|Directed by||Edward José|
|Written by||Charles E. Whittaker|
|Based on||Private Peat|
by Harold Reginald Peat
|Produced by|| Adolph Zukor |
|Starring||Harold R. Peat|
|Distributed by|| Famous Players-Lasky |
Paramount / Artcraft
|Language||Silent (English intertitles)|
Private Peat is a lost  1918 American silent biographical drama film directed by Edward José and written by and starring Harold R. Peat. It was produced by Adolph Zukor and Jesse Lasky. 
The film is based on the book Private Peat by Harold R. Peat, recalling his WW1 experiences as one of the first Americans to enlist in the conflict when American joined the war. Peat was from Canada but is presented as an all-American boy for patriotism and propaganda. The feature primarily consisted of newsreel footage.
Harold Clayton Lloyd Sr. was an American actor, comedian, and stunt performer who appeared in many silent comedy films.
Judith of Bethulia (1914) is an American film starring Blanche Sweet and Henry B. Walthall, and produced and directed by D. W. Griffith, based on the play "Judith and the Holofernes" (1896) by Thomas Bailey Aldrich, which itself was an adaptation of the Book of Judith. The film was the first feature-length film made by pioneering film company Biograph, although the second that Biograph released.
A Son of His Father is a 1925 American silent Western film directed by Victor Fleming. The screenplay, by Anthony Coldeway, was based on Harold Bell Wright's novel. The film stars Bessie Love, Warner Baxter, Raymond Hatton, and Walter McGrail. It was produced by Famous Players-Lasky Corporation and distributed by Paramount Pictures.
Harold Reginald Peat was a Canadian soldier and author.
The Man on the Box is a 1914 American silent comedy-drama film directed by Oscar Apfel and co-directed by Cecil B. DeMille. It was based on the 1904 novel of the same name by Harold MacGrath and stars Horace B. Carpenter.
The Bearcat is a 1922 American silent Western film, now considered lost. It is directed by Edward Sedgwick and features Hoot Gibson.
The Witness for the Defense is a 1919 American silent drama film directed by George Fitzmaurice and starring Elsie Ferguson, Warner Oland, and Wyndham Standing.
Across the Pacific is a lost 1926 American silent romantic adventure film produced by Warner Bros., directed by Roy del Ruth and starring Monte Blue. It was based on a 1900 play by Charles Blaney and J. J. McCloskey. The play had been filmed before in 1914 with Dorothy Dalton. It is unknown, but the film might have been released with a Vitaphone soundtrack.
The Fortunes of Fifi is a 1917 American silent historical romance film directed by Robert G. Vignola and starring Marguerite Clark. Based on the novel of the same name by Molly Elliot Seawell, the film is set in France and takes place during the era of Napoleon Bonaparte. The film is now presumed lost.
The Battle Cry of Peace is a 1915 American silent War film directed by Wilfrid North and J. Stuart Blackton, one of the founders of Vitagraph Company of America who also wrote the scenario. The film is based on the book Defenseless America, by Hudson Maxim, and was distributed by V-L-S-E, Incorporated. The film stars Charles Richman, L. Rogers Lytton, and James W. Morrison.
The Wanters is a 1923 American silent society drama film produced by Louis B. Mayer, directed by John M. Stahl and distributed by Associated First National Pictures, which became First National Pictures in 1924. The film stars Marie Prevost, Robert Ellis, and Norma Shearer.
The Prince and the Pauper is a lost 1915 silent film adventure starring Marguerite Clark based on the 1881 novel by Mark Twain. The film was produced by the Famous Players Film Company and was directed by Edwin S. Porter and Hugh Ford.
Midnight Lovers is a 1926 American silent romantic war comedy film directed by John Francis Dillon and distributed by First National Pictures. It starred Lewis Stone and Anna Q. Nilsson. It was based on the play Collusion by J. E. Harold Terry.
The Fighting Hope is a 1915 silent film drama directed by George Melford and starring Thomas Meighan and Laura Hope Crews, both in their film debuts. Jesse Lasky produced and Paramount Pictures released. Based on a 1908 play by William J. Hurlbut that was produced by David Belasco.
Ready Money is a 1914 American comedy silent film directed by Oscar Apfel adapted by James Montgomery from his play of the same name. The film stars Edward Abeles, Monroe Salisbury, Jode Mullally, Jane Darwell, Bessie Barriscale and Florence Dagmar. The film was released on November 5, 1914, by Paramount Pictures.
The Desert Bride is a 1928 American silent drama film directed by Walter Lang and starring Betty Compson and Allan Forrest. The film is considered to be lost.
The Mummy and the Humming Bird is a lost 1915 American drama silent film directed by James Durkin and written by Isaac Henderson. The film stars Charles Cherry, Lillian Tucker, Arthur Hoops, William Sorelle, Claire Zobelle and Charles Coleman. The film was released on November 11, 1915, by Paramount Pictures.
The Go-Getter is a 1923 American silent comedy film directed by Edward H. Griffith and written by Peter B. Kyne and John Lynch. The film stars T. Roy Barnes, Seena Owen, William Norris, Tom Lewis, Louis Wolheim, and Fred Huntley. The film, which is based upon the short story "The Go-Getter" by Peter B. Kyne, was released April 8, 1923, by Paramount Pictures. A fragmentary print of the film is held in a private collection.
The Better 'Ole is a 1926 American silent World War I comedy drama film. Released by Warner Bros. Pictures, Inc., this film is the second full-length film to utilize the Vitaphone sound-on-disc process, two months after the first Vitaphone feature Don Juan; with no audible dialogue, the film does have a synchronized musical score and sound effects. This film was also the second onscreen adaptation of the 1917 musical The Better 'Ole by Bruce Bairnsfather and Arthur Elliot. Charlie Chaplin's eldest brother Sydney Chaplin played the main lead as Old Bill in perhaps his best-known film today. This film is also believed by many to have the first spoken word of dialog, "coffee", although there are those who disagree. At one point during the film, Harold Goodwin's character whispers a word to Sydney Chaplin which is also faintly heard.
The River of Romance is a 1916 silent film drama directed by Henry Otto and distributed by Metro Pictures. The film starred Harold Lockwood and May Allison.
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