|Born||12 June 1885|
|Died||17 May 1971 85) (aged|
Georg Muschner (12 June 1885 – 17 May 1971) was a German cinematographer. He worked on over sixty productions during his career in the Weimar Republic, Austria, and Nazi Germany. Muschner originally worked as a portrait photographer, before entering the film industry during the silent era. He worked on several Harry Piel films, including His Greatest Bluff .  During the 1930s he often worked with the director Johann Alexander Hübler-Kahla.
William Dieterle was a German-born actor and film director who emigrated to the United States in 1930 to leave a worsening political situation. He worked in Hollywood primarily as a director for much of his career, becoming a United States citizen in 1937. He moved back to Germany in the late 1950s.
Adele Sandrock was a German-Dutch actress. After a successful theatrical career, she became one of the first German movie stars.
Heinrich Piel, known professionally as Harry Piel, was a prolific German actor, film director, screenwriter, and film producer who was involved in over 150 films.
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.
Gustav von Seyffertitz was a German film actor and director. He settled in the United States. He was born in Haimhausen, Bavaria and died in Los Angeles, California, aged 81.
Harry Liedtke was a German film actor.
Hans Brausewetter was a German stage and film actor of the silent era. He appeared in more than 130 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.
Georg Jacoby was a German film director and screenwriter.
Georg Alexander was a German film actor who was a prolific presence in German cinema. He also directed a number of films during the silent era.
Eduard Clemens Franz Anna Freiherr von Wangenheim, known as Eduard von Winterstein, was an Austrian-German film actor who appeared in over one hundred fifty German films during the silent and sound eras. He was also a noted theater actor.
Anton Pointner was an Austrian stage and film actor. Pointner's career began on the stages of Austria and performed in both silent and sound films in his native Austria, as well as in Germany and the United States.
Gotthardt Wolf (1887–1947) was a German cinematographer who worked on nearly fifty films, mostly during the silent era. He worked on a number of films with Harry Piel the star of comedy-thrillers such as His Greatest Bluff (1927).
Albert Paulig was a German film actor who was popular during the silent era. Paulig made his first film in 1914. The following year he appeared in one of Ernst Lubitsch's first directorial attempts, A Trip on the Ice (1915). Paulig was in a number of Harry Piel, thrillers including The Man Without Nerves (1924).
Ewald Daub was a German cinematographer who shot more than a hundred films during his career. Daub entered the film industry during the silent era, with one of his first films being the biopic Martin Luther (1923). Over the next two decades he was to work on a number of Harry Piel thrillers and Heinz Rühmann comedies. He died in 1946 following an operation.
Erich Czerwonski (1889–1940) was a German art director. He designed the sets for around a hundred productions during his career. He died in 1940 after being struck by a train during a blackout.
Henry Bender was a German stage and film actor. He appeared in more than a hundred films during his career.
Otto Erdmann was a German art director. During the 1920s and 1930s he often worked alongside Hans Sohnle.
Hans Sohnle was a German art director. He frequently collaborated with Otto Erdmann on set designs.
Toni Tetzlaff was a German stage and film actress.
Harry Fischbeck (1879–1968) was a German-born cinematographer who emigrated to the United States where he worked in the American film industry. He was employed by a variety of different studios during his career including Universal, United Artists and Warner Brothers, but primarily for Paramount Pictures. One of his first credits was for the historical The Lincoln Cycle films directed by John M. Stahl.