|The Prince of Pep|
|Directed by||Jack Nelson|
|Written by||James Bell Smith (screen story, scenario)|
|Produced by||A. Carlos|
|Cinematography|| William Marshall |
|Edited by||Doane Harrison|
|Distributed by||Film Booking Offices of America|
|Language||Silent (English intertitles)|
The Prince of Pep is a 1925 American silent romantic drama film directed by Jack Nelson and starring Richard Talmadge.  
As described in a film magazine review,  a young doctor is struck on the head by his secretary and the injury causes him to forget his identity. He lives as a wharf tramp until he meets the daughter of another doctor and helps her and her father minister to the poor. Later he is struck on the head again and becomes aware of his identity. He also wins the affection of the young woman.
Prints of The Prince of Pep are held by the Library of Congress, Cinematheque Royale de Belgique, and Academy Film Archive.  
Film Booking Offices of America (FBO), registered as FBO Pictures Corp., was an American film studio of the silent era, a midsize producer and distributor of mostly low-budget films. The business began in 1918 as Robertson-Cole, an Anglo-American import-export company. Robertson-Cole began distributing films in the United States that December and opened a Los Angeles production facility in 1920. Late that year, R-C entered into a working relationship with East Coast financier Joseph P. Kennedy. A business reorganization in 1922 led to the company's assumption of the new FBO name. Two years later, the studio contracted with Western leading man Fred Thomson, who within a couple years was one of Hollywood's most popular stars. Thomson was just one of several silent screen cowboys with whom FBO became identified.
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