|Years active||1916–32 (films)|
Dorothy Fane (1889–1976), nee Foster, was a British actress. She is sometimes credited as Dorothy Fayne.  Fane appeared frequently in the British theatre and silent films.
Alan Hale Sr. was an American actor and director. He is best remembered for his many character roles, in particular as a frequent sidekick of Errol Flynn, as well as films supporting Lon Chaney, Wallace Beery, Douglas Fairbanks, James Cagney, Clark Gable, Cary Grant, Humphrey Bogart, and Ronald Reagan. Hale was usually billed as Alan Hale and his career in film lasted 40 years. His son, Alan Hale Jr., also became an actor and remains most famous for playing "the Skipper" on the television series Gilligan's Island.
Clifford Hardman "Clive" Brook was an English film actor.
James Cornelius Kirkwood Sr. was an American actor and director.
Eugenie Besserer was an American actress who starred in silent films and features of the early sound motion-picture era, beginning in 1910. Her most prominent role is that of the title character's mother in the first talkie film, The Jazz Singer.
Lloyd Chauncey Ingraham was an American film actor and director.
Edward Dillon was an American actor, director and screenwriter of the silent era. He performed in more than 320 films between 1905 and 1932 and also directed 134 productions between 1913 and 1926. He was a native of New York City.
Jack Curtis was an American actor of the silent era. He appeared in more than 150 films between 1915 and 1950. He was born in San Francisco, California, and died in Hollywood, California. Curtis performed on stage and in vaudeville before he began working in films in 1915.
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.
Lydia Knott was an American actress of the silent film era. She appeared in more than 90 films between 1914 and 1937.
Alec B. Francis was an English actor, largely of the silent era. He appeared in more than 240 films between 1911 and 1934.
John M. St. Polis was an American actor.
Dorothy Greville Cumming was an actress of the silent film era. She appeared in 39 American, English, and Australian films between 1915 and 1929, notably appearing as the Virgin Mary in Cecil B. DeMille's 1927 film The King of Kings and the jealous wife in Lillian Gish's 1928 The Wind. She also appeared in stage productions in those same countries.
Percy Marmont was an English film actor.
Henry Edwards was an English actor and film director. He appeared in more than 80 films between 1915 and 1952. He also directed 67 films between 1915 and 1937.
Humbertson Wright, sometimes credited as Humberstone Wright or Humberston H. Wright, was a British film actor.
The Ideal Film Company was a British film production and distribution company that operated between 1911 and 1934.
Sunday Wilshin was a British actress and radio producer; the successor to George Orwell on his resignation in 1943. She was born in London as Mary Aline Wilshin and educated at the Italia Conti Stage School. Wilshin was a member of the 'Bright young things' of the 1920s, and a close friend of the actress Cyllene Moxon and of author Noel Streatfeild. In connection with the 'bright young things', Wilshin commonly appears in accounts of a gathering whereat she was assaulted by the silent film actress Brenda Dean Paul.
Clarissa Selwynne was a British stage and film actress. She settled in the United States, working in Hollywood where she appeared in around 100 films.
Edgar Jones also known as Ed Jones and as "Pardner" Jones, was an American actor, producer, and director of films. He starred in and directed the adaptation of Mildred Mason's The Gold in the Crock. He also starred in and directed Siegmund Lubin films including Fitzhugh's Ride. He established a film production business in Augusta, Maine that produced adaptations of Holman Day novels.