|Three Jumps Ahead|
|Directed by||John Ford|
|Produced by||William Fox|
|Written by||John Ford|
|Starring|| Tom Mix |
|Cinematography||Daniel B. Clark|
|Distributed by||Fox Film Corporation|
|Language|| Silent |
Three Jumps Ahead is a 1923 American Western film directed by John Ford. The film is considered to be lost.
Mother Machree is a 1928 silent film, directed by John Ford, based on the 1924 work The Story of Mother Machree by Rida Johnson Young about a poor Irish immigrant in America. Rida Johnson Young had invented Mother Machree in the stage show Barry of Ballymoore in 1910. John Wayne had a minor role in the film.
The Great K & A Train Robbery is a 1926 American Western silent film directed by Lewis Seiler and starring Tom Mix and Dorothy Dwan. The film is based on the actual foiling of a train robbery by Dick Gordon as related by Paul Leicester Ford in his book The Great K & A Train Robbery originally published as a serial in Lippincott's Monthly Magazine in 1896.
The Miracle Rider is a 1935 Mascot movie serial directed by B. Reeves Eason and Armand Schaefer. The serial stars silent movie cowboy star Tom Mix in his last major film role.
A Woman's Fool is a 1918 American Western film directed by John Ford featuring Harry Carey. The film is considered to be lost.
Bare Fists is a 1919 American Western film directed by John Ford and featuring Harry Carey. It is considered to be a lost film.
Marked Men is a 1919 American silent Western film directed by John Ford and starring Harry Carey. Considered to be lost, it is a remake of the 1916 film The Three Godfathers, which also starred Carey.
Alma Bennett was an American film actress of the silent era. She appeared in 64 films between 1919 and 1931.
The Eagle's Talons is a 1923 American film serial directed by Duke Worne. The film is considered to be lost.
The Fast Express is a 1924 American drama film serial directed by and starring William Duncan. The film is considered to be lost, though a "fragmentary print" exists.
The Silent Flyer is a 1926 10-episode (chapter) American adventure film serial directed by William James Craft. The film serial was sold to Universal Pictures for $75,000 with the resulting funds used in the founding of Mascot Pictures.
Malcolm McGregor was an American actor of the silent era. McGregor appeared in 55 films between 1922 and 1936. He was born in Newark, New Jersey and died in Hollywood, California.
Plunder is a 1923 American drama film serial directed by George B. Seitz. During the production of this serial, on August 10, 1922, John Stevenson, a stuntman for Pearl White, was killed doing a stunt from a moving bus to an elevated platform. The film survives in the UCLA Film and Television Archive and a trailer is preserved at the Library of Congress.
John Ford (1894–1973) was an American film director whose career spanned from 1913 to 1971. During this time he directed more than 140 films. Born in Maine, Ford entered the filmmaking industry shortly after graduating from high school with the help of his older brother, Francis Ford, who had established himself as a leading man and director for Universal Studios. After working as an actor, assistant director, stuntman, and prop man – often for his brother – Universal gave Ford the opportunity to direct in 1917. Initially working in short films, he quickly moved into features, largely with Harry Carey as his star. In 1920 Ford left Universal and began working for the Fox Film Corporation. During the next ten years he directed more than 30 films, including the westerns The Iron Horse (1924) and 3 Bad Men (1926), both starring George O'Brien, the war drama Four Sons and the Irish romantic drama Hangman's House. In the same year of these last two films, Ford directed his first all-talking film, the short Napoleon's Barber. The following year he directed his first all-talking feature, The Black Watch.
Cameo Kirby is a 1923 American silent drama film directed by John Ford which starred John Gilbert and Gertrude Olmstead and featured Jean Arthur in her onscreen debut. It was Ford's first film credited as John Ford instead of Jack Ford. It was based on a play by Booth Tarkington and Harry Leon Wilson. The story had been filmed as a silent before in 1914 with Dustin Farnum, who had originated the role on Broadway in 1909. The film was remade as a talking musical film in 1930.
North of Hudson Bay is a 1923 American action film directed by John Ford. Approximately 40 minutes of footage still exist. Prints of the film also exist in several US and Europeaing holdings.
Hoodman Blind is a 1923 American silent drama film directed by John Ford. The film is considered to be lost. It is a remake of a 1913 film of the same name directed by James Gordon and a 1916 William Farnum Fox feature titled A Man of Sorrow and based on the play Hoodman Blind.
The Fighting Heart is a 1925 American silent drama film directed by John Ford. The film is now considered to be a lost film.
The Day of Faith is a 1923 American silent drama film directed by Tod Browning. The film is considered to be lost.
The Dramatic Life of Abraham Lincoln is a 1924 American feature film directed by Phil Rosen and written by Frances Marion. By the date of release, the film's title was shortened to Abraham Lincoln, since the previous title was regarded as cumbersome.
The Heart Buster is a lost 1924 American silent comedy western film directed by Jack Conway and starring Tom Mix and Esther Ralston. It was produced by and distributed by Fox Film Corporation.
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