Sándor Szlatinay, 1938. Military comedy with the heroine played by the brilliant Zita Szeleczky.
Everything for the Woman
Béla Gaál, Géza Cziffra, 1934. Hacsek & Sajó movie adventure with three comic episodes.
I Entrust My Wife To You
János Vaszary, 1937. Lively comedy with excellent actors and plenty of music.
I Never Stole In My Life
Béla Balogh, 1939. Light farce revolving around a supposed jewellery heist.
It is Hard To Be a Father
Márton Keleti, 1938. An abandoned little boy causes a mix-up in the girls’ school in this Hungarian adaptation of a French film.
Emil Martonffy, 1939. This music comedy involving much switching of outfits preceded Some Like It Hot by 20 years.
Jenő Janovics, Sándor Korda, 1917. The silent movie version of the evergreen comedy, which had the audience laughing as much as with the later ‘talkie’.
Ákos Ráthonyi, 1943. Complex comedy in which a spoiled gentleman is inducted into the army.
Béla Gaál, 1932. A poor young couple meet an American millionaire of Hungarian ancestry.
The Borrowed Babies
Mihály Kertész, 1915. Mihály Kertész’s smash comedy proved to be a box office hit abroad as well as at home.
The Favourite of Fortune
Márton Garas, 1917. Social satire that generated record revenue from its distribution abroad.
The Gyurkovics's daughters
Mihály Fekete, 1917. Lively love comedy with four sisters and their suitors.
László Márkus, 1920. Bubbly comedy about a hatmaker who escapes her aristocratic suitor in order to pursue her passion.
The Rotschild Girl
Béla Gaál, 1934. Lightweight comedy about a Hungarian millionaire girl looking for a marriage partner.
The Wheat Ripens
Béla Gaál, 1939. An English girl and an Italian young man learn about Hungarian culture.
Kertész Mihály, 1916. Using early film tricks, actor Mihály Várkonyi appears as three characters at once.
Márton Keleti, 1937. The world of country houses and much great music in a Romeo and Juliet story set in rural Bihar county.