Anne Christina Hogue
29 June 1892
|Died||1 November 1964 72) (aged|
|Occupation||Film 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.
The fourth daughter, and youngest child of James Alexander Hogue (1846-1920),and Jessie Hogue (1853-1932), née Robards, Anne Christina Hogue was born at Glebe Point, Sydney, New South Wales on 29 June 1892.
She was the sister of Major Oliver Hogue (1880-1919), who wrote under the name of Trooper Blue Gum,and of John Roland Hogue (1882-1958), the talented professional singer (baritone), Broadway, film, and U.S.television actor, and playwright.
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,and moved to England. The couple later settled in Tasmania.
She died in Tasmania in November 1964.
Tien Hogue was the subject of an Archibald Prize finaliat painting by Joseph Wolinski (1872-1955) in 1926.
She was a witness in the Dicker case where the Tasmanian Labor MP David Edward Dicker (1882-1967) was charged with "disloyal utterances",in his making of statements likely to prejudice recruiting.
Waratah motorcycles were manufactured in Sydney, Australia, from before 1911 to around 1948, although Waratah badged motorcycles were sold into the 1950s.
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Louise Lovely was an Australian film actress. She is credited by film historians for being the first Australian actress to have a successful career in Hollywood, signing a contract with Universal Pictures in the United States in 1914. Lovely appeared in 50 American films and ten Australian films before retiring from acting in 1925.
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Lottie Lyell was an Australian actress, screenwriter, editor and filmmaker. She is regarded as Australia's first film star, and also contributed to the local industry during the silent era through her collaborations with director and writer Raymond Longford.
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The Fatal Wedding is a 1911 Australian silent film directed by Raymond Longford based on a popular American stage melodrama which he and Lottie Lyell had toured around Australia.
Pommy Arrives in Australia is a 1913 Australian silent film directed by Raymond Longford. The director's first comedy, and the first purely comic feature made in Australia, it is considered a lost film.
Walter Franklyn Barrett, better known as Franklyn Barrett, was an Australian film director and cinematographer. He worked for a number of years for West's Pictures. It was later written of the filmmaker that "Barrett's visual ingenuity was to be the highlight of all his work, but... his direction of actors was less assured".
The Life of a Jackeroo is a 1912 Australian silent film directed by Franklyn Barrett. It is considered a lost film.
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The Shepherd of the Southern Cross is a 1914 Australian silent film about an Englishwoman torn between two men. It was the first feature film produced by Australasian Films.
Oliver Hogue was an Australian soldier, journalist, and poet.
James Alexander Hogue was an Australian journalist and politician.
The Municipality of The Glebe was a local government area of Sydney, New South Wales, Australia. The municipality was proclaimed on 1 August 1859 and, with an area of 2 square kilometres, included the modern suburbs of Glebe and Forest Lodge. The council was amalgamated with the City of Sydney to the east with the passing of the Local Government (Areas) Act 1948, although parts of the former council area were transferred in 1967 to the Municipality of Leichhardt to the west.
Clive Vallack Single, D.S.O., M.B., was an Australian cricketer, baseballer, soldier, and medical practitioner. He played two first-class matches for New South Wales in 1912, and three interstate baseball matches for New South Wales in 1911; and, having enlisted in December 1914, he served as a medical officer in the First AIF, in the Middle East, eventually reaching the rank of Lieutenant-Colonel — he was awarded a D.S.O. in 1919, and was twice Mentioned in Despatches.
"He was a decorated hero, a gifted sportsman, a dedicated doctor and a loving family man. A true gentleman, he inspired his team mates, his companions and his men to their best ideals."
Hugh Gemmell Lamb-Smith, known as Gemmell, was an innovative Australian educator who landed at Anzac Cove, Gallipoli, on Sunday, 25 April 1915 as a member of the Second Field Ambulance unit, and went on to serve in Europe for the duration of the war. He also served as an AIF Education Scheme Instructor in Belgium. He was a prominent (lay) member of the Melbourne Anglican community, and he taught at Caulfield Grammar School from 1913 to 1951.