|The Voice of the Storm|
|Directed by||Lynn Shores|
|Edited by||Archie Marshek|
|Distributed by||Film Booking Offices of America|
|January 13, 1929|
The Voice of the Storm is a 1929 American silent drama film directed by Lynn Shores and starring Karl Dane, Martha Sleeper and Theodore von Eltz. 
Theodore von Eltz was an American film actor. He appeared in more than 200 films between 1915 and 1957. He was the father of actress Lori March.
Should Tall Men Marry? is a 1928 American short silent comedy film featuring Stan Laurel. It was his final solo film before he took up his celebrated partnership with Oliver Hardy permanently.
The Breaking Point is a 1924 American silent mystery film directed by Herbert Brenon and written by Edfrid A. Bingham and Julie Herne. The film, based on the 1922 novel of the same name by Mary Roberts Rinehart, stars Nita Naldi, Patsy Ruth Miller, George Fawcett, Matt Moore, John Merkyl, Theodore von Eltz, and Edythe Chapman. The film was released on May 4, 1924, by Paramount Pictures.
One Woman to Another is a lost 1927 American silent comedy film directed by Frank Tuttle and written by J.L. Campbell and George Marion Jr. based upon a play by Frances Nordstrom. The film stars Florence Vidor, Theodore von Eltz, Marie Shotwell, Hedda Hopper, Roy Stewart and Joyce Coad. The film was released on September 17, 1927, by Paramount Pictures.
Hotel Continental is a 1932 American Pre-Code crime film directed by Christy Cabanne and starring Peggy Shannon, Theodore von Eltz and J. Farrell MacDonald. Various criminals search for loot stashed in a luxury hotel which is about to close.
The Eleventh Commandment is a 1933 American pre-Code drama film directed by George Melford and starring Marian Marsh, Theodore von Eltz and Alan Hale. It is based on a play by Brandon Fleming. The story had previously been made into a 1924 British silent film.
Extravagance is a lost 1921 American silent melodrama film, directed by Phil Rosen. It stars May Allison, Robert Edeson, and Theodore Von Eltz, and was released on March 7, 1921.
Nothing to Wear is a 1928 American comedy film directed by Erle C. Kenton and starring Jacqueline Logan, Theodore von Eltz and Bryant Washburn.
A Desperate Moment is a 1926 American silent drama film directed by Jack Dawn and starring Wanda Hawley, Theodore von Eltz and Sheldon Lewis.
Queen o'Diamonds is a 1926 American silent drama film directed by Chester Withey and starring Evelyn Brent, Elsa Lorimer and Phillips Smalley.
Perch of the Devil is a 1927 American silent drama film directed by King Baggot and starring Mae Busch, Pat O'Malley and Jane Winton. It is based on the 1914 novel of the same title by Gertrude Atherton.
Eltz is a German noble family.
His New York Wife is a 1926 American silent drama film directed by Albert H. Kelley and starring Alice Day, Theodore von Eltz and Ethel Clayton.
Redheads Preferred is a 1926 American silent comedy film directed by Allen Dale and starring Raymond Hitchcock, Marjorie Daw and Theodore von Eltz. It was produced by the independent studio Tiffany Pictures. The film's sets were designed by the art director Edwin B. Willis.
The Glorious Fool is a 1922 American silent romantic comedy drama film directed by E. Mason Hopper and starring Helene Chadwick, Richard Dix and Vera Lewis. It was based on the short stories In the Pavillion and Twenty-Two by Mary Roberts Rinehart.
Can a Woman Love Twice? is a 1923 American silent drama film directed by James W. Horne and starring Ethel Clayton, Muriel Frances Dana and Kate Lester.
The Girl from Rocky Point is a 1922 American silent drama film directed by Fred Becker and starring Milton Ross, Ora Carew and Gloria Joy.
Lights Out is a 1923 American silent crime drama film directed by Alfred Santell and starring Ruth Stonehouse, Walter McGrail and Theodore von Eltz. It is based on the 1922 play Lights Out by Paul Dickey and Mann Page, later adapted into the 1938 film Crashing Hollywood. The remake was more light-hearted than the melodramatic tone of the original.
White Fang is a 1925 American silent Western film directed by Laurence Trimble and featuring Theodore von Eltz, Ruth Dwyer, and Matthew Betz. It was produced by FBO Pictures as a starring vehicle for Strongheart, an Alsatian who appeared in a number of films during the decade. It is based on the 1906 novel White Fang by Jack London.
The Last Alarm is a 1926 American silent drama film directed by Oscar Apfel and starring Rex Lease, Wanda Hawley and Theodore von Eltz.