|Directed by||Robert Milton|
|Screenplay by||Miles Malleson|
Lajos Bíró (story)
|Produced by||Alexander Korda|
|Edited by||Stephen Harris|
|Distributed by||Paramount British Pictures|
|Jan 1933 (UK)|
Strange Evidence (also known as Dance of the Witches, and Wife in Pawn) is a 1933 British crime film directed by Robert Milton, produced by Alexander Korda and written by Lajos Bíró and Miles Malleson. Starring Leslie Banks, George Curzon, Carol Goodner and Frank Vosper, it is a film made by Alexander Korda's London Film Productions at British and Dominions Imperial Studios, Elstree, with art direction by R.Holmes Paul.
A promiscuous wife prefers a love affair with her cousin to caring for her sick husband, while also fighting off the advances of her lust crazed brother-in-law. When her husband is found poisoned to death, she is suspect No.1 for his murder.
English film critic Leslie Halliwell considered Strange Evidence to be a "mildly interesting quickie whodunnit".