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A. V. Bramble
Albert Victor Bramble
|Died||17 May 1963|
Albert Victor Bramble (1884–1963) was an English actor and film director.  He began his acting career on the stage. He started acting in films in 1913 and subsequently turned to directing and producing films. He died on 17 May 1963.
Viola Dana was an American film actress who was successful during the era of silent films. She appeared in over 100 films, but was unable to make the transition to sound films.
Maurice Félix Thomas, known as Maurice Tourneur, was a French film director and screenwriter.
Tully Marshall was an American character actor. He had nearly a quarter century of theatrical experience before his debut film appearance in 1914 which led to a film career spanning almost three decades.
Bess Meredyth was a screenwriter and silent film actress. The wife of film director Michael Curtiz, Meredyth wrote The Affairs of Cellini (1934) and adapted The Unsuspected (1947). She was one of the 36 founders of the Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences.
Henry Arthur Barrows was an American actor who appeared in films from 1913 to 1936.
Irving Caminsky was an American movie actor and director.
Carl Stockdale also known as Carlton Stockdale was one of the longest-working Hollywood veteran actors, with a career dating from the early 1910s. He also made the difficult transition from silent films to talkies.
William Reeves Eason, known as B. Reeves Eason, was an American film director, actor and screenwriter. His directorial output was limited mainly to low-budget westerns and action pictures, but it was as a second-unit director and action specialist that he was best known. He was famous for staging spectacular battle scenes in war films and action scenes in large-budget westerns, but he acquired the nickname "Breezy" for his "breezy" attitude towards safety while staging his sequences—during the famous cavalry charge at the end of Charge of the Light Brigade (1936), so many horses were killed or injured so severely that they had to be euthanized that both the public and Hollywood itself were outraged, resulting in the selection of the American Humane Society by the beleaguered studios to provide representatives on the sets of all films using animals to ensure their safety.
George Periolat was an American actor.
Mabel Van Buren was an American stage and screen actress.
William Worthington was an American silent film actor and director.
William Nigh was an American film director, writer, and actor. His film work sometimes lists him as either "Will Nigh" or "William Nye".
Joseph W. Girard was an American film actor. He appeared in more than 280 films between 1911 and 1944. He was born in Williamsport, Pennsylvania, and died in Woodland Hills, Los Angeles.
Josephine Boneparte Crowell was a Canadian film actress of the silent era. She appeared in more than 90 films between 1912 and 1929.
Maurice Elvey was one of the most prolific film directors in British history. He directed nearly 200 films between 1913 and 1957. During the silent film era he directed as many as twenty films per year. He also produced more than fifty films - his own as well as films directed by others.
Alec B. Francis was an English actor, largely of the silent era. He appeared in more than 240 films between 1911 and 1934.
Ralph Percy Lewis was an American actor of the silent film era.
Edward A. Kull was an American cinematographer and film director. He worked on more than 100 films between 1916 and 1946. He also directed 43 films between 1919 and 1938. He was born in Illinois and died in Hollywood, California.
Mathilde Brundage was an American actress. She appeared in 87 films between 1914 and 1928.
Harry Temple Morey was an American stage and motion picture actor who appeared in nearly 200 films during his career.