|Born||September 9, 1893|
|Died||July 22, 1946 (aged 52)|
Los Angeles, California, United States
|Other names||Jack McDermott|
|Occupation||Director, Writer, Actor|
|Years active||1913-1946 (film)|
John McDermott (1893–1946) was an American film director, screenwriter and actor. 
Lewis Shepard Stone was an American film actor. He spent 29 years as a contract player at Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer, and was best known for his role as Judge James Hardy in their Andy Hardy film series. He was nominated for the Academy Award for Best Actor in 1929 for The Patriot. He appeared in seven films with Greta Garbo, most memorably as Doctor Otternschlag in Grand Hotel.
Noah Nicholas Beery was an American actor who appeared in films from 1913 until his death in 1945. He was the older brother of Academy Award-winning actor Wallace Beery as well as the father of prominent character actor Noah Beery Jr.. He was billed as either Noah Beery or Noah Beery Sr. depending upon the film.
Tully Marshall was an American character actor. He had nearly a quarter century of theatrical experience before his debut film appearance in 1914.
Martha Mattox was an American silent film actress most notable for her role of Mammy Pleasant in the 1927 film The Cat and the Canary. She also played a role in Torrent (1926). She died from a heart ailment at age 53.
Harold G. "Hal" Rosson, A.S.C. was an American cinematographer who worked during the early and classical Hollywood cinema, in a career spanning some 52 years, starting from the silent era in 1915. He is best known for his work on the fantasy film The Wizard of Oz (1939) and the musical Singin' in the Rain (1952), as well as his marriage to Jean Harlow.
Wade Boteler was an American film actor and writer. He appeared in more than 430 films between 1919 and 1943. He was born in Santa Ana, California, and died in Hollywood, California, from a heart attack.
Mary Carr, was an American film actress and was married to the actor William Carr (1866–1937). She appeared in 144 films between 1915 and 1956. She was given some of filmdoms plum mother roles in silent pictures, especially Fox's 1920 Over the Hill to the Poorhouse which was a great success. She was interred in Calvary Cemetery. Carr bore a strong resemblance to Lucy Beaumont, another famous character actress of the time who specialized in mother roles. As older actresses such as Mary Maurice and Anna Townsend passed on, Carr, still in her forties, seem to inherit all the matriarchal roles in silent films.
William V. Mong was an American film actor, screenwriter and director. He appeared in 195 films between 1910 and 1939. His directing (1911-1918) and screenwriting (1911-1922) were mostly for short films.
Harry Todd was an American actor. He appeared in 391 films between 1909 and 1935. He died in Glendale, California, from a heart attack at the age of 71. He was married to actress Margaret Joslin.
George Cooper Healey was an American actor of the silent film era. Cooper appeared on stage first, then in 210 films between 1911 and 1940. His son George Cooper Jr. (1920–2015) was also an actor who appeared in films from 1947 until 1954.
Lloyd Whitlock was a prolific American actor who began working during Hollywood's silent era. Born in 1891, he appeared in 199 films between 1916 and 1949. Distinguished by his height and stature, he became especially known for playing heavies in B-movie westerns.
Alec B. Francis was an English actor, largely of the silent era. He appeared in 241 films between 1911 and 1934.
John M. St. Polis was an American actor.
Harry Northrup, was a French-born American film actor of the silent era. He appeared in 135 films between 1911 and 1935. He was born in Paris and died in Los Angeles, California.
William Welsh was an American actor of the silent era. He appeared in 153 films between 1912 and 1936. He was born in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, and died in Los Angeles, California.
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.
Fritz Greiner (1879–1933) was an Austrian film actor.
Edmund Burns was an American actor. He was best known for his films of the silent 1920s, particularly The Princess from Hoboken (1927), Made for Love (1926), and After the Fog (1929), although he continued acting in films until 1936. Burn's first film appearance was an uncredited role as an extra in The Birth of a Nation (1915). Other films include The Country Kid (1923), The Farmer from Texas (1925), Ransom (1928), The Adorable Outcast (1928), Hard to Get (1929), The Shadow of the Eagle (1932), Hollywood Boulevard (1936), and his last film, Charles Barton's Murder with Pictures (1936) for Paramount Pictures. He was sometimes billed as Edward Burns.
Jackson Rose (1886–1956) was an American cinematographer. He shot more than a hundred and fifty short and feature films during his career. He began his career at the Chicago-based Essanay Pictures, then worked for Universal Pictures for much of the 1920s. He also shot films for a variety other studios including Tiffany Pictures, MGM, Columbia Pictures and Warner Brothers
James Diamond (1894–1936) was an American cinematographer active during the silent and early sound eras. Much of his work during the 1930s was for lower-budget Poverty Row companies.