|Directed by||Harry Garson|
|Produced by||Harry Garson|
|Based on||Michael and His Lost Angel by Henry Arthur Jones|
|Starring|| Conway Tearle |
Harry Garson Productions
|Distributed by||Equity Pictures|
|October 25, 1920|
Whispering Devils is a 1920 American silent drama film directed by Harry Garson and starring Conway Tearle, Rosemary Theby and Esther Ralston. It is based on the 1896 play Michael and His Lost Angel by the British writer Henry Arthur Jones.
Esther Ralston was an American film actress who was popular in the silent era.
Sadie McKee is a 1934 American pre-Code romantic drama film directed by Clarence Brown, starring Joan Crawford, and featuring Gene Raymond, Franchot Tone, Edward Arnold, and Esther Ralston. The film is based on the 1933 short story "Pretty Sadie McKee", by Viña Delmar. Crawford plays the title character, a young working girl suffering through three troubled relationships on her road to prosperity.
Rosemary Theresa Theby was an American film actress. She appeared in some 250 films between 1911 and 1940.
Conway Tearle was an American stage actor who went on to perform in silent and early sound films.
Heléne of the North is a lost 1915 silent film romantic drama directed by J. Searle Dawley and starring Marguerite Clark, Elliott Dexter and Conway Tearle. Adolph Zukor produced.
Upstairs and Down is a 1919 American silent comedy film directed by Charles Giblyn, and starring Olive Thomas, Rosemary Theby, David Butler, and Robert Ellis. It is based on the 1916 play of the same name by Frederick and Fanny Hatton. Upstairs and Down is now presumed lost.
The Eternal Flame is a 1922 American silent adventure drama film directed by Frank Lloyd and starring Norma Talmadge, Adolphe Menjou, and Wedgwood Nowell.
The Fool is a 1913 British silent drama film directed by George Pearson and starring Godfrey Tearle, Mary Malone and James Carew. It was based on a poem by Rudyard Kipling.
The Heart Buster is a lost 1924 American silent comedy western film directed by Jack Conway and starring Tom Mix and Esther Ralston. It was produced by and distributed by Fox Film Corporation.
Fifth Avenue Models is a 1925 American silent drama film directed by Svend Gade and starring Mary Philbin, Norman Kerry and Josef Swickard. It was produced and released by Universal Pictures.
Your Friend and Mine is a 1923 American silent drama film directed by Clarence G. Badger and starring Enid Bennett, Huntley Gordon, and Willard Mack. It is based upon the play of the same name by Mack.
Rio Grande is a 1920 American silent western film directed by Edwin Carewe and starring Rosemary Theby, Allan Sears, and Georgie Stone.
School for Wives is a lost 1925 American silent drama film directed by Victor Halperin and starring Conway Tearle, Sigrid Holmquist and Peggy Kelly. It provided an early role for the future star Brian Donlevy. Based on Leonard Merrick's 1907 melodramatic novel The House of Lynch, it was not well-received by critics.
Black Beauty is a 1933 American drama film directed by Phil Rosen and starring Esther Ralston, Alexander Kirkland and Gavin Gordon. It is one of a number of adaptations of Anna Sewell's 1877 novel Black Beauty, with the setting moved from Victorian Britain to a plantation in Virginia.
Pagan Passions is a 1924 American silent drama film directed by Colin Campbell and starring Wyndham Standing, June Elvidge, and Barbara Bedford.
Good Luck is a 1923 comedy play by Ian Hay and Seymour Hicks.
Wreckage is a 1925 American silent drama film directed by Scott R. Dunlap and starring May Allison, Holmes Herbert and John Miljan.
The Referee is a 1922 American silent sports drama film directed by Ralph Ince and starring Conway Tearle, Anders Randolf and Gladys Hulette.
Shore Acres is a 1914 American silent drama film directed by Jack Pratt and starring Charles A. Stevenson, Riley Hatch and Conway Tearle. It is based on the 1893 play Shore Acres by James A. Herne, later also adapted into a 1920 film of the same title.
Atonement is a 1919 American silent drama film directed by William Humphrey and starring Grace Davison, Conway Tearle and Huntley Gordon.
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