Next week sees the Glasgow Film Festival premiere of The Decoy Bride, the first release in a series of high profile films that have been made in Scotland.

It stars Scots David Tennant and Kelly MacDonald and was shot in Glasgow, at Caeverlock Castle in Dumfries, and by Loch Fyne in Argyll (and you could win tickets to the premiere by following this link).

Much of the action is also set on the fictional Scottish island of Hegg, but for these scenes the producers chose to work on the Isle of Man, using the island’s coastline as a double for the Hebrides.

“We didn’t actually make it to the Hebrides, which is a shame, but the Isle of Man is actually a brilliant match - lots of rolling hills and the craggy scenery and heather and thistles,” says David Tennant.

The decision to choose one location to be the double of somewhere else is common in the film industry, which substitute sites for reasons from varying from money to accessibility and climate.

It is an approach that benefited Scotland’s economy last year after location scouts for World War Z (starring Brad Pitt) decided that Glasgow could become a convincing Philadelphia, and those working on Cloud Atlas (starring Halle Berry) chose the city to double for San Francisco.

Quiz: Scotland or not?

All of these movies have a Scottish connection, but only some were shot here. Can you tell the difference?

Look at the stills below and decide which of the films feature the real Scotland - and which use locations (note, some have a bit of both).

Use the comments facility to let us know what you think, or click here to skip to the answers.

Brigadoon (1954)

Braveheart (1995)

The King’s Speech (2010)

Water Horse (2007)

Doomsday (2008)

William and Kate the Movie (2010)

Mary Queen of Scots (1971)

Whisky Galore (1949)

Local Hero (1983)

Gorky Park (1983)

Stardust (2007)

Harry Potter and the Chamber of Secrets (2002)