Those Who Love may refer to:
Those Who Love is a 1926 silent film, produced in Australia, about the son of a knight who falls in love with a dancer. Only part of the film survives today and it is held by the National Film and Sound Archive.
Those Who Love is a 1929 British drama film directed by H. Manning Haynes and starring Adele Blanche, William Freshman and Carol Goodner. It was based on the novel Mary Was Love by Guy Fletcher. Anna Neagle made her debut in the film, playing a small part.
Those Who Love is a biographical novel of John Adams, as told from the perspective of his wife, Abigail Adams. It was written by American author Irving Stone.
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Bessie Love was an American motion picture actress who achieved prominence playing innocent young girls and wholesome leading ladies in silent films and early talkies. Her acting career spanned eight decades, and her performance in The Broadway Melody (1929) earned her a nomination for the Academy Award for Best Actress.
Marie Adelaide Elizabeth Rayner Lowndes was a prolific English novelist, and sister of author Hilaire Belloc.
Patricia Ruth Miller was an American film actress who played Esmeralda in The Hunchback of Notre Dame (1923) opposite Lon Chaney.
Martin Archer Flavin was an American playwright and novelist.
Philippe De Lacy was a silent film era child actor.
Harry Montague Love, usually credited as Montagu Love, was an English screen, stage and vaudeville actor.
Jane Winton was an American film actress, dancer, opera soprano, writer, and painter.
George Cooper Healey was an American actor of the silent film era. Cooper appeared on stage first, then in 210 films between 1911 and 1940. His son George Cooper Jr. (1920–2015) was also an actor who appeared in films from 1947 till 1954.
Thomas Bentley (1884–1966) was a British film director. He directed 68 films between 1912 and 1941. He directed three films in the early DeForest Phonofilm sound-on-film process, The Man in the Street (1926), The Antidote (1927), and Acci-Dental Treatment (1928).
Lewis R. Foster was an American screenwriter, film/television director, and film/television producer. He directed and wrote over one hundred films and television series between 1926 and 1960.
Walter Janssen was a German film actor. He appeared in more than 160 films between 1917 and 1970.
Hans Steinhoff was a German film director, best known for the propaganda films he made in the Nazi era.
Lothar Mendes was a German-born screenwriter and film director. who began his career as an actor in Vienna and Berlin in Max Reinhardt's famous troupe. He went to America in the early 1920s and there he remained until 1933, directing more than a dozen features, mostly frothy comedies, while under contract to Paramount. His films included the last silent film made in America, The Four Feathers (1929) and the murder mystery Payment Deferred (1933) starring British actor Charles Laughton.
Sahara Love is a 1926 British-Spanish silent drama film directed by Sinclair Hill and starring Marie Colette, Jean Dehelly and Sybil Rhoda. It was based on a novel by A.L. Vincent. The production company held a competition, the winner of which was given a leading role in the film.
Georg C. Klaren (1900–1962) was an Austrian screenwriter and film director. He worked on a number of screenplays with Herbert Juttke during the silent and early sound eras including Alfred Hitchcock's 1931 film Mary. After the Second World War, Klaren became the head dramaturge at the East German state-owned studio DEFA.
Hermann Picha was a German stage and film actor. Picha was extremely prolific, appearing in over 300 short and feature films during the silent and early sound eras. Picha played a mixture of lead and supporting roles during his career. He played the title role in the 1920 film Wibbel the Tailor directed by Manfred Noa. He appeared in Fritz Lang's Destiny.
Albert Paulig was a German film actor who was popular during the silent era. Paulig made his first film in 1914. The following year he appeared in one of Ernst Lubitsch's first directorial attempts A Trip on the Ice (1915). Paulig was in a number of Harry Piel thrillers including The Man Without Nerves (1924).
Aafa Film or Aafa-Film was a German film production and distribution company which operated during the 1920s and 1930s. Established in 1920 as Radio-Film the company was controlled by the producer Gabriel Levy and the director Rudolf Dworsky. The company was one of the leading producers of the Weimar Republic, and survived the transition from silent to sound film in 1929. It made the first German full sound film It's You I Have Loved that year. During the early 1930s Aafa produced a number of mountain films directed by Arnold Fanck. It also made a multi-language version musical Lieutenant, Were You Once a Hussar? (1930).
Alfred Schirokauer (1880–1934) 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.