|Died||10 December 1984 79) (aged|
|Years active||1928–1958 (film)|
Georgia Lind (1905–1984) was a German stage and film actress. She appeared in a mixture of leading and supporting roles in films. From the mid-1930s she devoted herself increasingly to the theatre, and post-Second World War she also did a large amount of radio work. One of her final film performances was a small role in Robert A. Stemmle's Berliner Ballade (1948).  She was married to the actor Rudolf Platte.
Louise Beavers was an American film and television actress. Beavers appeared in dozens of films and two hit television shows from the 1920s until 1960, most often cast in the role of a maid, servant, or slave.
Charles G. Rosher, A.S.C. was a two-time English-born Academy Award-winning cinematographer who worked from the early days of silent films through the 1950s.
Franz F. Planer, A.S.C. was a Austrian-born cinematographer born in Karlsbad, Austria-Hungary.
Beatrice "Binnie" Mary Hale-Monro was an English actress, singer and dancer. She was one of the most successful musical theatre stars in London in the 1920s and 1930s, able to sing leading roles in operetta as well as musicals, and she was popular as a principal boy in pantomime. Her best-remembered roles were in the musicals No, No, Nanette (1925) and Mr. Cinders (1929), in which she sang "Spread a Little Happiness".
Adele Sandrock was a German-Dutch actress. After a successful theatrical career, she became one of the first German movie stars.
Trude Berliner was a German actress. She was one of many Jewish actors and actresses who were forced to flee Europe when the Nazis came to power in 1933.
Paul Henckels was a German film and stage actor. He appeared in more than 230 films between 1921 and 1965. Paul Henckels had started his acting career on the stage in the 1900s.
Ida Wüst was a German stage and film actress whose career was prominent in the 1920s and 1930s with Universum Film AG (UFA).
Fritz Kampers was a German film actor. He appeared in more than 250 films between 1913 and 1950.
Rudolf Platte was a German actor.
Olga Limburg was a German theater and film actress. She began her artistic career in 1901 with a commitment at the Municipal Theatre of Poznan. Since 1902, she played at several of Berlin's leading theaters including the Tribune, the Metropol Theatre, Berlin Lustspielhaus, the comedy and the Theater am Kurfürstendamm. During the early part of her theater career, Limburg usually played supporting roles. Later she worked in the "comical oldies" plays.
Minna Stern, known professionally as Hermine Sterler, was a German-American actress whose career spanned both the silent and the talkie film eras on two continents.
Karl Hannemann was a German film actor.
Georg Bruckbauer was an Austrian cinematographer who worked on over 120 films during his career.
Gustav Püttjer was a German film actor who appeared in around 150 feature films between 1927 and 1959. He largely played character parts. After the Second World War he settled in East Germany appearing in the films of the state-controlled company DEFA.
Walter Wischniewsky was a German film editor who worked on over a hundred productions during his career. Wischniewsky also sometimes worked as an assistant director. Wischniewsky began his career during the Nazi era, but most productions he worked on were post-Second World War. He edited several rubble films, including The Berliner (1948). During the 1950s and 1960s he became one of the mainstays of German commercial cinema, working on the long-running Edgar Wallace and Karl May series. Wischniewsky edited Fritz Lang's Indian-shot The Indian Tomb and The Tiger of Eschnapur.
Alice Ludwig was a German film editor who worked on many films and television series between 1932 and 1973. After first entering the film industry during the Weimar Republic, she worked continuously during the Nazi era. Following the Second World War she edited Marriage in the Shadows (1947), an anti-Nazi work of the rubble film period. Much of her later film work was in popular melodramas such as Gabriela (1950). From the 1960s onwards she switched to working in television, her final employment being the editing over fifty episodes of the crime series Hamburg Transit.
Gustav A. Knauer (1886–1950) was a German art director. He designed the sets of more than a hundred films during his career.
Gustav Althoff was a German film producer. He was a leading independent producer during the Weimar and Nazi eras, establishing his own Althoff Studios in Berlin in 1939.