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|Died||April 25, 1943 58) (aged|
Los Angeles, California, U.S.
|Other names||William C. Marshall|
William C. Marshall (January 16, 1885 – April 25, 1943) was a Ottoman Empire-born American cinematographer. His career began in 1916 and ended in 1930. He served as cinematographer on the starring vehicles for such stars as Annette Kellerman, Marguerite Clark, Billie Burke, Elsie Ferguson, Wallace Reid, Rudolph Valentino, and Clara Bow. He died in Los Angeles in 1943 at age 58.
Anna Quirentia Nilsson was a Swedish-American actress who achieved success in American silent movies.
Tully Marshall was an American character actor. He had nearly a quarter century of theatrical experience before his debut film appearance in 1914 which led to a film career spanning almost three decades.
Robert Zigler Leonard was an American film director, actor, producer, and screenwriter.
Arthur Charles Miller, A.S.C. was an American cinematographer. He was nominated for the Oscar for Best Cinematography six times, winning three times: for How Green Was My Valley in 1941, The Song of Bernadette in 1944, and Anna and the King of Siam in 1947.
Tony Gaudio, A.S.C. was an Italian-American cinematographer and sometimes is cited as the first to have created a montage sequence for a film.
Irving Caminsky was an American movie actor and director.
Walter Hiers was an American silent film actor.
Katherine Duffy, known professionally as Kate Price, was an Irish-American actress. She is known for playing the role of Mrs. Kelly in the comedy series The Cohens and Kellys, made by Universal Pictures between 1926 and 1932. Price appeared in 296 movies from 1910 to 1937.
William Russell was an American actor, film director, film producer and screenwriter. He appeared in over two hundred silent-era motion pictures between 1910 and 1929, directing five of them in 1916 and producing two through his own production company in 1918 and 1925.
William Nigh was an American film director, writer, and actor. His film work sometimes lists him as either "Will Nigh" or "William Nye".
Frank Currier was an American film and stage actor and director of the silent era.
Lloyd Chauncey Ingraham was an American film actor and director.
William V. Mong was an American film actor, screenwriter and director. He appeared in almost 200 films between 1910 and 1939. His directing (1911–1918) and screenwriting (1911–1922) were mostly for short films.
Frank Brownlee was an American film actor. He appeared in more than 110 films between 1911 and 1943. He was born in Dallas, Texas and died in Los Angeles, California.
Shirley Mason was an American actress of the silent era.
René Guissart was a French film director and cinematographer. During the 1920s and 1930s he worked as cinematographer on many British films many of them for British International Pictures. He also worked on MGM's 1925 epic Ben-Hur. From 1931 Guissart began directing and had made twenty eight films by 1939.
William H. Tooker was an American stage and film actor.
William Ewart Fildew, billed as either William Fildew or William E. Fildew, was an American cinematographer during the silent film era. He shot 54 films between 1915 and 1927. His first film was 1915's The Lost House, directed by Christy Cabanne and starring Lillian Gish. That same year he also shot Martyrs of the Alamo, directed by Cabanne, which was the first film in which Douglas Fairbanks appeared. Fairbanks' first starring role, also in 1915, was The Lamb, which Fildew also shot. His final film was The Wreck, directed by William James Craft and starring Shirley Mason and Malcolm McGregor.
Allen G. Siegler was an American cinematographer who lensed nearly 200 films and television episodes between 1914 and 1952. He worked at Columbia Pictures for many years, and was an early member of the American Society of Cinematographers.
Faxon M. Dean (1890-1965) was an American cinematographer who worked in Hollywood primarily during the silent era. He worked on many of director Charles Maigne's films, and was Mary Miles Minter's personal cameraman for a time.