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The Tenth Man (1936)

 -  Drama  -  14 November 1937 (USA)
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Ratings: 6.4/10 from 23 users  
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George Winters is a self-made man, a wealthy unscrupulous businessman and M.P. for Middlepool who has married into the impoverished nobility for reasons of status. But when his wife ... See full summary »


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Cast overview, first billed only:
John Lodge ...
George Winter
Antoinette Cellier ...
Catherine Winter
Athole Stewart ...
Lord Etchingham
Clifford Evans ...
Iris Hoey ...
Lady Etchingham
Aileen Marson ...
Anne Etchingham
George Graves ...
Colonel Trent
Frank Cochran ...
Bruce Lester ...
Edward O'Donnell (as Bruce Lister)
Barry Sinclair ...
Robert Colby
Hindle Edgar ...
Edith Sharpe ...
Miss Hobbs
Anthony Holles ...
John Harwood ...
Aubrey Mallalieu ...
Bank Manager


George Winters is a self-made man, a wealthy unscrupulous businessman and M.P. for Middlepool who has married into the impoverished nobility for reasons of status. But when his wife threatens to divorce him in public immediately before a general election, a scandal threatens that could endanger his latest bit of shady dealing. Winters is a man used to winning, and he will do absolutely anything to make sure he keeps his seat in Parliament, his ill-gotten gains and his wife... Written by Igenlode Wordsmith

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based on play







Release Date:

14 November 1937 (USA)  »

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Technical Specs


Sound Mix:

Aspect Ratio:

1.37 : 1
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Did You Know?


Night Must Fall
Written by 'Edgar Blatt (I) and Hugh Wade
Sung by Dinah Miller
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User Reviews

Rogue's Progress
25 January 2007 | by (United Kingdom) – See all my reviews

N.B. THIS JOHN LODGE IS NOT JOHN DAVIS LODGE, WHOSE FILMOGRAPHY AND BIOGRAPHY ARE ATTRIBUTED TO HIM An interesting look at a successful scoundrel, both as financier and politician. George Winter may have been inspired by Horatio Bottomley, and the film could be seen as a precursor of Citizen Kane or Allthe King's Men, but it is most interesting as a study of charm and ability in itself: Winter may be a swindler (though not- he makes plain- a common one), a thief, an adulterer and a blackmailer, but he is also shown as genuinely exciting and entertaining as none of the other characters are. By the end of the film he has won back the wife whose plan to divorce him looked like ruining him, kept his seat in Parliament and charmed all around him. The only person he has not won over is the only one who admired him sincerely and honestly all along, and it is because that man will denounce him to the police he kills himself when he need not. That is the flaw in the portrayal of Winter, in fact, imposed, I suspect, for moral reasons, as we don't believe someone like Winter would allow trivialities like conviction for fraud or a gaol sentence to keep him down for long. It's a competently and briskly directed film, with good sets and surprisingly well-acted for the time; even the grotesque characters are credible, and the camera work is efficient and unobtrusive.

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