|Thru Different Eyes|
|Directed by||John G. Blystone|
|Produced by||John G. Blystone|
|Screenplay by|| Tom Barry |
Milton Herbert Gropper
|Story by||Milton Herbert Gropper|
|Starring|| Mary Duncan |
|Edited by||Louis R. Loeffler|
|Distributed by||Fox Film Corporation|
| ‹See TfM› |
Thru Different Eyes is a 1929 American drama film directed by John G. Blystone and written by Tom Barry and Milton Herbert Gropper. The film stars Mary Duncan, Edmund Lowe, Warner Baxter, Natalie Moorhead, Earle Foxe and Donald Gallaher. The film was released on April 14, 1929, by Fox Film Corporation.
Harvey Manning is tried for murdering his best friend, Jack Winfield, whose body was found in the Manning home. During the trial, attorneys on both sides offer contrasting versions of Manning's character and his wife, Viola, and of the events preceding the murder. Manning is found guilty, but then a young girl comes forward and confesses to killing Winfield.
Warner Leroy Baxter was an American film actor from the 1910s to the 1940s. Baxter became known for his role as the Cisco Kid in the 1928 film In Old Arizona, for which he won the Academy Award for Best Actor at the 2nd Academy Awards. He frequently played womanizing, charismatic Latin bandit types in Westerns, and played the Cisco Kid or a similar character throughout the 1930s, but had a range of other roles throughout his career.
The following is an overview of 1929 in film, including significant events, a list of films released and notable births and deaths.
Stuart Erwin was an American actor of stage, film, and television.
Lloyd Corrigan was an American film and television actor, producer, screenwriter, and director who began working in films in the 1920s. The son of actress Lillian Elliott, Corrigan directed films, usually mysteries such as Daughter of the Dragon starring Anna May Wong, before dedicating himself more to acting in 1938. His short La Cucaracha won an Academy Award in 1935.
Edmund Dantes Lowe was an American actor. His formative experience began in vaudeville and silent film.
Earle Foxe was an American actor.
Dance, Fools, Dance (1931) is a pre-Code Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer movie starring Joan Crawford, Clark Gable, and Lester Vail in a story about a reporter investigating the murder of a colleague. Story and dialogue were created by Aurania Rouverol, and the film was directed by Harry Beaumont. Dance, Fools, Dance was the first of eight movies featuring Crawford and Gable.
William Stanley Blystone was an American film actor who made more than 500 films appearances between 1924 and 1956. He was sometimes billed as William Blystone or William Stanley.
The Golden Arrow (1936) is an American comedy film directed by Alfred E. Green and starring Bette Davis and George Brent. The screenplay by Charles Kenyon is based on a story of the same title by Michael Arlen published in the September 14, 1935 issue of Liberty.
John G. Blystone was an American film director. He directed 100 films between 1915 and 1938. He was born in Rice Lake, Wisconsin and died in Los Angeles, California from a heart attack. His grave is located at Valhalla Memorial Park Cemetery.
Purnell Pratt was an American film actor. He appeared in 114 films between 1914 and 1941. He was born in Bethel, Illinois and died in Hollywood, California.
The Awful Truth was a 1929 American Pre-Code romantic comedy film directed by Marshall Neilan and starring Ina Claire and Henry Daniell. It was distributed by Pathé Exchange. The screenplay was written by Horace Jackson and Arthur Richman, based on a play by Richman. Ina Claire starred in the original stage version on Broadway in 1922. The film is now considered lost.
The Kennel Murder Case is a 1933 American pre-Code mystery film adapted from the 1933 novel of the same name by S. S. Van Dine. Directed by Michael Curtiz for Warner Bros., it stars William Powell and Mary Astor. Powell's role as Philo Vance is not the actor's first performance as the aristocratic sleuth; he also portrays the character in three films produced by Paramount in 1929 and 1930.
The Robin Hood of El Dorado is a western film directed by William A. Wellman for MGM in 1936. The film stars Warner Baxter as real life Mexican folk hero Joaquin Murrieta and Ann Loring as his love interest, with Bruce Cabot as Bill Warren. J. Carrol Naish portrays Murrietta's notorious partner, "Three-Fingered Jack". The movie portrays Joaquin Murrietta as the Robin Hood of Old California in 1850, a kind, gentle man who was driven to violence. Wellman made it a hard-hitting story about racial prejudice and violence by both sides—Murrietta and his Mexican band and the white settlers.
Curtain at Eight is a 1933 American pre-Code mystery film directed by E. Mason Hopper and starring C. Aubrey Smith, Dorothy Mackaill and Paul Cavanagh.
Natalie Moorhead was an American film and stage actress of the 1920s and 1930s. She was known for distinctive platinum blond hair.
The Mind Reader is a 1933 American pre-Code drama film directed by Roy Del Ruth and written by Robert Lord and Wilson Mizner. The film stars Warren William, Constance Cummings, Allen Jenkins, Natalie Moorhead, Mayo Methot and Clarence Muse. The film was released by Warner Bros. on April 1, 1933.
The Adventurous Blonde is a 1937 American romantic comedy film directed by Frank McDonald and written by Robertson White and David Diamond. The film stars Glenda Farrell and Barton MacLane. It was released on November 13, 1937. This is the third film in the Torchy Blane movie series by Warner Bros. and is followed by Blondes at Work (1938).
Thru Different Eyes is a 1942 American drama film directed by Thomas Z. Loring and written by Samuel G. Engel. The film stars Frank Craven, Mary Howard, June Walker, Donald Woods, Vivian Blaine and George Holmes. The film was released on June 19, 1942, by 20th Century Fox.
Man About Town is a 1932 American drama film directed by John Francis Dillon and written by Leon Gordon. The film stars Warner Baxter, Karen Morley, Conway Tearle, Alan Mowbray, Leni Stengel and Lilian Bond. The film was released on May 22, 1932, by Fox Film Corporation.
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