|Years active||1935-1942 (film)|
Gerald Elliott (1907–1982) was a British screenwriter.
Richard Damon Elliott was an American character actor who played in over 240 films from the 1930s until the time of his death.
Lynne Overman was an American actor. Born in Maryville, Missouri, he began his career in theatre before becoming a film actor in the 1930s and early 1940s. In films he often played a sidekick.
Arthur Lester Matthews was an English actor born in Nottingham. In his career, the handsome Englishman made more than 180 appearances in film and on television. He was erroneously credited in later years as Les Matthews. Matthews played supporting roles in films like The Raven and Werewolf of London, but his career deteriorated into bit parts. He died on 5 June 1975, the day before his 75th birthday, in Los Angeles. His ashes were scattered into the Pacific Ocean.
Theodore von Eltz was an American film actor. He appeared in more than 200 films between 1915 and 1957. He was the father of actress Lori March.
Leslie Perrins was an English actor who often played villains. After training at RADA, he was on stage from 1922, and in his long career, appeared in well over 60 films.
Warren Hymer, born Edgar Warren Hymer, was an American actor.
Charles Paton was an English film actor. He joined the circus at 14, and had early stage and music hall experience. He appeared in 105 films between 1927 and 1951, including Freedom of the Seas. In 1927, he appeared in a short film, made in the DeForest Phonofilm sound-on-film process, singing "If Your Face Wants to Smile, We'll Let It In" from the revue John Citizen's Lament. He was born in London and died from a heart attack, also in London.
Ralph du Vergier Truman was an English actor, usually cast as either a villain or an authority figure. He possessed a distinguished speaking voice. He was born in London, England.
Percy Walsh was a British stage and film actor. His stage work included appearing in the London premieres of R.C.Sherriff's Journey's End (1928) and Agatha Christie's And Then There Were None (1943) and Appointment with Death (1945).
John Wray was an American character actor of stage and screen.
The Wisconsin Progressive Party (1934–1946) was a political party that briefly held a dominant role in Wisconsin politics.
Ernest Sefton was a British film actor. He was the brother of Violet Loraine.
Augustus Frederick Burtwell was an English actor, on stage from 1914, who featured in supporting roles in over 40 British films of the 1930s and 1940s.
Austin Melford (1884—1971) was a British screenwriter and film director. He was the older brother of actor Jack Melford.
Charles Carson was a British actor. A civil engineer before taking to the stage in 1919, his theatre work included directed plays for ENSA during WWII.
Alexander Field (1892–1971) was an English film and television actor.
Edward Percy Parsons (1878–1944) was an American-born actor and singer who worked largely in the British film industry.
James Wilson was a British cinematographer.
John Elliott was an American actor who appeared on Broadway and in over 300 films during his career. He worked sporadically during the silent film era, but with the advent of sound his career took off, where he worked constantly for 25 years, finding a particular niche in "B" westerns. His versatility allowed him to play both "good guys" and "bad guys" with equal aplomb, working right up until his death in 1956.
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