|Born||3 March 1900|
|Died||11 April 1984|
Fritz Rotter (1900–1984) was an Austrian writer and composer.  Along with his brother Alfred he owned several Berlin theatres during the Weimar Republic but, due to his Jewish background, was forced to emigrate following the Nazi rise to power in 1933. After emigrating to the US he also used the writing alias M. Rotha ('Mausie Rotha').
Lee Garmes, A.S.C. was an American cinematographer. During his career, he worked with directors Howard Hawks, Max Ophüls, Josef von Sternberg, Alfred Hitchcock, King Vidor, Nicholas Ray and Henry Hathaway, whom he had met as a young man when the two first came to Hollywood in the silent era. He also co-directed two films with legendary screenwriter Ben Hecht: Angels Over Broadway and Actor's and Sin.
Paul Abraham was a Jewish-Hungarian composer of operettas, who scored major successes in the German-speaking world. His specialty – and own innovation – was the insertion of jazz interludes into operettas.
Willy Fritsch was a German theater and film actor, a popular leading man and character actor from the silent-film era to the early 1960s.
Ludwig Stössel was an actor born in Lockenhaus, now Austria, then Hungary. He was one of many Jewish actors and actresses who were forced to flee Germany when the Nazis came to power in 1933.
Otto Gebühr was a German theatre and film actor, who appeared in 102 films released between 1917 and 1954. He is noted for his performance as the Prussian king Frederick the Great in numerous films.
Wolfgang Zilzer was a German-American stage and film actor, often under the stage name Paul Andor.
Werner Richard Heymann, also known as Werner R. Heymann, was a German-Jewish composer active in Germany and in Hollywood.
Fritz Kampers was a German film actor. He appeared in more than 250 films between 1913 and 1950.
Franz Schulz was a playwright and screenwriter who worked from 1920 through 1956.
Albert Peter Adam Florath was a German stage and film actor.
Gaston Émile Marius Jacquet was a French actor.
Herbert Juttke (1897–1952) was a British-born German screenwriter who worked on around fifty film screenplays during his career. He frequently collaborated with Georg C. Klaren, working on a number of Expressonist screenplays during the silent and early sound eras. They worked on the scenario for Alfred Hitchcock's 1931 German film Mary. Following the Nazi rise to power, Juttke emigrated to France.
Max Schach (1886–1957) was an Austro-Hungarian-born film producer. Schach is particularly associated with British cinema, where he was a leading figure in the boom of the mid-1930s.
Konstantin Irmen-Tschet was a Russian Empire-born German cinematographer. Irmen-Tschet was a leading technician of German films from the silent era to well into the post-Second World War years. He also often worked in Switzerland.
Hans Wilhelm was a German screenwriter. Wilhelm was of Jewish heritage, and was forced to emigrate following the Nazi takeover in 1933. After going into exile he worked in a variety of countries including Britain, France, and Turkey before eventually settling in the United States. He later returned to work in West Germany following the Second World War.
Robert Wohlmuth (1902–1987) was an Austrian film director and screenwriter. Following the Anschluss of 1938, Wohlmuth was forced to flee Austria. He went to America where he worked under the name Robert Wilmot.
Ludwig Reiber (1904–1979) was a German art director. The veteran Reiber worked on film and television set design from the silent era to the early 1970s. He was employed by the Munich-based Bavaria Film at the Emelka Studios. He worked on two Alfred Hitchcock films during the 1920s that were shot at Emekla. Following the Second World War he was employed on several European-made Hollywood productions such as Decision Before Dawn and Paths of Glory.
Georg Henrich was a German stage and film actor.
Franz Doelle was a German composer. He worked on around fifty film scores during his career many of them operetta films.
Joseph Dalman (1882–1944) was a German screenwriter.