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British Intelligence 1940 Boris Karloff Margaret Lindsay DVD MP4 USB

British Intelligence 1940 Boris Karloff Margaret Lindsay DVD MP4 USB
British Intelligence 1940 Boris Karloff Margaret Lindsay DVD MP4 USB
Item# british-intelligence-1940-boris-karloff-wwi-spy-film-dvd-mp19404
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The 1940 Spy/Counterspy Movie Thriller Based On The 1918 World War I Play THREE FACES EAST By Anthony Paul Kelly (Produced By George M. Cohan) Directed By Terry O. Morse And Starring Boris Karloff And Margaret Lindsay, Presented In The Highest DVD Quality MPG Video Format Of 9.1 MBPS As An Archival Quality All Regions Format DVD, MP4 Video Download Or USB Flash Drive! (Black/White, 1940, 1 Hour 1 Minute.) #BritishIntelligence #BritishIntelligence #ThreeFacesEast #AnthonyPaulKelly #GeorgeMCohan #TerryOMorse #BorisKarloff #MargaretLindsay #SpyMovies #SpyFilms #PropagandaFilms #WorldWarI #WorldWarOne #WorldWar1 #WWI #WW1 #FirstWorldWar #FirstEuropeanWar #WarToEndAllWars #TheWarToEndAllWars #TheGreatWar #EuropeanCivilWar #Movies #Films #MotionPictures #Cinema #Hollywood #USCinema #AmericanCinema #CinemaOfTheUS #DVD #VideoDownload #MP4 #USBFlashDrive

British Intelligence is a 1940 spy film set in World War I. It was directed by Terry O. Morse and stars Boris Karloff and Margaret Lindsay. The film, also known as Enemy Agent, was released in the United States in January 1940. The Warner Bros. B picture was based on a 1918 play Three Faces East written by Anthony Paul Kelly and produced on the stage by George M. Cohan. Two film adaptations of Three Faces East in 1926 and 1930 preceded British Intelligence. British Intelligence was typical of prewar American propaganda films. Some later reviewers saw it as a clumsy attempt to portray German aggression in Europe at the start of World War II. AllMovie notes that "as a balm to 1940 audiences, the film includes an early comedy scene in which German military protocol is upset by a clumsy corporal (Willy Kaufman) who bears a startling resemblance to a certain Nazi dictator." Other reviewers have been more positive. The Radio Times notes that "this is an intriguing thriller... the wilful obscurity of the storyline is part of its appeal, along with Karloff's sinister geniality."