Tillie the Toiler (disambiguation)

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Tillie the Toiler is a newspaper comic strip created by cartoonist Russ Westover.

<i>Tillie the Toiler</i> comic strip by Russ Westover (1921-59)

Tillie the Toiler is a newspaper comic strip created by cartoonist Russ Westover who initially worked on his concept of a flapper character in a strip he titled Rose of the Office. With a title change, it sold to King Features Syndicate which carried the strip from 1921 to 1959.

Tillie the Toiler may refer to:

<i>Tillie the Toiler</i> (1927 film) 1927 film by Hobart Henley

Tillie the Toiler is a 1927 American silent film comedy produced by Cosmopolitan Productions and released through Metro Goldwyn Mayer studios. It is based on Russ Westover's popular comic strip Tillie the Toiler. The film was directed by Hobart Henley and stars Marion Davies.

Tillie the Toiler is a 1941 American comedy film directed by Sidney Salkow and starring Kay Harris, William Tracy, and George Watts. The screenplay was written by Karen DeWolf and Francis Martin, from DeWolf's story, which in turn was based on the comic strip of the same name by Russ Westover. It was the second film based on the comic strip, and the first sound picture, the other being the 1927 silent film also titled Tillie the Toiler.

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<i>Tillies Punctured Romance</i> (1914 film) 1914 film by Mack Sennett

Tillie's Punctured Romance is a 1914 American silent comedy film directed by Mack Sennett and starring Marie Dressler, Mabel Normand, Charlie Chaplin, and the Keystone Cops. The picture was the first feature-length motion picture produced by the Keystone Film Company, and is the only one featuring Chaplin.

<i>Pete n Tillie</i> 1972 film by Martin Ritt

Pete 'n' Tillie is a 1972 American comedy-drama film directed by Martin Ritt and starring Walter Matthau and Carol Burnett. Its advertising tagline was: "Honeymoon's over. It's time to get married."

Robert D. "Bob" Gustafson was an American cartoonist whose work includes eight years on Tillie the Toiler and a 27-year run on the Beetle Bailey comic books.

Hobart Henley American actor and film director

Hobart Henley was an American silent film actor, director, and screenwriter. He was involved in well over 60 films either as an actor or director or both in his twenty-year career, between 1914 and 1934 when he retired from filmmaking.

<i>Tillies Punctured Romance</i> (1928 film) 1928 film by A. Edward Sutherland

Tillie's Punctured Romance is a lost 1928 American silent circus comedy film starring W. C. Fields as a ringmaster and Louise Fazenda as a runaway. Written by Monte Brice and Keene Thompson and directed by A. Edward Sutherland, this movie has nothing to do with the revered 1914 Charles Chaplin film aside from sharing the same title. However, Chester Conklin and Mack Swain appear in both films.

Sidney Salkow Film director, screenwriter

Sidney Salkow was an American film director, screenwriter, and television director.

<i>Tillie and Gus</i> 1933 film by Francis Martin

Tillie and Gus is a 1933 American Pre-Code comedy film directed by Francis Martin, co-written by Martin and Walter DeLeon, and starring W.C. Fields, Alison Skipworth, Baby LeRoy, Julie Bishop, Phillip Trent and Clarence Wilson. It is based on a short story by Rupert Hughes entitled Don't Call Me Madame. The film was released on October 13, 1933, by Paramount Pictures.

George K. Arthur actor

George K. Arthur was an English actor and producer. He appeared in 59 films between 1919 and 1935. He won an Academy Award for Best Short Film in 1956 for the film The Bespoke Overcoat.

Mary Ainslee American actress

Mary Ainslee Born Florence Stiegler, was an American film actress. She appeared in approximately 15 films between 1939 and 1952.

Benny Bartlett actor

Benny Bartlett was an American child actor, musician, and later a member of the longest running feature-film series The Bowery Boys.

Toiler, Toilers, The Toiler or The Toilers may refer to:

Russ Westover American cartoonist

Russell Channing "Russ" Westover was a cartoonist best known for his long-run comic strip Tillie the Toiler.

<i>The Scrub Lady</i> 1917 film

The Scrub Lady, also known as Tillie the Scrub Lady, is a 1917 silent comedy short film produced by and starring Marie Dressler and distributed by Goldwyn Pictures. The picture is preserved in the Library of Congress.

Arthur Eugene "Gene" Milford was an American film and television editor with about one hundred feature film credits. Among his most noted films are Lost Horizon, On the Waterfront, A Face in the Crowd, and Wait Until Dark.

<i>Tillie Wakes Up</i> 1917 film by Harry Davenport

Tillie Wakes Up, also known as Meal Ticket, is a 1917 American slapstick comedy film, and a quasi-sequel to Tillie's Punctured Romance (1914) and Tillie's Tomato Surprise (1915) starring Marie Dressler as Tillie for the third time, albeit with a different last name in Tillie Wakes Up, which could be explained by the fact that her character has been married. The movie was produced by Peerless Productions and World Film Corporation, directed by Harry Davenport, and written by Frances Marion from a story by Mark Swan. The supporting cast features Johnny Hines, Frank Beamish, Rubye De Remer, Ruth Barrett and Jack Brawn.

Henry Freulich was an American cinematographer for 31 years.

Harry C. Bradley was an American film actor. He appeared in more than 200 films between 1930 and 1946.