10 April 1862
|Died||15 August 1932 70) (aged|
|Occupation||Film actor |
|Years active||1913-1931 (film)|
Carl Goetz (10 April 1862 – 15 August 1932) was an Austrian stage and film actor. He appeared in around seventy films during the silent and early sound eras. Goetz was of a Jewish background.He is particularly noted for his role in Georg Wilhelm Pabst's Pandora's Box (1929).
Frederic Zelnik was one of the most important producers-directors of the German silent cinema. Zelnik became a successful director and also producer of period operetta films in 1920s and 1930s. He also appeared on screen as an actor.
Conrad Wiene was an actor, screenwriter, film producer and director of Austrian and German silent film. He was a younger brother of German film director Robert Wiene.
Hans Brausewetter was a German stage and film actor of the silent era. He appeared in 135 films between 1922 and 1945. He appeared in the 1923 film The Treasure, which was directed by Georg Wilhelm Pabst. He was killed by a bomb blast in Berlin during the final days of the Second World War.
Hans Behrendt was a German-Jewish actor, screenwriter and film director.
Wilhelm Thiele (1890–1975) was an Austrian screenwriter and film director. He directed over 40 films between 1921 and 1960.
Paul Biensfeldt was a German-Jewish stage and film actor.
Leopold von Ledebur was a German stage and film actor.
Fritz Greiner (1879–1933) was an Austrian film actor.
Günther Krampf was an Austrian cinematographer who later settled and worked in Britain. Krampf has been described as a "phantom of film history" because of his largely forgotten role working on a number of important films during the silent and early sound era. Only two of Krampf's films The Student of Prague (1926) and The Ghoul (1933) were expressionist, as he generally used a naturalistic style.
Carl Hoffmann was a German cinematographer and film director.
Eugen Burg was a German film actor. His daughter was Hansi Burg. Burg was a close friend of the actor Hans Albers.
Artur Guttmann was an Austrian-Jewish film score composer.
Hans Jacoby (1904–1963) was a German screenwriter and art director. Jacoby worked designing film sets during the Weimar Era, and from the late 1920s began contributing scripts as well. Jacoby was of Jewish background and was forced to go into exile when the Nazi Party took power in 1933. Jacoby settled in the United States for many years, working on the screenplays of a number of Hollywood productions. He returned to Germany in the mid-1950s, and worked in the West German film industry until his death.
Frederik Fuglsang (1887–1953) was a Danish cinematographer who worked largely in the German film industry. Fuglsang was employed by Nordisk Film, who initially brought him to Germany. He worked frequently during the Weimar era on films such as Vanina (1922) and Frederic Zelnik's The Weavers. (1927). He was married to the actress Käte Fuglsang.
Elisabeth Pinajeff was a Russian-born German actress.
Walter Wassermann was a German screenwriter. He also directed one film and acted in seven during the silent era. Wassermann was of Jewish descent.
Karl Falkenberg was a German-Jewish film actor.
Hugo Döblin was a German stage and film actor. He appeared in more than eighty films, most of them during the silent era. The Jewish Döblin left German following the Nazi Party's rise to power in 1933, and after moving first to Czechoslovakia and Austria, eventually settled in Switzerland. His younger brother was novelist, essayist, and doctor Alfred Döblin (1878–1957).
Aafa Film or Aafa-Film was a German film production and distribution company which operated during the 1920s and 1930s. Established in 1920 as Radio-Film the company was controlled by the producer Gabriel Levy and the director Rudolf Dworsky. The company was one of the leading producers of the Weimar Republic, and survived the transition from silent to sound film in 1929. It made the first German full sound film It's You I Have Loved that year. During the early 1930s Aafa produced a number of mountain films directed by Arnold Fanck. It also made a multi-language version musical Lieutenant, Were You Once a Hussar? (1930).
Maxim Galitzenstein was an Austrian film producer active in the German film industry during the silent era. Of Jewish background, Galitzenstein was associated with the film pioneer Oskar Messter before the First World War.
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