|Born||26 February 1904|
|Died||22 June 1975 71) (aged|
Bry-sur-Marne, Val-de-Marne, France
|Years active||1933 - 1953 (film)|
Charles Bauer (26 February 1904 – 22 June 1975) was a French cinematographer. 
The year 1952 in television involved some significant events. Below is a list of television-related events during 1952.
Jerome Palmer Cowan was an American stage, film, and television actor.
Charles Powell Walters was an American Hollywood director and choreographer most noted for his work in MGM musicals and comedies from the 1940s to the 1960s.
Francis Pierlot was a stage and film actor with over 90 film credits between 1914 and 1953.
The Guiding Light (TGL) was an American radio series which became a television soap opera.
Frederick Francis Sears was an American film actor and director.
Frank S. Ferguson was an American character actor with hundreds of appearances in both film and television.
James Basevi was a British-born art director and special effects expert.
Edward Russell Hicks was an American film character actor. Hicks was born in 1895 in Baltimore, Maryland. During World War I, he served in the U.S. Army in France. He later became a lieutenant Colonel in the California State Guard.
William Haade was an American film actor. He appeared in more than 250 films between 1937 and 1957. He was born in New York City and died in Los Angeles, California.
Ernest Thurston Hall was an American film, stage and television actor.
Howard Freeman was an American actor of the early 20th century, and film and television actor of the 1940s through the 1960s.
Richard Michael Wessel was an American film actor who appeared in more than 270 films between 1935 and 1966. He is best remembered for his only leading role, a chilling portrayal of strangler Harry "Cueball" Lake in Dick Tracy vs. Cueball (1946), and for his appearances as comic villains opposite The Three Stooges.
Robert Ellis Scott was an American stage, film and television actor who appeared in over 100 films between 1938 and 1994, according to the Internet Movie Database. Sometimes he was credited as Mark Roberts, Bob Scott, Robert E. Scott, or Robert Scott.
Rudolf Prack was an Austrian film actor.
The Phillips 66ers were an amateur basketball team located in Bartlesville, Oklahoma, and sponsored and run by the Phillips Petroleum Company. The 66ers were a national phenomenon that grew from a small-town team to an organization of accomplished amateur athletes receiving national and worldwide attention. Under the sponsorship of the company's owner, Frank Phillips, the team, which began playing in 1919, participated in the Amateur Athletic Union, the nation's premier basketball league before the National Basketball Association. Between 1920 and 1950, some of the strongest basketball teams in the United States were sponsored by corporations: Phillips 66, 20th Century Fox, Safeway Inc., Caterpillar Inc., and others.
Nils Svenwall (1918–2005) was a Swedish art director.
William A. Sickner (1890–1967) was an American cinematographer. He worked prolifically in film and later television. He worked for a number of studios, particularly Universal and Monogram Pictures.