Harvey F. Thew
|Born||July 4, 1883|
|Died||November 6, 1946 63)(aged|
Harvey Francis Thew (July 4, 1883 - November 6, 1946) was a screenwriter in the United States.He worked mostly with Warner Bros. and wrote dozens of screenplays, often as part of a writing team. Some of his screenplays were adaptations. He also worked for MGM and Paramount. He was born in Vernon Center, Minnesota. He died in Los Angeles.
Joseph Leo Mankiewicz was an American film director, screenwriter, and producer. Mankiewicz had a long Hollywood career, and set a record by winning a pair of writing and directing Academy Awards two years in a row. He won the Academy Award for Best Director and the Academy Award for Best Adapted Screenplay for A Letter to Three Wives (1949), and both the Academy Award for Best Director and Academy Award for Best Adapted Screenplay for All About Eve (1950), the latter of which was nominated for 14 Academy Awards and won six.
Clifford Hardman "Clive" Brook was an English film actor.
Arthur Charles Miller, A.S.C. was an American cinematographer. He was nominated for the Oscar for Best Cinematography six times, winning three times: for How Green Was My Valley in 1941, The Song of Bernadette in 1944, and Anna and the King of Siam in 1947.
George Fitzmaurice was a French-born film director and producer.
Phillips Raymond Holmes was an American actor. For his contributions to the film industry, he was posthumously given a star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame in 1960.
Lowell J. Sherman was an American actor and film director. In an unusual practice for the time, he served as both actor and director on several films in the early 1930s. He later turned exclusively to directing. Having scored huge successes directing the films She Done Him Wrong and Morning Glory, he was at the height of his career when he died after a brief illness.
(1913-1940; his death)
Jo Swerling was an American theatre writer, lyricist and screenwriter.
Otis Harlan was an American comedic actor and voice actor. He is most recognized for providing the voice of "Happy", one of the Seven Dwarfs in the Disney classic Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs.
Conrad Wiene was an actor, screenwriter, film producer and director of Austrian and German silent film. He was the younger brother of German film director Robert Wiene.
Harry L. Fraser was an American film director and screenplay writer.
Seton Ingersoll Miller was an American screenwriter and producer. During his career, he worked with film directors such as Howard Hawks and Michael Curtiz. Miller received two Oscar nominations and won once for Best Screenplay for fantasy romantic comedy film Here Comes Mr. Jordan (1941) along with Sidney Buchman.
Ralph Percy Lewis was an American actor of the silent film era.
Frank Harvey was a British-born actor, producer and writer best known for his work in Australia.
Geoffrey Faithfull B.S.C., was a British cinematographer who worked on more than 190 feature films from starting in the industry in the 1910s. Faithfull also directed two films: For You Alone (1945) and I'll Turn to You (1946). He worked on several films with Michael Powell and among his later work was responsible for the 1960 SF classic Village of the Damned.
Geoffrey Kerr was a British stage and film actor and writer, during the middle of the 20th century, part of a British family with a strong stage and theatre tradition spanning several generations.
Keene Thompson was a story, scenario and screenwriter who worked in the film industry from 1920 to 1937.
Harlan Thompson was an American theatre director, screenwriter, lyricist, film director, and film and television producer. He wrote the Broadway hit Little Jessie James (1923–24), and several other Broadway musicals. He moved to Hollywood, where he was in turn a writer, director and producer.
The Plow Girl is a lost 1916 American drama silent film directed by Robert Z. Leonard and written by Edward Morris, Charles Sarver and Harvey F. Thew. The film stars Mae Murray, Elliott Dexter, Charles K. Gerrard, Edythe Chapman, Horace B. Carpenter and William Elmer. The film was released on November 13, 1916, by Paramount Pictures.
F. McGrew Willis was an American screenwriter of the silent and early sound film eras. Born Frank McGrew Willis on August 18, 1891, in Pleasanton, Iowa, he broke into the film industry writing film shorts in 1914 and 1915 as a freelance screenwriter. His first feature credit came in 1915, with The Quest, the first of three features he would pen in 1915. Over the next fourteen years he would write the scripts or stories for 43 silent films, three of which, The Girl in the Pullman (1927), Annapolis (1928), and A Blonde for a Night (1928), he also produced for either De Mille Pictures and/or Pathé Exchange. He would also produce another three films in 1928. In 1929, and through the next 6 years of the blossoming talking picture era, he would write the screenplays or stories for another 18 films. In the late 1930s he would work in England, where he scripted 6 films during the remainder of the decade. His final screenwriting credit would come on 1941's Sis Hopkins, for which he wrote the story. Willis died on October 13, 1957, in Menlo Park, California, and was buried in Mountain View Cemetery in Oakland, California.