case, the reaction is the same: "Why did they change her? I LIKED HER BETTER BEFORE!"

Because mainstream fiction pays much less attention to the attractiveness and fashion choices of male characters than female ones, male characters are less likely to get makeovers at all, and this trope largely applies to female ones.

This often applies to real life celebrities getting plastic surgery, with many fans saying they preferred the old face over the new one, especially if the celeb was already attractive to begin with. Whatever flaws they had—including aging—simply made them look like a human being as opposed to an artificial doll of perfect beauty, which tends to make viewers uncomfortable more often than not. It can even affect their work if they get rid of whatever facial quirks made them so distinct in the first place, as Jennifer Grey from Dirty Dancing found out the hard way.

Very likely to cause a Family-Unfriendly Aesop concerning standards of beauty. See also: Just the Way You Are, for a similar reaction in-story, which is probably also a Femininity Failure for her. Can be a result of Unkempt Beauty. See also Fans Prefer the New Her where the opposite happens — the characters hate the makeover but the fans prefer it.

    open/close all folders 

    Advertising 

  • Gay.com:
    • Gay.com once did makeover special in collaboration with Out magazine. For one of the guys, he was an average joe in flannel and was reasonably handsome in his "before" pic. Meanwhile, his "after" pic had him in pretentious fashionista clothing and his hair had about five gallons of product in it. His "before" pic looked far more comfortable and natural, but supposedly not gay enough.
    • In another one of their "Before" and "After" Pictures advertisements, they showed a dietary pill advertisement, featuring a man that appeared to have a slight pouch but was still thin and reasonably attractive. The "after" picture made him look ridiculously ripped with muscles everywhere. Not only did he look fine before, but the ad was misleading; diet pills only make you lose water weight, not turn you into Mr. Universe.
  • This trope is deconstructed in Dove's "Evolution" advert — a "pretty, but ordinary" woman is shown going in for a fashion shoot. She is then spruced up with some makeup, removing her necklace, a new shirt, and brushing her hair to give it a flowing effect, which make her look completely unrecognizable. However, the photo is then unnecessarily edited to thin out her neck and shoulders, stretch out her chin, straighten her eyebrows, pale her skin colour, and make her eyes and nose larger, before revealing it's all for a foundation billboard.

    Anime and Manga 

  • Haruhi Suzumiya:
    • Kyon tells Yuki that she's cuter without glasses, and a thousand Meganekko fanboys curse his non-name forever. This may have been a factor in the choice of which book to make into a movie...
    • Some fans also criticise him for advising Haruhi herself to cut her long hair.
  • Kaaya in the second season of The Tower of Druaga. It was probably done to help boost her popularity (Fatina and Coopa stole all of the fanartist attention; its kinda unusual amongst anime fandoms for the female lead to be overlooked compared to a side character like Fatina was in the first season), but most people seem to prefer her season 1 look and think that her season 2 look just makes her look older.
  • Played for drama in Detective Conan when a rock star ended up murdered as revenge for dumping a woman who had plastic surgery in order to look more conventionally beautiful. In this case, he considered the make-over unnecessary; she didn't.
  • Played for laughs in an episode of Bubblegum Crisis Tokyo 2040 where Priss Asagiri, the rebellious biker singer, loses a bet to her flighty boss Sylia Stingray and is forced to endure the humiliation of being photographed wearing an ugly, outdated ballroom style pink dress with her hair tied back, all to the amusement of her fellow Knight Sabers.
  • Done in reverse in Puella Magi Madoka Magica with Homura, who is first shown with the makeover, but a flashback reveals she was originally an awkward meganekko with braided hair and glasses. She later ditches the glasses and the braids. In-universe, this transforms her from the black sheep to the coolest, most gorgeous girl in the school; but with viewers, it's not so clear-cut. This didn't go unnoticed; lots of merch items were made using her cutesy form, even though it's kind of a spoiler, and The Movie reverts her to the glasses-girl appearance for the first half. As of The Movie, Homura's devil outfit has gotten this reaction from some fans who feel it's too Stripperific, in contrast to her usual modesty, and thus feels out-of-character.
  • Horimiya has Miyamura decide to get his shoulder-length hair done into a shorter, more boyish cut, because he wants to look the part of 'Hori's Boyfriend' and avoid her being teased for dating someone who 'looks like him◊'; several of his classmates say they prefer his shorter hair. Fans tended to disagree, preferring the longer hair. Even in-universe, Hori herself thinks he should not have done that to the point that she leaves a bite mark on the back of his neck the first time they have sex to encourage him to grow it back out.
  • Shun from Kimi to Boku was a Long-Haired Pretty Boy until he cut his hair because of the summer heat. His haircut came out too short for his liking yet he never grew it out again. Many fans were upset that it's been permanent.
  • Takatsuki from Wandering Son had short hair the entire series but grew it out in high school as she becomes more comfortable being a girl. Most fans prefer the short hair, and even she seemed to.
  • Marika from Bokura no Hentai is introduced wearing glasses but changes to contacts because she thinks she looks bad with glasses. Two of her friends disagree in-series but Marika keeps the contacts.
  • Togo from Yuki Yuna is a Hero is introduced as being wheelchair bound, something rare in anime, and is a Handicapped Badass Magical Girl Warrior. The final episode cures all the Magical Girl related injuries sustained throughout the series, which includes Togo being paralyzed. Many fans were seriously annoyed by this.

    Comics 

  • Done in-story to Rahne of the New Mutants in the "New Mutants Summer Special" issue, when the evil forces of consumerism tried to convince her that she needed makeup and a bland nuclear family life to be happy. Not only was the in-story makeup a disaster (looking like it was drawn on by a small child), but the picture they show her in place of a mirror doesn't look as good as her natural short-haired tomboy look.
  • Vampirella infamously suffered one of these as her outfit began progressively skimpier under Harris Comics despite the fact she was already one of the most provocative and sensual heroines in comics. It got to the point her outfit's creator, Trina Robbins, called it "dental floss." Controversially, Dynamite has attempted to reverse the damage by actually putting her in a much more conservative training outfit and jacket.
  • Archie Comics (2015) deconstructs this with the "Lipstick Incident": Betty is convinced by other girls to impress Archie with her next date with him through this trope. However, this makes Betty hyper-sensitive over her looks and makes Archie very uncomfortable, ultimately leading to an argument over Archie's supposed double standard about him ogling girls with make up but likes her plain as possible, leading her to slash Archie's face with her lipstick.

    Film — Animated 

  • Beauty and the Beast has some fans who prefer the Beast to the Prince. Of course in this case, the Prince is his true form and it's not necessarily treated as better. Belle indeed looks unsure of this and it isn't until she sees that the eyes are the same that she's happy. Glen Keane anticipated this trope coming into play; he said in interviews that he and the film's other animators knew that viewers would be disappointed by the Beast they'd fallen in love with being replaced by a stranger no matter what the Prince looked like, so they didn't put as much effort into animating him as they did with the Beast and a deleted line would've had Belle jokingly ask him if he could grow a beard (which was restored in the live-action remake).
  • In-universe in Wreck-It Ralph: Vanellope finds her princess makeover—which she gains after her identity as the true ruler of Sugar Rush is revealed—unnecessary as she prefers her regular clothes and the role of president.
  • More than a few fans preferred Violet from The Incredibles when she had Peek-a-Bangs. Her character development involved her gaining more confidence and no longer hiding behind her bangs; however, she looked quite cute with her original hairstyle.
  • Rapunzel from Tangled spends most of the movie with 70 feet of golden blonde hair but near the end it gets cut short and changes color to brunette. Her long blonde hair is vastly more preferred as most fans simply find a more attractive look and is how her hair is in all the the movie's advertisements. They even brought it back for Tangled: The Series.

    Film — Live-Action 

  • Allison Reynolds, Ally Sheedy's character in The Breakfast Club, has this happen to her. Many people just find her cuter as the "Basket Case". It's one of the most famous examples in movies, but it's also a rather misunderstood element — in the film, Allison is a closet Attention Whore, whose behaviors and manner of dress is meant to draw attention to herself without having to ask for it or acknowledge that she's lonely. She's a loner with no friends, not a Goth or Emo kid who dresses as a way of self-expression or identifying with people like her. Her make-over is partially about accepting affection and kindness from another person (the Alpha Bitch Claire, in this case), and partially about openly acknowledging that she wants attention and human interaction by tucking back her hair and changing her concealing make-up and clothing.
  • Sandy from Grease. The new "improved" version makes her look like a streetwalker. Danny also shows his buddies his newly acquired varsity letter in track, though his makeover is less emphasized (and quickly discarded when Sandy's new "bad girl" look is revealed).
  • Mia Thermopolis in The Princess Diaries is this for some viewers, feeling that Anne Hathaway was still cute before losing her glasses and having her hair straightened. Mia herself still feels awkward about the makeover and tries to hide it from her classmates at first.
  • One critic noted that in Just Go With It despite being told constantly that she was ugly, Jennifer Aniston looks exactly the same after her big makeover as she did before.
  • Hermione's transformation for the school ball in Harry Potter and the Goblet of Fire doesn't work as well as in the book because actress Emma Watson was already good looking to begin with.
  • Jean Cocteau intentionally invoked this trope with his take on the fairy tale, 1946's La Belle et La Bête — this Belle is at least slightly disappointed with the Beast's transformation into a conventionally handsome human, and he set things up to make sure the audience would be too. It worked: Greta Garbo left the screening saying, "Give me back my Beast!"
  • In Enchanted, Giselle gets a makeover before going to The Ball, giving her a more "realistic" appearance to contrast with the somewhat silly "fairy-tale princess" look she originally had. Given the plot and themes of the film, this makes perfect sense, and the characters react according to the trope. Unfortunately, the filmmakers put the actress in a rather unflattering dress and gave her an unimpressive hairstyle, completely ruining the intended effect; she was much prettier as a "fantasy princess" than as a "real woman." And then she was sent to a ball that specifically had a fantasy theme...
  • Caused by Fashion Dissonance for truly tragic makeover in Just One of the Guys, wherein a perfectly normal and nice looking young man is transformed into an horrific Eighties Dude.
  • Rachael Leigh Cook in She's All That, and it's one of the many reasons the movie is prime Snark Bait these days. Laney is supposed to be unlikely to be prom queen just because she has glasses and paint-coloured overalls. A few viewers also found it incredibly creepy that Zack then has Laney go to a party wearing a dress that belonged to his ex-girlfriend.
  • In Earth Girls Are Easy, Geena Davis' character is upset that her fiance is sexually disinterested in her; her best friend decides the answer is a makeover. The movie is half parody, and the best friend is incredibly ditzy AND thinks being blonde is the key to all happiness (which in this universe...it is), it fits.
  • Al Pacino's character in The Devil's Advocate convinces Charlize Theron that she needs to give herself a makeover. She ends up giving herself an unflattering bob and a brown colour that adds years to her face. This results in her looking quite unhealthy and disturbed-looking (though given the plot of the movie, that was probably the point).
  • To some Princess Ann's haircut in Roman Holiday. The haircut? Trendy and fashionable back when the movie was made but not so flattering these days.
  • Likewise the makeover in Sabrina, which consists entirely of a short haircut, as opposed to the cute ponytail that another character claims makes Audrey Hepburn look like a horse.
  • Many viewers found the Audrey Hepburn in Funny Face a lot more appealing when she was a bookworm wearing black tights and a wool jumper than when she was transformed into a fashion plate. (Audrey Hepburn does seem to get subjected to a lot of unnecessary makeovers in her films....)
  • Kristen Stewart's character in The Cake Eaters gets one when her aunt takes her to the hairdressers for the day. She asks for something sexy and new. She goes into the shop as a sweet looking thing with Rapunzel Hair and comes out with the most unflattering shaggy bowl cut imaginable. Her aunt calls it "rock star" while the audience has a decidedly different reaction.
  • Valerie Boyd, the teenager in "The World of Henry Orient" always wore a 19th century style outfit complete with a Victorian England coat (despite it being The '50s) and a shaggy wild hairstyle that looked boyish yet not unfeminine. But then at the end of the movie she had a complete makeover. Many fans thought she looked more like a generic cutie after, losing the wild, untamed girl look about her.
  • The protagonist of Head Over Heels was already beautiful and practically doesn't change after the model roommates make her look like a model.
  • In the Follow the Fleet, a Fred-and-Ginger movie from 1936, Harriet Hilliard undergoes her librarian-to-courtesan transformation surprisingly early in the film, in the first fifteen minutes. A scene around ten minutes into the film between the dowdy Hilliard and the glamorous Rogers — cast as sisters — neatly encapsulate the trope itself: 'It isn't that gentlemen really prefer blondes, it's just that we look dumber'; 'Connie, women weren't born with silk stockings on, you know'; 'It takes a lot of brains to be dumb'.
  • Shaolin Soccer: Mui is a girl with terrible acne and greasy hair, but is nonetheless clearly a very attractive girl, so we know what to expect when she has a makeover. However, it is comically bad, and she's almost unrecognizable as a girl in a boxy 80s suit and bouffant haircut, and clown-like makeup. Of course, that was the point of it, and later on she reappears as herself (minus her acne), with a shaved head (the shaved head being so she could disguise herself as a guy and help Team Shaolin after most of the other players are injured by Team Evil). Even without her hair she's still very attractive.
  • Freaky Friday (2003): While in her mother's body, Anna gets a very short, spiked pixie haircut, which makes her mother look older.
  • Subverted in The Duff. Wes gives Bianca a makeover, but it's more about giving Bianca a confidence boost, so she keeps wearing her old clothes. However, he does make her start wearing properly fitted bras.
  • A Fairly Odd Movie: Grow Up, Timmy Turner!: One of Tootie's most notable characteristics in her original Fairly Oddparents is her Ugly Cute appearance in that despite having a girlish pigtails, glasses, and teeth bracers, she nevertheless has a lot of fans. Tootie's adult appearance in the live-action film on the other hand, is widely considered to be unnecessary with virtually all aspects of her Ugly Cute appearance (Including her glasses) gone in addition to her Genki Girl antics leaving her as just another Nice Girl Satellite Love Interest. It got to the point that a flashback to a live-action young Tootie is certainly a lot more recognizable than her adult appearance.
  • As the result of Values Dissonance, Calamity Jane usually invokes this to modern viewers. Calamity is shamed for being a slacks-wearing cowgirl. Katie helps give her a makeover but in the end Calamity Jane goes with a middle ground: a feminine top with pants. The issue is many fans prefer Calamity in her rural tomboy aesthetic.
  • In the original version of The Parent Trap, Sharon is forced to have her shoulder-length golden locks cut to a very short boyish length. While it is done to impersonate her twin sister when switching places, that short, 60's haircut is very outdated.
  • Private Benjamin: In the second half of the film, Judy dyes her hair red for Henri, even though she was already a lot prettier with natural blonde hair.

    Literature 

  • In the X-Wing Series, Plourr Illo was a muscular Amazon-type with a shaved head, who sometimes wore a headpiece◊ that looked like an odd hairdo. A few arcs in, she was revealed to be a princess in exile. Her old nanny fussed over her head, bemoaning the long hair she used to have. Plourr and the Rogues went to her homeworld, where Plourr started letting her hair grow — and generally she dressed the same as ever when not in a court function, and she kept her hair short◊. But although this wasn't a terrible change, there was something about the bald aesthetic. Ah well.
  • In the Bridget Jones series, there were two books where Bridget got down to her goal weight of 116 lbs. from her much maligned 125-138 lbs.; in both instances, it was remarked by people who knew Bridget (and consider her reasonably attractive) that she looked very ill and even remarked about how diminished her breasts look. Granted even after all this, Bridget still aches to be thin.

    Live-Action TV 

  • One of TV's most controversial Unnecessary Makeovers occurred in Felicity, when the title character cut off her signature mop of brass-blonde curls◊. This might more accurately be called a Marine Corps Makeover, since she was sheared like a sheep, with a pixie cut that felt rather unsuited for her. The new hairstyle and accompanying wardrobe change (from sweatery to kicky) mirrored the production team's intent to morph the show into something different, including a jarring change from a moody, introspective opening theme to an upbeat pop song. All done in the name of ratings, the fan reaction was mixed at best, with many viewers outraged and disappointed.
  • The greatest debate surrounding the Wonder Woman TV show is whether Lynda Carter is hotter as Wonder Woman or Diana Prince. There's really no correct answer here.
  • Mystery Science Theater 3000:
    • The short "Body Care and Grooming", which featured a disheveled college girl "made over" to show the value of grooming in one's dating life. Crow and Tom Servo held a mock debate in the skit after the short, arguing over whether she looked better neat or "sloppy". They riff on the guy going after the "madeover" girl and saying, "Uh, excuse me, I couldn't help but notice how much you look like everyone else!"

    Narrator, disapprovingly: Look at your hair.

    Crow: I like her hair!

    Narrator: Look at that blouse.

    Crow: I'm looking, I'm looking!

    • Inverted in a Rifftrax they did for Terrible Truth. The film tries to show how strung out the girl looks after 6 months of heroin abuse, but the riffers actually think she's more attractive after than before.
  • Sometimes people find the women on Survivor to be more attractive while stranded on the island than when they're dolled up for the reunion show (unless they wear fetish stuff, that is, like Kelly Wiggelsworth's skin tight strapless leather minidress).
  • Anywhere from a third to a half of all the makeovers on What Not to Wear. Which, apparently, includes everything not worn by Stacy London.
  • Snog, Marry, Avoid?:
    • Most of the contestants start out as underdressed with far too much fake tan, eyeshadow and hair extensions, but every so often someone with an obviously creative, unique taste in fashion and makeup is stripped of all originality for the sake of boring conformity.
    • On the other hand, a lot of contestants seem to have gradually performed this trope on themselves, covering their real appearance in increasingly over-the-top layers of beauty products until they can't face the world without hours spent in preparation; they come to the show in search of re-learning how to look okay with a more ordinary level of grooming.
    • The high watermark in most episodes is the point where they have removed all the make up and fake tan, and the subject is just wearing a bathrobe. After that they proceed to make her (in most shows the subject is a young woman) look like a schoolteacher almost at retirement age.
  • Scrubs treats Elliot's makeover at the start of Season 3 as a big deal. She decides to get an edgier haircut and a lot more make-up. Producers may have realised that it was too much, as she tones down the look as the season goes on. Word of God is that the studio wanted a sexier female character to market to the male demographic, hence the Fanservice Pack. Some fans still think turning Elliot into a Ms. Fanservice was still a bit overdone, given that Sarah Chalke was already a cutie.
  • Stargate SG-1: Rather meta example in that no one (except, in all probability, the producers) was trying to doll Samantha Carter up, but we'd occasionally see her with long hair and whatever when visiting the future or Another Dimension or whatnot, and every time it happened, it was like...no.
  • Mildred Hubble of The Worst Witch gives herself a radical makeover in the first episode of the spin off Weirdsister College that involves cutting off her Girlish Pigtails. The other characters make a big fuss about how much better she looks except she gave herself an extremely frumpy hairstyle that made her look like she was in her 30s. She tidied herself up a bit towards the end of the series but most fans still preferred her with pigtails.
  • In Lost many people preferred Kate's natural, casual and outdoorsy appearance on the island to her made-up, formal and fashionable appearance off of the island in the fourth season.
  • In the 2006 Robin Hood, the character of Djaq is forced to disguise herself as a boy for her own protection, leading her to crop her hair short and wear baggy pants and a cleavage-concealing waistcoat. In the second season, she's much more feminine, has longer (though still short) hair and wears what can only be described as an "outer-bra." Most people preferred her season one appearance.
  • In Buffy the Vampire Slayer, late-seasons Willow compared to early-seasons Willow. In this case, her change in style may have had less to do with becoming more pretty (she already was) than with illustrating her character development.
  • Glee:
    • Rachel's makeover is acknowledged as one of these in-show, when Finn eventually tells her "I'm gonna say this as nice as I can, but you look like a... sad clown hooker".
    • They did it again in Season Four with the same character. "New York Rachel" dresses and carries herself almost exactly like Lea Michele (the actress playing the role). A very large segment of the fandom prefers the way she dressed before.
  • Deconstructed in one Hannah Montana episode where Miley convinces Lily to change her tomboy image and look/act more "girly" to attract her latest crush, only to find out that the boy actually liked tomboy Lily better.
  • This is also done in iCarly with Sam. The boy likes Sam's new look, but reveals that he likes her neutral look even more.
  • This is exactly the intended effect in an episode of The Twilight Zone, "Number 12 Looks Just Like You", where everyone is required to get cosmetic surgery to make them look like identical models. One Hollywood Homely gamine, perhaps tomboyish for the day, shocks everyone and is sent to a psychiatrist when she questions whether the surgery is really necessary. They end up performing the surgery against her wishes — and she ends up very happy with the results. She also invokes it earlier, when she looks at a picture of her pre-surgery mother and thinks that she looked better that way. The mother, meanwhile, insists that she was "a fright" back then.
  • In one episode of Jake20, Diane gets this treatment.
  • Crossing over with Real Life, Margaret Houlihan went from natural Hospital Hottie to having her hair done in a fried perm, her lips bloated, a fake tan and lashings of eyeliner that stretched Willing Suspension of Disbelief massively. One wonders if viewers even liked it at the time, let alone now.
  • In That '70s Show, Donna gets an Unnecessary Makeover when she dyes her hair blonde for... Really no good reason at all other than the fact that Jackie thinks that her red hair looks ugly. Laura Prepon had dyed her hair blonde for the film Karla and the show decided to write it in.
  • In an episode of The Mentalist, Cho needed to go undercover and pick up a woman. For a sexy guy like Cho◊, this shouldn't be a problem, but for some reason they thought he needed a makeover first. It just ended up making him look like a sleaze. Or a hitman.
  • 10 Things I Hate About You. In an early episode, Bianca convinces her (already cute) sister Kat to get dressed up for prom. She gives her some pearls, a little black dress, a little make up, puts her hair up in a bun. And She. Looks. Horrible. The bun draws attention to her square jaw, the dress basically attacks her figure, and yet even the non-conformist bad boy love interest thinks she looks beautiful.
  • Hilariously lampooned on Monty Python's Flying Circus where possibly-omnipotent alien Mister Neutron (Graham Chapman) falls in love with Mrs. S-C-U-M (Terry Jones) and uses his powers to turn her into 'the most beautiful woman in the world' — which means Terry Jones in frumpy women's clothing morphs into Terry Jones in marginally less frumpy women's clothing.
  • A good majority of fans see Lisa Zeemo's makover in the last season of Ned's Declassified School Survival Guide as being this. Her appearances lessened and her personality took a major dive once she came back, plus fans liked her Adorkableness.
  • Doctor Who:
    • In the William Hartnell-era story "The Chase", the Doctor encounters Steven, who has been living in a People Zoo with no human contact for two years, and so bears longish, unkempt hair and a short beard. After the Doctor takes him as a companion in "The Time Meddler", the Doctor recommends he have 'a wash and brush-up', causing him to shave his beard off, and Vicki cuts his hair for him at the start of the next serial, "The Myth Makers". The trouble is that before his makeover, he looks very distinctive◊ and dreamy in an Unkempt Beauty kind of way, with a fairly impressive five o'clock shadow, and after his makeover he looks like a slightly prettier Ian clone◊ (the previous companion who Steven is a Suspiciously Similar Substitute for). Modern fans seem to prefer the bearded version, though this may be down to Fashion Dissonance — looking like that is very fashionable in the 2010s but was borderline unacceptable in the 1960s.
    • The complete change of the Fourth Doctor's fashion sense between Season 17 and 18 — from a collection of playful early-Victorian-style garments worn with a gaudy scarf, to a dark red, almost military outfit with plus-fours — was done because the new producer, John Nathan-Turner, wanted to leave his mark on the show. He had originally envisaged a far more extreme change in the Doctor's appearance — he had wanted the scarf gone, possibly a drastic haircut, a 'completely new design of shirt' (that could be sold as Official Cosplay Gear), extreme Limited Wardrobe and big red question marks on the lapels. The costume designer managed to wangle this down to a more toned-down scarf, a heavily-layered Limited Wardrobe that the actor could switch out pieces of whenever he felt like it, and a shirt with an interesting cut modelled after Victorian waistcoats with ivory question marks on the lapels. The new outfit does look good and flattering and everyone involved was satisfied with it, but both the costume designer and Tom Baker himself felt that the producer wanted to change the outfit for the sake of change alone.
  • In the first season of Ru Pauls Drag Race, the drag queens were tasked with giving glamorous makeovers to a group of tomboyish female martial artists. The challenge ended up being very lopsided since there were maybe two Brawn Hildas; the rest were already fairly attractive and simply needed help with makeup and walking in heels. Needless to say, when Rebecca Glasscock won the mini-challenge and was tasked with choosing her own and the others' partners, she picked the prettiest one for herself and the most challenging one for her rival Shannel.
  • Eva Marie has this reaction in the first episode of Total Divas. Concerned that she resembles the Bella Twins too much, the office try to have her dye her hair blonde. Eva freaks out and, unable to go through with it, opts to dye her hair red instead. Some fans feel the red doesn't look good, but it's agreed to be relatively distinctive and "All Red Everything" became her Catch-Phrase.
  • A curse in The 10th Kingdom causes Virginia to suffer Rapid Hair Growth to get Rapunzel Hair. Wolf takes a magic axe to it...and cuts her hair completely short. It was shoulder length originally, but Wolf cuts it to a pixie length. For a few fans, this was just too drastic a change. Especially since Virginia was shown to be very unhappy with the result.
  • One episode of Seinfeld revolved around the title character's barber giving him a boring, Beaver-Cleaver haircut, when he wants a hip 90's era coif. Looking back, the humor is inverted as Seinfeld has a normal haircut that you would find in any boardroom or even movie stars these days, while his friend's "best haircut I've ever had" looks dated and ridiculous.
  • Once Upon a Time:
    • Snow White's clothes get steadily frumpier every season, as though the costume designers forgot that she spent the first two seasons being modest without wearing such ugly clothes. This also coincides with the character suffering Badass Decay and Flanderization.
    • Regina chops her hair short in Season 6 for no reason at all. The Power Hair she sported in Season 1 was a symbol of her villainy, and the hair grew out to represent her Heel–Face Turn. And there's also the fact that the hair was now even shorter than its Season 1 length, and didn't suit Lana Parrilla at all. Naturally she grew it to a better length in Season 7.
    • David's longer combover in Season 3 not only looks way too coiffed for someone spending all their time in the jungle, but it reeks havoc with the continuity whenever they have to do a flashback to Season 1 events where obviously his hair was much shorter.
    • Emma gets a series of weird costume choices in Season 6 that completely clash with her character's established style. Emma previously favoured low maintenance casual clothing, occasionally dolling up for a night out. Suddenly she's appearing in matronly skirts and outfits that are more suited to a school teacher at retirement age.
  • Game of Thrones:
    • Sansa does something of an Evil Costume Switch to reflect taking on a more morally ambiguous role - and it involves putting on a black dress with a Cleavage Window and dyeing her hair black. Much Narm was had over the change - with Sophie Turner even jokingly calling it "Sansa's goth phase" - and it didn't even correspond to meaningful Character Development since Sansa went back to being a Pin Ball Protagonist in Season 5.
    • Ellaria gets a new hairstyle in Season 5 presumably over mourning Oberyn. Except that the haircut she gives herself makes her look like a modern businesswoman and thus ferociously out of place in a medieval fantasy setting - compare Brienne of Tarth's more appropriate Boyish Short Hair. It's in fact the same hairstyle her actress Indira Varma sported in Bride and Prejudice, playing such a character.

    Professional Wrestling 

  • Dolph Ziggler had a brief period in 2011 where he cut all his bleached-blond hair into a brunette buzzcut and switched to some more muted trunks. Vickie Guerrero called this "new and improved", but the result made him look like The Generic Guy.note The change wasn't entirely by choice, as he had to cut his hair off due to the constant dye jobs ruining it It was unanimously agreed that the change was ill-thought out and he re-bleached the hair as soon as it got long enough.
  • WWE Diva Aksana made the unwise decision to go from blonde to brunette. This is a polarizing one, however, as just as many prefer her with dark hair as they do with blonde.
  • While on the subject of WWE Divas, Nikki Bella got breast implants in 2012 because she was unhappy with her figure as she approached 30. Many fans are upset because she no longer looks like her twin sister Brie, and since most women in professional wrestling have breast implants, it was admirable that they did not have them. However, there are others who are fine with it for obvious reasons. Nikki also opted to start weight training, developing a more muscular physique than Brie. This choice is divisive for two conflicting reasons.
  • Some fans have this reaction to various wrestling women putting in hair extensions or weaves. Charlotte in particular was attacked for how bad her fake hair looked when she first started wearing them.
  • Any wrestler known for having long hair that gets it cut short can inspire this reaction. The Undertaker is one such example. He has cut his hair short several times over his career, but he has always grown it back out, likely because it's part of his trademark image. Edge also cut his hair short after retiring, but as of 2017 has grown it long again. Some wrestlers, such as Diamond Dallas Page, Christian and Triple H, are agreed to look better with short hair than long hair.
  • As an inverse of the above, the short-haired, clean shaven AJ Styles grew long hair and a beard in 2013. His "Soccer mom" hairstyle has become big-time Snark Bait in the fandom and many wish he'd cut it short again.
  • Sheamus returned from a long hiatus in early-2015, now sporting a spiked mohawk, a nose ring and beads hanging from his beard. The fans in the arena began chanting "You look stupid!" at him, and still do to this day.
  • Aliyah dyed her hair black shortly after being signed — in what many fans assumed to be an attempt to look more convincingly Arab. Notably by the time she became a proper regular on TV, she was back to light brown.
  • Similarly Becky Lynch got a lot of rolled eyes when she dyed her blonde hair red shortly after being signed — due to concerns that she was being forced to adopt an Oireland gimmick. Which she did, but it was then phased out due to negative fan reactions. She later changed her hair to bright orange to fit a character switch to a Steam Punk Genki Girl — which is agreed to be a better fit.
  • Alicia Fox is known for changing her hair a lot and some of her attempts raise eyebrows — such as a few of her nightmarishly ugly red weaves in 2011. She even gave herself a Luna Vachon-style mohawk briefly in 2016 — something she herself regretted instantly.

    Video Games 

  • A male example would be Otacon switching his glasses for contacts in Metal Gear Solid 4, because it makes him look "more handsome". General consensus was relief when he put his glasses back on and started looking sexy and sophisticated again instead of mildly dorky.
  • Xenosaga 2's new 'realistic' character models were so reviled by the fans, that the new, new characters in Xenosaga 3 were much closer to the first game (though not the same).
  • Lady of the Devil May Cry series was changed from an appropriately moody teenager with a slight tomboyish Catholic Schoolgirl moe (due to purple spandex shorts and her 'skirt' being made of ammo for her guns) to... just another busty woman with Absolute Cleavage and flawless skin, having her dress less modestly than Trish. A lack of a role in the fourth game didn't help either.
  • FakeFactory's Cinematic Mod for Half-Life 2 gave the old Source engine a serious kick in the pants, allowing for far more beautiful environments. While these were applauded, fans everywhere raged at the inclusion of the author's version of Alyx Vance. The mod replaces Alyx's down-to-earth, realistic appearance with a new model based on real-life supermodel Adriana Lima, wearing a midriff-baring shirt and exposing her cleavage. Later versions removed her bra, showing Alyx's nipples through her shirt. Many Half-Life 2 fans revolted at the changes, because the entire reason she was popular was because she wasn't an Sports Illustrated pinup girl and more of a Girl Next Doornote Who just happens to be a skilled resistance member and hacker and have a giant robot dog.
  • The Sims games act as a storytelling medium as well as a video game. Anyone can send stories to the official website accompanied by images from the game. Many, many of these stories consist of the pre-made resident Sims getting makeovers. While some are fine, a lot are unnecessary. A lot of them feature the Sims being redesigned so as to lose their distinctive quirky appearances, often with an over-reliance on third-party downloadable content, especially those that can veer into Uncanny Valley territory.
  • Dragon Age II: Hawke's Love Interest gets a costume switch immediately after their Relationship Upgrade, in most cases a pretty minor alteration. Merrill gets a complete change from her grey and green clothes to a strange white and silver costume that not only ditches the Scarf Of Asskicking but doesn't interact with the character model correctly to the point that her neck overlaps the high collar when she's moving her head around.
  • The Legend of Zelda:
    • It's a plot point twist where we discover who Princess Zelda is and not a proper makeover so it serves as more of a visual cue than an intentional makeover, and for that reason wouldn't be this except that the in-game reaction in The Wind Waker is that Tetra is much prettier as Zelda. Many feel she looked better as Tetra the pirate girl. It's more the in-game reaction that evokes this trope, because it's not meant to be an actual makeover, but merely a revelation. But then again, there was no need to have her clothes change from her cute pirate outfit to a typical Princess Zelda dress since only the identity was revealed, but we guess a text revelation isn't as dramatic. It's telling that in Phantom Hourglass, she not only stays in her original identity throughout the entire game, but expresses disdain at being called "Zelda".
    • Midna in Twilight Princess tends to get similar reactions to her more humanoid "true form", with people finding her initial implike design cuter, more unique, and conveying more of her sassy appeal. Even on porn sites, artwork of imp Midna outnumbers artwork of her true form about ten to one.
  • Ashley's new look in Mass Effect 3 is this. Her Prim and Proper Bun in the first two games is a much more practical hairstyle for her vocation, and more flattering to her face shape than the new Peek-a-Bangs.
  • Fallout 3, Fallout: New Vegas and The Elder Scrolls V: Skyrim have extensive modding communities; there are plenty of mods that change the appearance of the protagonist, various notable characters as well as equipment. Since these mods purely subjective, being made with the tastes of the author in mind, gamers looking at these mods can think of them as being Unnecessary Makeovers.
  • This was the general reaction to some of the redesigns from Shin Megami Tensei IV. While some, like Minotaur made sense to be redesigned since he hadn't been seen in the series for an extremely long time, other's like the Archangels and Lucifer where less so. This issue was made worse due to them being redesigned by guest artists causing them to feel out of place in the game.
  • Cole MacGrath in inFamous had a buzz cut and Perma-Stubble, but in early pre-release footage of inFamous 2 he was redesigned with thicker hair and a full beard, which made him look too much like Nathan Drake. inFamous fans hated the new Cole so much that Sucker Punch changed him back to his old look before it was too late.
  • Shaundi from the Saints Row series underwent drastic changes from her debut in Saints Row 2 and her second appearance in Saints Row: The Third. Regarding her appearance, in 2 she had distinctive blonde dreadlocks and do-rag in her hair and wore a get-up that simply composed of a casual camisole and pair of flare trousers, fitting her status as The Stoner. In the second game, her blonde dreadlocks are replaced with a brown ponytail and she and wears more flashy, upmarket clothing that fits her shape better, but aren't as memorable. However, her appearance change was divisive at worst and it was the new personality (going from a Really Gets Around laid-back stoner chick into a tense, vengeful Faux Action Girl, being very close to being a Distaff Counterpart of Johnny Gat) that pissed off Saints Row fans more than the new look. Saints Row IV rectifies the problem by giving an explanation to Shaundi's changes (her celebrity status and peer pressure caused her to lose interest in smoking, and Johnny Gat's death caused her to be much more angrier), making her less tense, and having a simulation of the 2 Shaundi appear many times in the game (complete with a Meet Your Early Installment Weirdness moment).
  • Tokimeki Memorial Girl's Side 2nd Season pulls one on Taku Komori, a hikkikomori character that the player can pursue in the attempt to get him out of his shell and return to going to school regularly again. Should the player succeed, Taku will cut his messy, chin-length hair into a much shorter, sportier look, and dons the Hanegasaki Academy uniform. Going by the online reaction of players, they would have much preferred him to retain his L-esque haircut.
  • Pokémon:
    • While most of the character redesigns for Pokémon Omega Ruby and Alpha Sapphire are praised, Team Magma Admin Tabitha's makeover isn't. While his new personality wasn't criticized, the adaptions cause him to undergo Adaptational Ugliness, with the most glaring changes being slight hair growth, a significant weight gain despite being rather fit in the original adaption, ditching his traditional getup for a clunkier one that really makes his weight stand out, and his eyes being constantly shut. It doesn't help that this stands out like a sore thumb in comparison to the other admins, all of whom underwent Adaptational Attractiveness, and for the most part have a few remnants of their past designs intact.
    • Downplayed in Pokémon Sun and Moon. During the second half of the game, Lillie ditches her distinct brimmed hat and dress get-up for a sportier get-up and ties her long hair in a ponytail, as a means of showing her strengthening resolve in helping to defeat her mother. While many prefer her pre-makeover appearance (indeed, most depictions of Lillie in fan art and official depictions show her with this), her makeover is still liked as it keeps her Moe elements and as it shows her fleeting away from her mother's influence.

    Webcomics 

  • Can I Be Drawn Better:
    • A stick figure asks its artist to draw it better, from which he turns it into a cartoon girl. The girl then asks to be drawn pretty, to which the artist gives her long hair and nicer clothes. However, her facial features are exactly the same and as shown in the Know Your Meme comments, plenty of readers think she looked pretty before he gave her the makeover.
    • Inverted in this parody comic, where the artist leaves it a stick figure, saying "You are already perfect." The stick figure is pleased with this.
  • Made into an entire story arc in Girls with Slingshots after Clarice questions Maureen's sex appeal. Maureen reads US Magazine, gives herself a makeover, and starts trying to be aggressive, which upsets her boyfriend and her platonic friends until she reverts to being Maureen.
  • Danny of Roomies! shouts at his TV about this here. Thankfully, Joe's prophecy appears to be coming true these days.
  • In Sticky Dilly Buns, Amber and Dillon helped Ruby prepare for her first date. Their efforts didn't improve much on her nerdy charm.
  • "Bimbofication" images often focus on taking a regular character and transforming them into a blonde-haired, large-breasted nymphomaniac. A common complaint about them is that the characters themselves looked more appealing and unique beforehand, instead of just being a long-discredited stereotype.

    Web Originals 

  • This poem by Monica Gilbey Bieber gruesomely deconstructs this trope. In the poem, an evil seamstress most likely meant to symbolize society forcibly sews a dress and mask into the skin of her victim, meant to symbolize the person being forced to change into someone s/he is not.
  • In The Nostalgia Chick's video on Grease, she has a "makeover fairy" drop by to give her BFF Nella a makeover. Boy, does it not work. Most of the comments on the video said either "There's nothing wrong with Nella!" or "How could you be so nasty to her?"note  That Nella was in on the gag and wrote the script was lost on most.
    • The makeover fairy makes another appearance in the Hercules episode, when she takes advantage of Nella and the Chick being trashed and unconscious to apply lipstick and make them "so pretty!"
    • Her appearance in the Jem episode sends the girls into the "height" of 80s fashion. Oh, yeah, they look as ridiculous as that sounds.
    • When she appears in the Grease 2 review, she attempts to makeover Todd in the Shadows. She fails miserably. Again. Honestly, her entire shtick as a recurring character is failing miserably at makeovers.
  • In Obscurus Lupa's review of "Vampire Dog", she notes that the makeover the dog helps give his owner is pointless — not because he looked better before, but because he doesn't look any different whatsoever. As she notes, they are even using clothes he already has in his wardrobe anyway.
  • In one episode of the React series, some of the YouTubers reacted this way upon watching the music video to Tay Allyn's "Mass Text." To quote, "Did [Allyn] just get a makeover? She looks the same!"
  • The Music Video Show provides the quote above]] and the host gets upset at the music video for having a woman's nail polish being changed from black to white, the former color which he wears on his nails.

    Western Animation 

  • In the Futurama episode "The Cyber House Rules", Leela has surgery to replace her one eye with two. Fry liked her better before the surgery. Leela eventually decides to have surgery to revert the change. (Hey, Status Quo Is God.)
    • The episode, however, was worth it for the line where Leela gives an ultimatum to her plastic surgeon boyfriend: "Listen, buddy. By the end of the day, one of us is gonna have one eye!"
    • It also gives a rather nice moral about conforming one's appearance. Leela spends the entire episode celebrating that she's average and just like everyone else, but ultimately realizes that being different was who she was. Notice that Fry is the one who supports that, while the plastic surgeon boyfriend ultimately is too narrow-minded to do anything that fits outside of the norm, to the point at which he wants to perform plastic surgery on a child so she looks more normal and thus fit for adoption.
  • Spoofed in the first part of the two-part finale to Clone High. Joan is given a makeover by Abe, using a Fangoria expy as reference, and comes out as a cyborg sexy nurse. Abe likes it, she hates it. Then she's made over by her blind stepfather, with predictable results. Finally Cleo steps in, putting her in a slinky dress, fishnets, high heels, teased hair, and heavy makeup. Joan hates this just as much as the others, but Abe goes nuts for it. Meanwhile, JFK makes Gandhi over in his own preppy style, which is... odd, to say the least. In the second part, JFK claims to prefer Joan in her typical casual getup, although he may have been lying to get into her pants.
  • In The Spectacular Spider-Man, Gwen Stacy, who looked rather like a teenaged Debora Whitman (although this continuity's Debora underwent a Race Lift. It's complicated), had a makeover for a Valentine's Day outing. The glasses went, the hair was loose and longer, and she kept the headband, making her look... like comics!Gwen Stacy, however it also makes her look a lot like a Blonde MJ. She kept the look in subsequent episodes.
  • Parodied in Mermaid Man and Barnacle Boy VI from Spongebob. Mermaid Man and Barnacle Boy, who were fairly average-looking for the SpongeBob universe, come out of the makeup trailer as horrible, stapled, rubber-banded monstrosities.
  • A similar deconstruction to the Hannah Montana example above pops up in an episode of The Weekenders where two Valley Girls decide to give Tomboy Lor a makeover when they hear a guy likes her. Her friends are creeped out by it since she looks identical to the two of them and at the end the boy states he prefers Lor as a Tomboy.
  • Both Bright Eyes and Lancer get one in the My Little Pony Tales episode "Roll Around The Clock". They are also told to act like pompous jerks, which causes both to get angry at the other.
  • Barbie movies fall regularly under this, due to Barbie habit to wear bright pink and cheerful colors, including when her character is supposed to be poor. As a result, difference between Erika's princess or pauper blue dresses is barely visible, peasants dresses in Barbie & The Diamond Castle are nearly as fancy as the princesses ones, and Blair wears a hot pink skirt and (nearly identical) pumps whether she's in her waitress or princess-in-training attire.
  • A late episode of Johnny Bravo has Don Knotts, "Weird Al" Yankovic and Blue Falcon give Johnny a makeover to appeal to changing tastes in kids. After the new Johnny is presented, the kids hate it.
  • In the Steven Universe episode Song of Sadie, Sadie looks dramatically worse after her mother has dolled her up in preparation for her to go on stage. It doesn't help that Sadie didn't want to do any of this in the first place, and only got roped and dragged into it by her overbearing mother and the overly enthusiastic Steven.
  • In one of the final episodes of Star Wars Rebels, Kanan Jarrus went clean-shaven, cutting not only his padawan braid but also his Badass Beard (even past the goatee he had in the first two seasons). And man does he look terrible with it. Fangirls and fanboys alike reacted with almost unanimous dismay, and fanart of him is practically guaranteed to feature his original hairstyle. Although it's done for important in-story reasons and represents a significant milestone for his character, he's barely recognizable and looks about twelve years old without the beard. Some people even joked that it's the kind of haircut you'd expect a blind man to end up with when cutting his own hair.
    • To a less significant extreme, some fans had this reaction to Ezra's haircut in the last two seasons. Starting with the season three premiere, he hits a growth spurt and matures facially, which was generally well-received, but he also gets a rather severe, military-style haircut, which wasn't. General consensus is that it's very unflattering and not nearly as appealing as his long, shaggy hair from the first two seasons.

    Real Life 

  • Jennifer Grey of Dirty Dancing fame owed her movie role success in part to her big nose which made her a more convincing Hollywood Homely appearance. Unfortunately, she chose to have a rhinoplasty that went so sour she required a second rhinoplasty and reconstructive surgery to repair the damage to her face. Whether or not she was more attractive with the bigger nose, she didn't look like Jennifer Grey anymore with the smaller one. It was like trying to start her career over from scratch. Most people agree that she looked much better before all the surgery — it would appear that she agrees. In her words, "I went in the operating room a celebrity — and come out anonymous." In fact, her decision is given a nod bigger than the old nose in the short-lived It's Like, You Know... where she plays...herself, out of work because she got a nosejob.
  • Averted by Barbra Streisand, who decided long ago that no scalpel will ever touch her nose since she doesn't want to risk altering the tone of her voice. Most singers tend to leave their noses alone because altering the nose may also alter the voice in ways they can't predict. This was the same reason for Freddie Mercury's refusal to alter his buck teeth.
  • When Shakira first broke into the English language market, she decided to bleach her dark brown hair◊ blond,◊ leading almost everyone to ask "Was that really necessary?", especially American fans who were already dealing with a music scene drowning with Plenty of Blondes at the time, as she debuted in the US after the "Blonde Pop Quartet" of Britney Spears, Christina Aguilera, Jessica Simpson, and Mandy Moore, which might help explain why she felt she needed to be blonde to compete. Better yet, before the Anglo jump she was a redhead for almost two years but came back to her brunette self because she felt keeping with the red dye was too much of a hassle, baffling people even more.
  • The vast majority of Mariah Carey fans feel she was far more beautiful before her numerous plastic surgeries. And since she has also been bleaching and straightening her dark curly hair since the mid-90's, she has been accused of trying to erase her biracial features in favor of looking like a generic white blonde.
  • In the 14th season of Dancing with the Stars, Martina Navratilova going from a somewhat butch appearance to looking like a middle-aged Hello, Nurse! entered this trope for some of her fans. Just look.
  • In 2009, tennis player Rafael Nadal cut his long hair and ditched his trademark sleeveless shirts and baggy piratas for a more "grown-up" look. Many of his fans missed the old look, mainly because they felt that his original appearance had been quite distinctive and helped him stand out from the rest of the crowd and that his new appearance made him look much more generic and bland in comparison. (Not to mention how his old sleeveless shirts were a lot better at showing off his biceps...)
  • Helen Hunt is on the list of actresses who indulge in plastic surgery with... questionable results. Many fans would much prefer gracefully accepting a few wrinkles to her current face, which is obviously modified.
  • Around the time she turned 18, Hilary Duff made the decision to have porcelain veneers, leading to this reaction. Though in this case, it was less to do with reluctance to change and more to do with the fact that the veneers made her teeth look oversized.◊ She's either had them fixed or they've "settled" since, as they look more subtle now.
  • Michael Jackson. That is all. Though not everything was his fault, considering that he had lupus and various other health problems that contributed to his radical changes in physical appearance. Few will deny though that he got carried away with plastic surgeries though (though opinions will differ as to when he looked his best); for reference, here◊ is a collage documenting his appearance over the years.
  • Former tATu star Yulia Volkova became unrecognizable◊ after so much plastic surgery.
  • Lil Kim somehow managed to go from "90's Sex Symbol" to "Japanese Sex Bot" with her plastic surgeries. Just compare the photo on her TV Tropes page to...this. What's worse is that it came after a time period in the 2000's where she decided to lay off the colorful wigs and stripperiffic outfits she was known for in the 90's in favor of a relatively subdued appearance. That didn't last long.
  • Silent movie icon Mary Pickford was world famous for her Regal Ringlets, which made her look like a young girl even well into her 30s. Tired of playing nothing but ingenue little girls, she cut her hair into a contemporary '20s Bob Haircut. Fans revolted and her career went down the drain by the mid-1930s. In her case this reception is heavily due to Contractual Purity, with her modern fans being more sympathetic towards her haircut.
  • Averted by Drag Queen Jinkx Monsoon. After winning Season 5 of RuPaul's Drag Race, she was urged by everyone not to use her prize money to fix her chipped front tooth. Usually the very first thing a queen does after winning the season or getting higher-paying gigs from appearing on the show is fixing any glaring toothy issues, but for Jinkx, her distinct smile is part of her charm.


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