|Born||December 7, 1882|
|Died||August 3, 1956 (aged 73)|
Los Angeles, California, United States
|Occupation||Writer, Producer, Editor|
|Years active||1914-1949 (film)|
Harry Chandlee (1882–1956) was an American screenwriter and film editor and occasional producer.  He co-wrote the screenplay for Sergeant York , which was nominated for the Academy Award for Best Original Screenplay at the 1941 Oscars.
During the late 1920s he briefly worked in Britain, editing Moulin Rouge for British International Pictures and The Woman in White for Herbert Wilcox.
John Malcolm Stahl was an American film director and producer.
Milton George Gustavus Sills was an American stage and film actor of the early twentieth century.
Edmund Dantes Lowe was an American actor. His formative experience began in vaudeville and silent film.
Wallace Archibald MacDonald was a Canadian silent film actor and film producer.
Douglas Zabriskie Doty was an American screenwriter and editor. Doty wrote the screenplays for 63 films between 1920 and 1938, the last one being Always Goodbye released in 1938, three years after his death. Doty also worked as an editor for The Century Company.
Robert Donald Walker was an American film actor. He appeared in 215 films between 1913 and 1953. He was born in Bethlehem, Pennsylvania and died in Los Angeles.
Eddie Gribbon was an American film actor. He appeared in 184 films from the 1910s to the 1950s. He was the brother of actor Harry Gribbon.
Pathé Exchange was an independent American film production and distribution company from 1921 through 1927 after being established in 1904 as an American subdivision of French firm Pathé.
Charles Wyndham Standing was an English film actor.
Walter B. McGrail was an American film actor. He appeared in more than 150 films between 1916 and 1951. He was born in Brooklyn, New York and died in San Francisco, California, at the age of 81.
Joseph Striker was an American actor. He appeared in 28 films between 1920 and 1929. Later in the 1930s he appeared on Broadway.
Sinclair Hill (1894–1945) was a British film director, producer and screenwriter. He directed nearly fifty films between 1920 and 1939. He was born as George Sinclair-Hill in London in 1894. He was awarded an OBE for his services to film.
Paul Biensfeldt was a German-Jewish stage and film actor.
Hans Mierendorff (1882–1955) was a German stage and film actor.
Werner Brandes was a German cinematographer. Brandes moved to Britain in the late 1920s to work on several prestige films for British International Pictures.
Milton Moore (1884–1956) was an American cinematographer of the silent era. He also worked on several screenplays. He collaborated a number of times with the director Dallas M. Fitzgerald.
Edward Cecil was an American film actor. During the silent era he played supporting roles and the occasion lead. Following the introduction of sound, he mainly appeared in more minor roles until his death.
Ruth Dwyer was an American film actress. She had a number of starring roles in the silent era, most famously as Buster Keaton's leading lady in Seven Chances (1925). Dwyer mostly retired in 1928 and played a number of uncredited roles in sound films, but retired from the film business completely in the 1940s.
Arthur Rankin (1895–1947) was an American film actor.
Jules Cowles (1877–1943) was an American film actor.
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