Robert Theodor Louis Camillo Dinesen
23 October 1874
|Died||8 March 1972 97) (aged|
|Years active||1910-1929 (film)|
Robert Theodor Camillo Dinesen (23 October 1874 – 8 March 1972) was a Danish film actor and director.  He was first married to actress Laura Johanne Winter (1882-1930) and secondly to Christine Marie Christensen (1877-1935). He is buried with his third wife, German actress Margarete Schön, at the Friedhof Heerstraße cemetery in Berlin-Westend. 
Milton George Gustavus Sills was an American stage and film actor of the early twentieth century.
Out of Africa is a memoir by the Danish author Karen Blixen. The book, first published in 1937, recounts events of the seventeen years when Blixen made her home in Kenya, then called British East Africa. The book is a lyrical meditation on Blixen's life on her coffee plantation, as well as a tribute to some of the people who touched her life there. It provides a vivid snapshot of African colonial life in the last decades of the British Empire. Blixen wrote the book in English and then rewrote it in Danish. The book has sometimes been published under the author's pen name, Isak Dinesen.
Edward T. Lowe Jr. was an American film writer, producer and editor. He wrote 120 films between years 1913–1947, produced 18 films and directed one: The Losing Game (1915).
Harvey Harris Gates was an American screenwriter of the silent era. He wrote for more than 200 films between 1913 and 1948. He was born in Hawaii and died in Los Angeles, California.
Jack Natteford was an American screenwriter. He wrote for more than 140 films between 1921 and 1967. He was born in Wahoo, Nebraska and died in Los Angeles County, California. He was married to fellow screenwriter Luci Ward.
Margarete Schön was a German stage and film actress whose career spanned nearly fifty years. She is internationally recognized for her role as Kriemhild in director Fritz Lang's Die Nibelungen series of two silent fantasy films, Die Nibelungen: Siegfried and Nibelungen: Kriemhild's Revenge.
The Flying Torpedo is a 1916 American silent drama directed by John B. O'Brien and Christy Cabanne. It was produced by the Fine Arts Film Company and distributed by the Triangle Film Corporation. The film was written by John Emerson, Robert M. Baker and D. W. Griffith. The film is now considered lost.
Joseph Johnson Dowling was an American stage and silent film actor.
Blanche Craig was an American actress.
Lina Lossen was a German stage and film actress.
Margit Barnay was a German film actress of the silent era.
Joseph W. Smiley was an actor and director in the United States. His films include The Gray Horror (1915), The Other Sister (1915) and The Living Fear (1914), as well as many other films. He was married to the Scottish actress Lila Leslie. He died on December 2, 1945, in New York City, New York, USA.
Sophus Wangøe (1873–1943) was a Danish cinematographer of the silent era.
Alfred Schirokauer was a German novelist and screenwriter. He also directed three films during the silent era. Many films were based on his novels including several adaptations of Lucrezia Borgia. After the rise of the Nazi Party to power in 1933 the Jewish Schirokauer emigrated to Amsterdam and then to Austria where he died the following year.
The Passion of Inge Krafft is a 1921 German silent drama film directed by Robert Dinesen and starring Mia May, Albert Steinrück and Conrad Veidt.
Julius Herska or Julius Herzka (1859–1925) was an Austrian stage actor and director. He also directed eight films during the silent era including the Victor Hugo adaptation The Grinning Face.
Lewis Allen Browne was an American screenwriter of the silent era.
Frederica "Faire" Binney her name pronounced like the country Zaire, was an American stage and film actress.
William S. Adams (1892–1930) was an American cinematographer of the silent era. He was the younger half-brother of J. Stuart Blackton, the British born film pioneer and co-founder of Vitagraph Studios. Adams worked with Blackton several times, but was also employed by other companies. He developed a reputation as a specialist in aerial photography, but his career was cut short when he died of a tropical disease at the beginning of the sound era.
Arthur Reeves (1892–1954) was an American cinematographer active in the silent and early sound era. He began his career at the Chicago-based Essanay and went on to work for a variety of other studios including Metro, Universal and FBO Pictures.