|Born||September 13, 1888|
|Died||February 25, 1955|
Los Angeles, California
|Other names||William Lyne Starling|
|Years active||1930–1946 (film)|
Lynn Starling (1888–1955) was an American screenwriter and playwright.Starling wrote the 1923 play Meet the Wife , subsequently adapted into a 1931 film of the same title.
Mischa Auer was a Russian-born American actor who moved to Hollywood in the late 1920s. He first appeared in film in 1928. Auer had a long career playing in many of the era's best known films. He was nominated for the Academy Award for Best Supporting Actor in 1936 for his performance in the screwball comedy My Man Godfrey, which led to further zany comedy roles. He later moved into television and acted in films again in France and Italy well into the 1960s.
Edward Santree Brophy was an American character actor and comedian. Small of build, balding, and raucous-voiced, he frequently portrayed dumb cops and gangsters, both serious and comic.
Jimmy Aubrey was an English actor who worked with both Charlie Chaplin and Laurel and Hardy, having gone with Fred Karno's theatrical company to America in 1908. However he left to start on his own in vaudeville. He started in comedies, then went on to comedic roles in drama.
Frederick A. YoungOBE, BSC, often credited as F.A. Young, was a British cinematographer. He is probably best known for his work on David Lean's films Lawrence of Arabia (1962), Doctor Zhivago (1965) and Ryan's Daughter (1970), all three of which won him Academy Awards for Best Cinematography.
Molly Lamont was a British film actress.
Not to be confused with British actress Betty Compton.
Edmund Dantes Lowe was an American actor. His formative experience began in vaudeville and silent film.
Hugh Herbert was a motion picture comedian. He began his career in vaudeville and wrote more than 150 plays and sketches.
Dorothy Karolyn Granger was an American actress best known for her roles in short subject comedies in Hollywood. She was also the stepmother of film maker and former record producer Anthony J. Hilder.
George King was an English actors' agent, film director, producer and screenplay writer. He is associated with the production of quota quickies. He helmed several of Tod Slaughter's melodramas, including 1936's The Demon Barber of Fleet Street.
Roscoe Karns was an American actor who appeared in nearly 150 films between 1915 and 1964. He specialized in cynical, wise-cracking characters, and his rapid-fire delivery enlivened many comedies and crime thrillers in the 1930s and 1940s.
Warren Hymer, born Edgar Warren Hymer, was an American actor.
Nella Walker was an American film actress and vaudeville performer of the 1920s through the 1950s.
Bergetta "Dorothy" Peterson was an American actress. She began her acting career on Broadway before appearing in more than eighty Hollywood films.
Herman Bing was a German-American character actor. He acted in more than 120 films and many of his parts were uncredited.
Hans Brausewetter was a German stage and film actor of the silent era. He appeared in 135 films between 1922 and 1945. He appeared in the 1923 film The Treasure, which was directed by Georg Wilhelm Pabst. He was killed by a bomb blast in Berlin during the final days of the Second World War.
Chandulal Jesangbhai Shah was a famous director, producer and screenwriter of Indian films, who founded Ranjit Studios in 1929.
Charles Pearce Coleman was an Australian-born American character actor of the silent and sound film eras.
Trem Carr (1891–1946) was an American film producer, closely associated with the low-budget filmmaking of Poverty Row. In 1931 he co-founded Monogram Pictures, which developed into one of the leading specialist producers of B pictures in Hollywood.
|This article about an American screenwriter is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.|