Timber Queen may refer to:
The Timber Queen is a 1922 American action film serial directed by Fred Jackman. The film is considered to be lost, though the UCLA Film and Television Archive has episodes one, four, eight and nine, as does a private collection.
Timber Queen is a 1944 American drama film directed by Frank McDonald.
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William Taylor "Tay" Garnett was an American film director and writer.
Cobra Woman is a 1944 American south seas adventure film directed by Robert Siodmak starring Maria Montez, Jon Hall and Sabu. Shot in Technicolor, this film is typical of Montez's career at Universal Pictures, and, although mostly forgotten today by the general public, venerated as a camp classic for its legendary phallic snake-dance, and Montez's immortal words: "Geev me the Cobra jewl (sic)".
Richard Carlton "Dick" Currier was an American film editor known principally for his work at Hal Roach Studios.
Val Paul, was an American actor and director of the silent era. He appeared in 99 films between 1913 and 1922. He also directed 10 films between 1920 and 1932. He was born in Denver, Colorado and died in Hollywood, California.
Dewey Robinson was an American film character actor who appeared in more than 250 films between 1931 and 1952.
Bertram Millhauser was an American screenwriter. He wrote for 61 films produced between 1911 and 1960. He was born in New York City, New York and died in Hollywood, California from a heart attack.
Edward A. Kull was an American cinematographer and film director. He worked on 101 films between 1916 and 1946. He also directed 43 films between 1919 and 1938. He was born in Illinois and died in Hollywood, California.
Phil Rosen was an American film director and cinematographer. He directed 142 films between 1915 and 1949.
Al Ferguson was an Irish-born American film actor. He appeared in nearly 300 films between 1912 and 1956. He was born in County Wexford, Ireland and died in Burbank, California. He is interred at Glendale's Forest Lawn Memorial Park Cemetery.
Fred Wood Jackman Sr., was an American cinematographer and film director of the silent era. He worked on 58 films as a cinematographer between 1916 and 1925. He also directed eleven films between 1919 and 1927, including two film serials for Hal Roach Studios.
Black Magic is a 1949 film adaptation of Alexandre Dumas's novel Joseph Balsamo. It was directed by the Russian-born Gregory Ratoff. Set in the 18th century, the film stars Orson Welles in the lead role as Joseph Balsamo, a hypnotist, magician, and charlatan who also goes by the alias Count Cagliostro, and Nancy Guild as Lorenza/Marie Antoinette. Akim Tamiroff has a featured role.
Sudan is a 1945 American Technicolor adventure film directed by John Rawlins and starring Maria Montez, Jon Hall and Turhan Bey.
Frank McDonald was an American film and television director, active from 1935 to 1966. He directed more than 100 films, including many Westerns starring Gene Autry and Roy Rogers, and numerous TV show episodes. He is interred at Conejo Mountain Memorial Park in Camarillo, California.
John F. Link Sr. was an Oscar-nominated American film editor from the 1930s through the 1960s. Born in Alabama on March 22, 1901, he began editing in 1930. He began editing film shorts, and from 1930-32 he edited almost 20. Link was given his first opportunity to edit a feature film in 1932, with Carnival Boat, directed by Albert Rogell, and starring Bill Boyd and Ginger Rogers. In his 30-year career, he would edit over 30 films, with the highlight of his career would be the 1943 classic, For Whom the Bell Tolls, starring Gary Cooper and Ingrid Bergman. Link, along with co-editor Sherman Todd, received an Academy Award nomination for their work on this film.
Timber is a 1942 drama film directed by Christy Cabanne. Its plot concerns on obstruction of lumber mill production for Canada's Department of National Defence during World War II. Jules Fabian (Paiva) heads a gang of saboteurs determined to subvert the Canadian Forestry Corps. Quebec (Carrillo), Arizona (Devine) and Kansas (Dailey) hire on at a lumber company and uncover the plot. Murder and intrigue pervade as Kansas, who in reality is working undercover for the Corps, romances Yvette Lacour (Lord).
Casanova in Burlesque is a 1944 American comedy film directed by Leslie Goodwins and written by Frank Gill Jr.. The film stars Joe E. Brown, June Havoc, Dale Evans, Marjorie Gateson, Lucien Littlefield and Ian Keith. The film was released on February 29, 1944, by Republic Pictures.
Roaring Timber is a 1937 American drama film, directed by Phil Rosen. It stars Jack Holt, Grace Bradley, and Ruth Donnelly, and was released on June 14, 1937.
Slightly Terrific is a 1944 American comedy film directed by Edward F. Cline and written by Edward Dein and Stanley Davis. The film stars Leon Errol, Anne Rooney, Eddie Quillan, Richard Lane, Betty Kean, Ray Malone, Lillian Cornell, Donald Novis and Lorraine Krueger. The film was released on May 5, 1944, by Universal Pictures.