|The Woman Next Door|
|Directed by||Robert G. Vignola|
|Screenplay by||Carolyn Wells|
|Produced by||Jesse L. Lasky|
|Cinematography||Charles Edgar Schoenbaum|
|Distributed by||Paramount Pictures|
|5 reels 50 minutes|
|Language||Silent (English intertitles|
The Woman Next Door is a 1919 American silent drama film directed by Robert G. Vignola and written by Carolyn Wells. The film stars Ethel Clayton, Emory Johnson, Noah Beery, Sr., Jane Wolfe, Katherine Griffith, and Genevieve Blinn. The film was released on May 18, 1919, by Paramount Pictures.  
A man mistakes another man's wife as that man's daughter and starts a love affair with her. 
|Ethel Clayton||Mrs. Randolph Schuyler / Vicky Van|
|Emory Johnson||Chester Calhoun|
|Noah Beery, Sr.||Randolph Schuyler|
|Jane Wolfe||Tibbetts / 'Julie'|
|Katherine Griffith||Rhoda Schuyler|
|Genevieve Blinn||Helen Schuyler|
|Josephine Crowell||Aunt Eleanor Endicott|
|Clarence Geldart||Mae Hughes|
The working titles for the film were The Girl Next Door and Vicky. 
No prints exist of this film. 
Goldwyn Pictures Corporation was an American motion picture production company that operated from 1916 to 1924 when it was merged with two other production companies to form the major studio, Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer. It was founded on November 19, 1916, by Samuel Goldfish, an executive at Lasky's Feature Play Company, and Broadway producer brothers Edgar and Archibald Selwyn, using an amalgamation of both last names to name the company.
Julia Faye Maloney, known professionally as Julia Faye, was an American actress of silent and sound films. She was known for her appearances in more than 30 Cecil B. DeMille productions. Her various roles ranged from maids and ingénues to vamps and queens.
Alice Beatrice Calhoun was an American silent film actress.
Kathryn Adams, sometimes credited as Catherine Adams or Katherine Adams, was an American silent film actress.
Pauline Starke was an American silent-film actress.
Ethel Clayton was an American actress of the silent film era.
Lowell J. Sherman was an American actor and film director. In an unusual practice for the time, he served as both actor and director on several films in the early 1930s. He later turned exclusively to directing. Having scored huge successes directing the films She Done Him Wrong and Morning Glory, he was at the height of his career when he died after a brief illness.
Thomas B. Ricketts was an English-born American stage and film actor and director who was a pioneer in the film industry. He portrayed Ebenezer Scrooge in the first American film adaptation of A Christmas Carol (1908), and directed one of the first motion pictures ever made in Hollywood. After directing scores of silent films, including the first film to be released by Universal Pictures, Ricketts became a prominent character actor.
Hustling for Health is a 1919 American silent film featuring Stan Laurel.
The Bull's Eye is a 1917 American film serial directed by James W. Horne. It is now considered to be a lost film.
Elisha Ann Cuthbert Phaneuf is a Canadian actress and model. As a child actress, she made her first televised appearance as an extra in the Canadian horror-themed series for children Are You Afraid of the Dark? and co-hosted Popular Mechanics for Kids. She made her feature film debut in the 1997 Canadian family-drama Dancing on the Moon. Her first major lead role came in the 1998 drama film Airspeed alongside Joe Mantegna. In 2001, she starred in the movie Lucky Girl, for which she received her first award, the Gemini Awards.
W. Lawson Butt was a British actor and film director of the silent era.
Adele Farrington was an American actress of the silent film era.
Girls is a 1919 American silent romantic comedy directed by Walter Edwards and starring Marguerite Clark. It is based on the 1909 Broadway play of the same name by Clyde Fitch starring Florence Reed in the part Clark plays in this film.
The Mystery Girl is a lost 1918 American drama silent film directed by William C. deMille and written by Marion Fairfax and George Barr McCutcheon. The film stars Ethel Clayton, Henry Woodward, Clarence Burton, Charles West, Winter Hall and Mayme Kelso. The film was released on December 22, 1918, by Paramount Pictures.
The Poppy Girl's Husband is a 1919 American silent drama film directed by William S. Hart and Lambert Hillyer and written by Jules Boyle and C. Gardner Sullivan. The film stars William S. Hart, Juanita Hansen, Walter Long, Fred Starr, David Kirby and Georgie Stone. The film was released on March 16, 1919, by Paramount Pictures. A copy of the film is held in the Museum of Modern Art film archive.
F. McGrew Willis was an American screenwriter of the silent and early sound film eras. Born Frank McGrew Willis on August 18, 1891, in Pleasanton, Iowa, he broke into the film industry writing film shorts in 1914 and 1915 as a freelance screenwriter. His first feature credit came in 1915, with The Quest, the first of three features he would pen in 1915. Over the next fourteen years he would write the scripts or stories for 43 silent films, three of which, The Girl in the Pullman (1927), Annapolis (1928), and A Blonde for a Night (1928), he also produced for either De Mille Pictures and/or Pathé Exchange. He would also produce another three films in 1928. In 1929, and through the next 6 years of the blossoming talking picture era, he would write the screenplays or stories for another 18 films. In the late 1930s he would work in England, where he scripted 6 films during the remainder of the decade. His final screenwriting credit would come on 1941's Sis Hopkins, for which he wrote the story. Willis died on October 13, 1957, in Menlo Park, California, and was buried in Mountain View Cemetery in Oakland, California.
Marcia Manon was a film actress active during the silent film era of the 1910s and 1920s. She was a supporting player who worked with stars Mary Pickford, John Barrymore, Ethel Clayton, William S. Hart, and Wallace Reid. She retired from movies with the coming of sound film.