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Best Gus McNaughton Movies is a public top list created by Listnerd on rankly.com on October 16th 2013. Items on the Best Gus McNaughton Movies top list are added by the rankly.com community and ranked using our secret ranking sauce. Best Gus McNaughton Movies has gotten 39 views and has gathered 0 votes from 0 voters. O O

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    1

    Barnacle bill

    • Year Released: 1935
    Barnacle Bill is a 1935 British drama film directed by Harry Hughes and starring Archie Pitt, Joan Gardner and Gus McNaughton. A conflicted sailor tries to balance his family life with his time at sea.
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    2

    Broken blossoms

    • Year Released: 1936
    Broken Blossoms is a 1936 British drama film directed by John Brahm and starring Emlyn Williams, Arthur Margetson, Basil Radford and Edith Sharpe. It was based on the short story "The Chink and the Child" by Thomas Burke from his 1916 work Limehouse Nights. It was made at Twickenham Studios in West London. The story had previously been adapted by D. W. Griffith for his film Broken Blossoms (1919) starring Lillian Gish. A Chinese missionary comes to London where he works in the slums and helps a young girl being ill-treated by her abusive father.
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    3

    Children of chance

    • Year Released: 1931
    Children of Chance is a 1930 British crime film directed by Alexander Esway and starring Elissa Landi, Mabel Poulton, John Stuart and John Longden.
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    4
    Easy riches

    Easy riches

    • Year Released: 1938
    Easy Riches is a 1938 British comedy film directed by Maclean Rogers and starring George Carney, Gus McNaughton, Marjorie Taylor and Tom Helmore. Two rival firms of builders fight for business in a small town. Easy Riches at the Internet Movie Database
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    5

    Happy

    • Year Released: 1933
    Happy is a 1933 British musical film directed by Frederic Zelnik and starring Stanley Lupino, Laddie Cliff and Will Fyffe. In Paris, a band leader pretends to be a millionaire.
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    6
    Jeannie

    Jeannie

    • Year Released: 1943
    Jeannie (also known as Girl in Distress) is a 1941 British romantic comedy film directed by Harold French. Jeannie McLean (Mullen) is Scottish girl who finds that she has received an inheritance. The film follows her adventures of finding her family castle and being romanced by different men.
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    7

    Keep your seats, please

    • Year Released: 1936
    Keep Your Seats, Please is an ATP production comedy film made in 1936, starring George Formby and co-starring Florence Desmond, Alastair Sim, Gus McNaughton and Hal Gordon. The film follows a farcical plot based on the play, "The Twelve Chairs," by Ilya Ilf and Yevgeni Petrov. The film features Formby's signature tune, "The Window Cleaner". The film was directed by Monty Banks.
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    8

    Let the people sing

    • Year Released: 1942
    Let the People Sing is a 1942 British comedy film directed by John Baxter and starring Alastair Sim, Fred Emney and Edward Rigby. A small town bands together to try to save their music hall from closure. It was based on the novel Let the People Sing by J. B. Priestley.
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    9

    Master and man

    • Year Released: 1934
    Master and Man is a 1934 British comedy film directed by John Harlow. Two tramps come to the rescue of a lady by saving her house from arsonists.
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    10

    Murder!

    • Year Released: 1930
    Murder! is a 1930 British drama film directed by Alfred Hitchcock and starring Herbert Marshall, Norah Baring and Edward Chapman. It is based on a novel and play called Enter Sir John by Clemence Dane and Helen Simpson. It was Hitchcock's third all-talkie film, after Blackmail and Juno and the Paycock. After being thought in the public domain for decades, the film's rights were obtained by French media company Canal+ in 2005. A restored and remastered print of the film was released on DVD by Lionsgate Home Entertainment in 2007. Diana Baring, an actress in a traveling theatre troupe, is found standing over the body of a murdered colleague, and has no memory of what happened. The women were known to have been enemies, and the police arrest Diana. At her trial the jury decides that she is either guilty or has schizophrenia and should be hanged lest she strike again. One juror, Sir John Menier, a celebrated actor-manager, is not convinced and, using skills he has learned from the theatre, investigates the circumstances of the case. He enlists the help of Ted Markham and his wife and they re-examine the crime scene. Sir John discovers who the real murderer is, and tries to lure a
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    11
    Old bill and son

    Old bill and son

    • Year Released: 1941
    Old Bill and Son is a 1941 British, black-and-white, comedy, war film, directed by Ian Dalrymple and starring Morland Graham, John Mills, Mary Clare and Ronald Shiner as Herbert 'Bert' Smith. It was produced by Legeran Films. An old, First World War soldier enlists with his son to fight in the Second World War. Eventually, they travel to France to capture Nazis.
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    12

    Penn of pennsylvania

    • Year Released: 1942
    Penn of Pennsylvania is a 1941 British historical drama film directed by Lance Comfort and starring Deborah Kerr, Clifford Evans, Dennis Arundell, Henry Oscar, Herbet Lomas and Edward Rigby. The film depicts the life of the Quaker founder of Pennsylvania, William Penn. It portrays his struggle to be granted a colonial charter in London and attracting settlers to his new colony as well as his adoption a radical new approach with regard to the treatment of the Native Americans. It is also known by the alternative title Courageous Mr. Penn. The idea of a film about Penn was developed by the producer Richard Vernon. After listening to a radio broadcast by President Franklin Delano Roosevelt, Vernon had been struck by how similar his views were to the Quaker philosophy of William Penn the next morning he approached bosses at British National Films and pitched the idea of a Penn biopic to them, securing their support. Anatole de Grunwald hastily wrote a screenplay and the film began production at Elstree Studios on 10 February 1941. Deborah Kerr, a rising star, although not yet 20 years old, was given equal billing with Clifford Evans, who played Penn, but had far less screen time as the
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    13

    Sidewalks of london

    • Year Released: 1938
    Sidewalks of London, also known as St. Martin's Lane, is a 1938 British, black-and-white, comedy drama starring Charles Laughton as a busker or street entertainer who teams up with a talented pickpocket, played by Vivien Leigh. It also stars Ronald Shiner as the Barman (uncredited). It was produced by Mayflower Pictures Corporation. According to Vivien Leigh's biographer Alexander Walker, Laughton and Vivien Leigh didn't get along while working together. Walker wrote that when an attempt was made to obtain Leigh's services for a film version of Cyrano de Bergerac, Laughton stated that she would have to dye her hair blonde. Leigh asked for a blonde wig, but Laughton insisted she dye her hair. The discussions fell through and Leigh felt slighted. When Leigh was approached to make Sidewalks of London, she did not want to work with Laughton and she felt no attachment to the role. Nevertheless, she was persuaded otherwise. In Alexander Walker's biography of Leigh, Larry Adler is quoted as saying that Leigh was difficult to work with. He said, "She didn't like Charles and he didn't like her. But he was much more professional. One weekend there were a few close-ups of Vivien to be done
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    14
    Southern roses

    Southern roses

    • Year Released: 1936
    Southern Roses is a 1936 British musical comedy film directed by Frederic Zelnik and starring George Robey, Gina Malo and Chili Bouchier. It was shot at Denham Studios.
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    15

    The 39 steps

    • Year Released: 1935
    The 39 Steps (1935) is a British thriller film directed by Alfred Hitchcock, loosely based on the adventure novel The Thirty-Nine Steps by John Buchan. The film stars Robert Donat and Madeleine Carroll. Of the four major film versions of the book, this film has been the most acclaimed. In 1999, the film came in fourth in a BFI poll of British films. In 2004, Total Film named it the 21st greatest British movie of all time. Canadian Richard Hannay (Robert Donat) is watching a demonstration of the superlative powers of recall of "Mr. Memory" (Wylie Watson) (a man with a photographic memory) at a London music hall theatre when shots are fired. In the ensuing panic, he finds himself holding a seemingly-frightened Annabella Smith (Lucie Mannheim), who talks him into taking her back to his apartment. There, she tells him that she is a spy, being chased by assassins, and that she has uncovered a plot to steal vital British military secrets, masterminded by a man with the top joint missing from one of his fingers. She mentions the "39 steps", but does not explain its meaning. Later that night, Smith bursts into Hannay's bedroom, fatally stabbed in the back, and warns him to escape. He finds
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    16
    The heirloom mystery

    The heirloom mystery

    • Year Released: 1937
    The Heirloom Mystery is a 1937 British drama film directed by Maclean Rogers and starring Edward Rigby, Mary Glynne and Gus McNaughton. After being secret commissioned by a man to create a replica piece of furniture so he can sell the valuable original without his wife knowing, Charles' Marriot's firm find themselves under investigation.
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    17

    The shipbuilders

    • Year Released: 1943
    The Shipbuilders is a 1943 British drama film directed by John Baxter and starring Clive Brook, Morland Graham and Nell Ballantyne. The film is set in a Clyde shipyard in the build-up to the Second World War. It was based on a novel by George Blake.
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    18

    Trouble brewing

    • Year Released: 1939
    Trouble Brewing is a 1939 British, black-and-white, comedy, musical, romance, racing film, directed by Anthony Kimmins and starring Ronald Shiner as Bridgewater, George Formby, Jr. and Googie Withers. It was produced by Associated Talking Pictures and Ealing Studios. The film is based on the novel by Joan Butler. George Formby plays a Daily Sun compositor who wins a large sum at the racing. He is paid with counterfeit notes. Formby’s character (George Gullip) then tries to find the criminals. In the process he goes "under cover" as a waiter and a wrestler. Clues suggest the villain is Gullip’s own boss. The film has Googie Withers in an early rôle.
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