As mentioned in Autobiography:
"The shadowy social films of lost Sunday television are Oliver Twist (1948) (in which career-criminal Bill Sikes says ‘There’s light enough for what I ’ave to do!’), London Belongs to Me (1948), The Blue Lamp (1950), I Believe in You (1952) and Sapphire (1959)."
I Believe in You is a 1952 British drama film directed by Michael Relph and Basil Dearden. It stars Celia Johnson and Cecil Parker and is based on the book Court Circular by Sewell Stokes. Inspired by the recently successful The Blue Lamp, Relph and Dearden used a semi-documentary approach in telling the story of the lives of probation officers and their charges.