Tien Hogue

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Tien Hogue
Born
Anne Christina Hogue

(1892-06-29)29 June 1892
Died1 November 1964(1964-11-01) (aged 72)
Tasmania
OccupationFilm and stage actress

Tien Hogue was the stage name of Anne Christina Hogue (29 June 1892 — November 1964), an Australian actress of stage and screen in the silent era. She was a popular personality, who, though marriage. became Lady Wyatt. [1]

Contents

Family

The fourth daughter, and youngest child of James Alexander Hogue (1846-1920), [2] [3] and Jessie Hogue (1853-1932), née Robards, [4] [5] [6] Anne Christina Hogue was born at Glebe Point, Sydney, New South Wales on 29 June 1892. [7] [8]

She was the sister of Major Oliver Hogue (1880-1919), who wrote under the name of Trooper Blue Gum, [9] [10] and of John Roland Hogue (1882-1958), the talented professional singer (baritone), Broadway, film, and U.S.television actor, and playwright. [11]

She married Guy Wyatt (1893-1981) of the British Navy, later Vice-Admiral Sir Arthur Guy Norris Wyatt, K.B., C.B. on 19 January 1922, [12] and moved to England. [13] The couple later settled in Tasmania. [14]

Stage and screen

"Tien Hogue, a good-looking Sydney girl, with a honey-sweet speaking voice, [who is soon to tour country towns as "Aggie Lynch" in Veiller’s play, Within the Law] gave such an intelligent reading of the part of Victoria Chope in [the new Haddon Chambers play] "Sir Anthony", at the Repertory Theatre, that she is likely to prove a bright addition to the native-born stage contingent." — The Bulletin, 30 July 1914. [15]

Selected theatre credits

Selected film credits

Death

She died in Tasmania in November 1964.

Archibald Prize

Tien Hogue was the subject of an Archibald Prize finaliat painting by Joseph Wolinski (1872-1955) in 1926. [18]

The Dicker Case

She was a witness in the Dicker case where the Tasmanian Labor MP David Edward Dicker (1882-1967) was charged with "disloyal utterances", [19] in his making of statements likely to prejudice recruiting. [20] [21]

Footnotes

  1. "MISS TIEN HOGUE". The Mirror . Sydney: National Library of Australia. 24 November 1917. p. 12. Retrieved 25 August 2013.
  2. Deaths: Hogue, The Daily Telegraph, (Tuesday, 3 August 1920), p.4.
  3. Death of Mr. J.A. Hogue: Useful Career Closes, The (Sydney) Daily Telegraph, (Tuesday, 3 August 1920), p.5.
  4. Marriages: Hogue—Robards, The Sydney Morning Herald, (Tuesday, 23 April 1878), p.1.
  5. Deaths: Hogue, The Sydney Morning Herald, (Saturday, 23 July 1932), p.12.
  6. Mrs. Jessie Hogue, The Sydney Morning Herald, (Saturday, 23 July 1932), p.17.
  7. Births: Hogue, The (Sydney) Evening Times, (Thursday, 30 June 1982), p.4.
  8. James Alexander and Jessie Howe, The Glebe Society, 2017.
  9. ""TROOPER BLUE GUM" DEAD". Queensland Times . Ipswich, Queensland: National Library of Australia. 12 March 1919. p. 6 Edition: DAILY. Retrieved 25 August 2013.
  10. Elyne Mitchell, "Hogue, Oliver (1880–1919)", Australian Dictionary of Biography, National Centre of Biography, Australian National University, accessed 25 August 2013.
  11. John Roland Hogue, Variety, Vol.212, No.8, (Wednesday, 22 October 1958), p.79.
  12. Personal, The Forbes Advocate, (Friday, 6 January 1922), p.4.
  13. "Personal". The Leader . Orange, NSW: National Library of Australia. 4 January 1922. p. 2. Retrieved 25 August 2013.
  14. Of Interest to Women, The (Launceston) Examiner, (Wednesday, 22 October 1952), p.8.
  15. A Woman's Letter, Sydney, July 27, 1914, The Bulletin, Vol.35, No.1798, (Thursday, 30 July 1914), p.18.
  16. "POSY QUINNEY". The Mirror . Sydney: National Library of Australia. 24 November 1917. p. 6. Retrieved 25 August 2013.
  17. "Robbery Under Arms". The Sunday Times . Sydney: National Library of Australia. 7 November 1920. p. 22. Retrieved 25 August 2013.
  18. Archibald Prize: 1926.
  19. Disloyal Utterances: Charge Against Mr. Dicker, M.H.A.: Evidence at Police Court: Evidence of Theatrical Witnesses, The Mercury, (Thursday, 15 February 1917), p.7.
  20. "LABOUR MEMBER CHARGED". The Brisbane Courier . National Library of Australia. 15 February 1917. p. 8. Retrieved 25 August 2013.
  21. "THE DICKER CASE". The Mercury . Hobart, Tas.: National Library of Australia. 3 August 1917. p. 7. Retrieved 25 August 2013.

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