Unwritten Law is a U.S. punk rock band that started in 1990.
Unwritten Law is an American rock band formed in 1990 in Poway, California They have released seven full-length studio albums and have toured internationally, including performances on the Warped Tour. They are notable for their singles "Seein' Red" and "Save Me ," both of which entered the top 5 in the US Modern Rock charts. Their sixth studio album, Swan, was released March 29, 2011.
Unwritten Law may also refer to:
The Unwritten Law: A Thrilling Drama Based on the Thaw-White Case is a 1907 film produced by the Lubin Manufacturing Company, based on the true crime story of Harry Kendall Thaw's murder of Stanford White over his involvement with model and actress Evelyn Nesbit. Produced and released concurrently with Thaw's trial, its depiction of a recent sexual scandal led to widespread controversy, becoming "the first film in the United States to be widely construed as 'scandalous.'"
The Unwritten Law is an extant 1925 silent film crime melodrama directed by Edward LeSaint and starring Elaine Hammerstein. It was produced and distributed by Columbia Pictures Corporation. In the UK distribution was handled by Film Booking Offices of America.
The Unwritten Law is a 1929 British short crime film directed by Sinclair Hill, and made at Wembley Studios in the DeForest Phonofilm sound-on-film system.
Unwritten Law is the third album by the San Diego-based punk rock band Unwritten Law, released in 1998 by Interscope Records. It was their first album to chart, reaching No. 16 on Billboard's Top Heatseekers chart. Music videos were filmed for the songs "Teenage Suicide", "California Sky", "Holiday", "Cailin", and "Lonesome". "Cailin" and "Lonesome" were released as singles, the former being Unwritten Law's first song to chart, reaching No. 28 on the Modern Rock Tracks chart.
Jeopardy is the debut studio album by English post-punk band the Sound, released on 1 November 1980 by record label Korova.
The House of Blue Light is the twelfth studio album by The British rock band Deep Purple, released in 1987. It is the second recording by the re-formed Mark II line-up, and the sixth studio album overall by this formation of the band.
The Adventures of Sam Spade, Detective was a radio series based loosely on the private detective character Sam Spade, created by writer Dashiell Hammett for The Maltese Falcon. The show ran for 13 episodes on ABC in 1946, for 157 episodes on CBS in 1946-1949, and finally for 51 episodes on NBC in 1949-1951. The series starred Howard Duff as Sam Spade and Lurene Tuttle as his secretary Effie, and took a considerably more tongue-in-cheek approach to the character than the novel or movie. The announcer was Dick Joy.
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Robert William Chambers was an American artist and fiction writer, best known for his book of short stories titled The King in Yellow, published in 1895.
Masquerade or Masquerader may refer to:
Handle with Care may refer to:
Possession may refer to:
Clifford Hardman "Clive" Brook was an English film actor.
Lois Wilson was an American actress who worked during the silent film era. She also directed two short films and was a scenario writer.
Louise Fazenda was an American film actress, appearing chiefly in silent comedy films.
Phonofilm is an optical sound-on-film system developed by inventors Lee de Forest and Theodore Case in the 1920s.
Forrest Stanley was an American actor and screenplay writer best known for his work in silent film. He is particularly known for his role as the villain in the murder mystery film The Cat and the Canary (1927) directed by Paul Leni.
William V. Mong was an American film actor, screenwriter and director. He appeared in 195 films between 1910 and 1939. His directing (1911-1918) and screenwriting (1911-1922) were mostly for short films.
Claire McDowell was an American actress of the silent era. She appeared in 350 films between 1908 and 1945.
Josephine Boneparte Crowell was a Nova Scotian film actress of the silent film era. She appeared in 94 films between 1912 and 1929.
The Trap may refer to:
Gypsy is a name for the Romani people, an ethnic group of South Asian origin.
Carl Theodor Auen was a German film actor of the silent era. He appeared in 119 films between 1914 and 1938. Auen was a member of the Militant League for German Culture and also a member of the Advisory Council (Präsidialrat) of the president of the Reichsfilmkammer.
Carl Boese was a German film director, screenwriter and producer. He directed 158 films between 1917 and 1957.
Maria Forescu was an Austro-Hungarian-born Romanian opera singer and film actress. During the silent and talkies era of the German cinema, she appeared in several movies as a supporting actress. When Adolf Hitler came to power, Forescu, like other Jews of that period, was barred from her profession. She died in the Buchenwald concentration camp in Germany.
Woolf & Freedman Film Service was a UK film distributor which was founded by film producer C. M. Woolf, and which operated from 1919 to 1934. The company distributed more than 140 films over a 15-year period. In 1935, Woolf formed a new company, General Film Distributors.