|To Please One Woman|
|Directed by||Lois Weber|
|Written by|| Marion Orth (story)|
|Produced by||Lois Weber|
|Starring|| Claire Windsor |
|Distributed by|| Famous Players–Lasky |
|Language||Silent (English intertitles)|
To Please One Woman is a 1920 American silent drama film produced and directed by Lois Weber and starring Claire Windsor. It was distributed by Famous Players–Lasky and Paramount Pictures.
The film is a take on the "vamp" genre by pioneer Lois Weber, just as that genre was waning.
A print may exist in the Library of Congress collection.The Library of Congress online database shows no listing and may need to be updated if a print does exist.
You'd Be Surprised is a 1926 American silent film directed by Arthur Rosson and starring Raymond Griffith. A murder mystery-comedy, the production includes intertitles written by humorist Robert Benchley.
The Last Frontier is a 1926 American silent Western film directed by George B. Seitz and starring William Boyd, Marguerite De La Motte, and Jack Hoxie. The plot of this film was later reused in the 1948 Columbia Pictures serial Tex Granger.
Manhandled is a 1924 American silent drama film directed by Allan Dwan and starring Gloria Swanson. The film was produced by Famous Players–Lasky at their East Coast Astoria Studios facility and distributed by Paramount Pictures. The supporting cast includes Frank Morgan. A young woman goes out partying when her hard-working boyfriend neglects her.
Detectives is a 1928 silent film comedy produced and distributed by Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer. It was directed by Chester Franklin with elements of the old-house melodrama genre. The film is another outing for Karl Dane, George K. Arthur and Marceline Day. Clips of the film appeared in Robert Youngson's MGM's Big Parade of Comedy in 1965. One scene has George K. Arthur disappearing while within the hanging covers of a large canopy bed.
Super Speed is a 1925 American silent comedy film directed by Al Rogell and starring Reed Howes and Mildred Harris.
Penrod and Sam is a 1923 American silent comedy-drama film directed by William Beaudine and starring Ben Alexander, Joe Butterworth, and Buddy Messinger. Wendy L. Marshall stated that "Beaudine had the Midas touch when it came to directing children" in films like this and Boy of Mine. In 1931, Beaudine directed a sound adaptation of the novel.
Penrod and Sam is a 1931 American pre-Code comedy film directed by William Beaudine and starring Leon Janney and Frank Coghlan Jr. It is an adaptation of the novel Penrod and Sam by Booth Tarkington. Beaudine had previously directed a 1923 silent version, and was invited to remake his earlier success.
Black Is White is a 1920 American silent drama film starring Dorothy Dalton and directed by Charles Giblyn. It was produced by Thomas H. Ince and distributed by Paramount Pictures. The movie is based on a novel, Black is White, by George Barr McCutcheon. The film's spelling differs from the spelling of the novel. The plot is one in which a woman stands almost any form of abuse from a man and finally forgives him at the moment she has opportunity for the revenge she has always sought, such stories being somewhat popular at the time.
Shipwrecked is a 1926 American silent romantic adventure film directed by Joseph Henabery and starring Seena Owen and Joseph Schildkraut. It is based on the play Shipwrecked by Langdon McCormick and was released through Producers Distributing Corporation.
Welcome Home is a 1925 American silent comedy-drama film directed by James Cruze and starring Lois Wilson and Warner Baxter. It was produced by Famous Players–Lasky and distributed by Paramount Pictures. The film is based on the 1924 Broadway play Minick by Edna Ferber and George S. Kaufman.
The Satin Woman is a 1927 American silent drama film directed by Walter Lang and starring Dorothy Davenport, also known as Mrs. Wallace Reid. The film is preserved in the Library of Congress collection.
Keys of the Righteous is a surviving 1918 American silent drama film directed by Jerome Storm and written by C. Gardner Sullivan. The film stars Enid Bennett, Earle Rodney, George Nichols, Josef Swickard, Karl Formes, and Gertrude Claire. The film was released on February 18, 1918, by Paramount Pictures.
What's Worth While? is a 1921 American silent drama film written and directed by Lois Weber and starring Claire Windsor, Arthur Stuart Hull, Mona Lisa, Louis Calhern, and Edwin Stevens. The film was released on February 27, 1921, by Paramount Pictures.
Just a Woman is a 1925 American silent drama film directed by Irving Cummings and starring Claire Windsor. It is based on the 1916 Broadway play by Eugene Walter and is a remake of a 1918 silent version starring Walter's wife, Charlotte Walker. The film and play was remade in the pre-Code sound era in 1933 as No Other Woman.
His Captive Woman is a 1929 American part-talking drama film directed by George Fitzmaurice and starring Milton Sills and Dorothy Mackaill. This film is "based on the short story "Changeling" by Donn Byrne in Changeling and Other Stories ." It was produced and distributed by First National Pictures which was already a subsidiary of the Warner Brothers studios. The Vitaphone sound system was also a subsidiary of Warners. Both Mackaill and Sills as well as director Fitzmaurice had worked together on the previous year's The Barker.
A Son of the Sahara is a 1924 American silent drama film produced and directed by Edwin Carewe and co-directed with René Plaissetty. It stars Claire Windsor and Bert Lytell. First National handled the distribution of the film.
Borrowed Plumage is a 1917 American silent comedy adventure film directed by Raymond B. West and starring Bessie Barriscale. It was produced by the Triangle Film Corporation.
What Do Men Want? is a 1921 American silent drama film written, produced, and directed by Lois Weber and starring her muse Claire Windsor. Surviving reels were released on DVD and Blu-ray in 2018.
Souls for Sables is a 1925 American silent drama film directed by James C. McKay and starring Claire Windsor. It was produced and released by Tiffany Pictures.
The Wakefield Case is a 1921 American silent mystery film directed by George Irving, produced by Lois Weber and starring Herbert Rawlinson. The plot centers around a theft at the British Museum. It was released through World Film Company.