|To Have and to Hold
| To Have and to Hold
by Mary Johnston
| Adolph Zukor
Jesse L. Lasky
| Bert Lytell
|Arthur C. Miller
| Famous Players–Lasky Corporation
|Silent (English intertitles)
To Have and to Hold is a 1922 American silent historical drama film. Based on the 1899 novel of the same name, the film was directed by George Fitzmaurice and starred Bert Lytell and Betty Compson.
To Have and to Hold is now considered lost.
The novel was first adapted for the screen in 1916. The 1916 version starred Mae Murray and Wallace Reid, and is also considered lost.
Betty Compson was an American actress and film producer who got her start during Hollywood's silent era. She is best known for her performances in The Docks of New York and The Barker, the latter of which earned her an Academy Award nomination for Best Actress.
To Have and to Hold (1899) is a novel by American author Mary Johnston. Published by Houghton Mifflin, it was the bestselling novel in the United States in 1900.
Bertram Lytell was an American actor in theater and film during the silent film era and early talkies. He starred in romantic, melodrama, and adventure films.
Ouida Bergère was an American screenwriter and actress.
Kathleen Clifford was an American vaudeville and Broadway stage and film actress of the early twentieth century. She was known for her skills as a male impersonator.
The Eternal City is a 1923 American silent drama film directed by George Fitzmaurice, from a script by Ouida Bergère based on the 1901 Hall Caine novel of the same name, and starring Barbara La Marr, Lionel Barrymore, and Bert Lytell.
(For a similar-sounding film from the same year by D. W. Griffith, see The White Rose)
Kick In is a 1922 American silent crime drama film produced by Famous Players–Lasky, distributed by Paramount Pictures, and starring Betty Compson and Bert Lytell. The picture was directed by George Fitzmaurice, who previously directed a 1917 film version of the story. Both films are based on Willard Mack's 1913 play that was produced on Broadway in 1914 starring John Barrymore. The supporting cast features Charles Ogle, who had played the first screen Frankenstein's monster in the original 1910 version of Frankenstein.
The Lady in Ermine is a 1927 American silent romantic drama film directed by James Flood and produced by and starring Corinne Griffith, and distributed by First National Pictures. The film is now considered a lost film.
For Those We Love is a 1921 American silent romantic drama film produced by and starring Betty Compson, and featuring Lon Chaney and Richard Rosson. Written and directed by Arthur Rosson, the film was based on a story by Perley Poore Sheehan (who later co-wrote the script for Chaney's The Hunchback of Notre Dame. The film was distributed by Goldwyn Pictures. Some sources list the release date as being in March 1921. This is unlikely since the film was only copyrighted in July, but the exact release date has not been confirmed. It is now considered a lost film. A still exists showing Chaney holding the heroine.
To Have and to Hold is a 1916 American silent adventure/drama film directed by George Melford. Based on the 1899 novel of the same name, the film starred Wallace Reid and Mae Murray in her film debut.
A Trip to Paramountown is a 1922 American short silent documentary film produced by Famous Players–Lasky and released through Paramount Pictures, to celebrate 10 years of Paramount's founding. The film runs about 20 minutes and features many personalities then under contract to Famous Players–Lasky and Paramount.
The Little Minister is a 1921 American silent drama film produced by Famous Players–Lasky and distributed by Paramount Pictures. It is based on an 1891 novel and 1897 play by J. M. Barrie. Betty Compson stars in the film. Earlier film adaptations of Barrie's novel were mad and this one was released within weeks of a version by Vitagraph starring Alice Calhoun.
Cheating Cheaters is a 1927 American silent comedy crime film produced and distributed by Universal Pictures. It was directed by Edward Laemmle and starred Betty Compson. This film was based on a 1916 Broadway play of the same name by Max Marcin.
The Little Minister is a lost 1922 American silent drama film directed by David Smith and produced and distributed by Vitagraph Company of America. It is based on an 1891 novel and 1897 play by J. M. Barrie, The Little Minister. The film was released almost in direct competition with a late 1921 version from Paramount, The Little Minister starring Betty Compson. This version stars Vitagraph favorites Alice Calhoun and James Morrison.
The Law and the Woman is a lost 1922 American silent drama film directed by Penrhyn Stanlaws and starring Betty Compson. This film is a version of Clyde Fitch's play The Woman in the Case and a remake of a 1916 silent version The Woman in the Case starring Pauline Frederick. Jesse Lasky produced.
The Rustle of Silk is a 1923 American silent romantic drama film directed by Herbert Brenon and starring Betty Compson. It was produced by Famous Players–Lasky and distributed by Paramount Pictures. It is based on the 1922 novel by writer Cosmo Hamilton.
The Female is a 1924 American silent drama film directed by Sam Wood and starring Betty Compson, Warner Baxter, and Noah Beery. It is based on the novel Dalla, the Lion Cub by Cynthia Stockley.
Ramshackle House is a 1924 American silent romantic drama film directed by F. Harmon Weight and starring Betty Compson. It is based on the novel Ramshackle House by Hulbert Footner. It was released by Producers Distributing Corporation (PDC).
Skin Deep is a 1929 American pre-Code drama film directed by Ray Enright and starring Monte Blue. It was produced and distributed by the Warner Brothers. It was also released in the U.S. in a silent version for theaters not equipped yet with sound. The film is a remake of a 1922 Associated First National silent film of the same name directed by Lambert Hillyer and starring Milton Sills.