Bluebird Photoplays Inc.

Portrait  Bluebird Photoplays Inc.
Produktion - USA
Borndate unknown

Mini-Biography:
The day of birth of Bluebird Photoplays Inc. is not on record. an American Produktion, known for The scarlet drop (1918), Little Eve Edgarton (1916), The Love Girl (1916), Bluebird Photoplays Inc.'s first movie on record is from 1915. His last motion picture on file dates from 1919.
Biographical Notes in German:

Bluebird Photoplays - A Chronology



1916



1916 - January 1: "Bluebird Photoplays, Inc. enters film field", Exhibitor's Herald January 01, 1916, pg 13

"Undine" Follows "Secret Love" From the Bluebird Latter Is Scheduled for Release on January 31— Third in the Brand, "Winch Was Directed by Henry Otto, Will Be Followed by "Hop, the Devil's Brew"
BLUEBIRD PHOTOPLAYS have stirred advance interest that seems to promise an immediate success when the release of Mme. Sarah Bernhardt's "Jeanne Dore" goes into effect this week. The preliminary release of the Bernhardt feature in New York and vicinity was marked by great public interest.
The release for January 31, immediately following Bernhardt, will be Helen Ware's portrayal of Joan Lowrie in "Secret Love," a feature founded on Mrs. Frances Hodgson Burnett's novel, "That Lass o' Lowries"; and the third Bluebird will be "Undine."
Henry Otto, who produced the screen version of De La Motte Foquet's fairy tale, went to the Catalina Islands, off the California coast, to find suitable land and water opportunities to realize the great possibilities of the picture phantasy. There, among the grottos and along the beautiful stretches of shore, he found settings for some wonderful photography.
_ "Hop, the Devil's Brew" is scheduled for release, following "Undine," on February 14. This feature has as its basis the traffic in opium, and in working out the details, customs officials of San Francisco co-operated.
As indicating the success that has attended the early campaign, M. H. Hoffman, executive manager of Bluebird Photoplays, Inc., said, in an interview with Motion Picture News, the other day : "I like these long winter nights. They give me so much more time to add to a day's work. We have been forced to unprecedented activities by the demands exhibitors have made upon us for Bluebird Photoplays.
"The news that the Bernhardt film had been pre-released in New York spread quickly throughout the country, and this evidence that 'Jeanne Dore' was actually arriving at a general release has flooded us with demands for the film.
"Whether Bernhardt shall ever come to America remains a question that time alone can solve ; but it is a certainty that she cannot come for many months, even if she is ever able to appear upon the stage over here again.
"The fact that Bluebird has her in pictures, and in the last play she appeared in, is an advantage exhibitors have been quick to realize, and they are anxious to 'cash' on the great amount of interest in Bernhardt that the cable reports to the daily papers are creating.
"There is great demand for the subsequent Bluebird releases. Helen Ware, in 'Secret Love,' is a wonderful feature, full of sensations, and when exhibitors get 'Undine' they will realize what a real feature can do in the way of creating public interest.
"I look for 'Undine' to become the most talked about and sensational feature of the season. Yes, indeed, it looks pretty good for Bluebird and those who exhibit our features." (Motion Picture News, February 5, 1916, pg 501)

Bluebird Advertising in Journals Fixes Attention "The Copy" Combines Good Taste with Originality Kept Constantly on Tap by the BLUEBIRD PHOTOPLAYS, INC., have recently attracted attention by the artistic appearance of their advertising in the trade journals.
This advertising combines good taste with effective appeal, and mechanically is excellent. One of the notable things about it is its large amount of white space. There is enough type to carry the message, but the advertisement is not overcrowded.
Panel effects arc used for these advertisements, and the whole tone is white and gray rather than old-fashioned black, from which advertisers of every description are fast getting away.
The Bluebird publicity department is also issuing very complete press matter tor their features. This is printed on Effective Appeal and Indicates a Fount of "Fountaineers" of the Publicity Department light blue stock, and contains complete synopsis of the play, gossip about the stars and various other items intended for use in newspapers.
Each story has a couple of blank lines in which may be inserted the theatre name and dates of showing.
Instead of printing a large sheet, the Bluebird people hit upon the idea of using a page, 11 x 8 T 4, with one side blank. Six of these pages are printed together, and fold conveniently. Another is inserted. This form is more serviceable than the customary broadside.
The last page carries specimens of stock cuts supplied for newspaper use. These are built along the distinctive lines of the Bluebird advertising mentioned above.(Motion Picture News, February 12, 1916, pg 860)

"Tangled Hearts" Is First Bluebird for April [1916]
FOR the third month of Bluebird Photoplays the April showings arranged by General Manager M. H. Hoffman promise to easily maintain the standard that has thus far marked the progress of the newly-established program of features.
Louise Lovely, in "Tangled Hearts," will start the month with a society problem play in which she is supported by Agnes Vernon and Marjorie Ellison, Lon Chaney, Haywood Mack and Jay Belasco.
Tyrone Power, in "John Needham's Double," makes his debut as a Bluebird star, April. The play was used to first introduce the late E. S. Willard to American theatregoers. The Smalleys directed.
Violet Mersereau joins the Bluebird family to appear as star in the release for April 17 — "The Great Experiment." Rex Ingram furnished the scenario and has directed the production of a psychological problem play which approaches criminology from a new angle.
The feature released April 24 will be "The Gay Lord Waring" with J. Warren Kerrigan the star. This is from the story of Houghton Townley, the scenario by F. McGrew Willis. Otis Turner directed. (Motion Picture News, April 1, 1916, pg 1872 )

Bluebird Themes Fit in with Daily News "Stories" "The Yaqui," Pictured on Mexican Soil, Is Given Special Interest by Villa Chase, and "Great Problem," Prison Reform Play, Bears on Osborne Case
IT becomes opportune to note the success Bluebird photoplays have made under the direction of General Manager M. H. Hoffman, both as a strictly commercial achievement and as exponents of timeliness in theme and general interest.
Of the fourteen features that have been either released or announced, one out of four has touched upon a subject that has held the interest and attention of the general public right at a time when the newspapers carried many columns treating matters from a news standpoint.
The Sarah Bernhardt release started the program, immediately it became known, through cable dispatches, that the great French tragedienne could not fulfill her American engagements this year and, in all probability, may never again appear on the stage in a complete drama.
The constantly increasing unrest in Mexico, culminating in the present open hostilities, gave an opportunity to exhibitors to make profitable use of "The Yaqui," a feature pictured on Mexican soil, and showing much the same territory over which the United States troops are now operating.
In this feature real Mexican soldiers are employed in the battle scenes, and there is a faithful representation of conditions in Mexico.
During the past few days every newspaper in the land has been carrying frontpage stories of the Peck murder case, involving Dr. Waite of New York. "Hop, the Devil's Brew," a recent release on the Bluebird program, is based upon the importation of opium and the traffic in habitforming drugs.
Last week Warden-on-Leave Osborne, of Sing Sing Penitentiary, was vindicated in one set of charges and his trial on further indictments is set for early April.
"The Great Problem," to be released by Bluebird Photoplays on April 17 is based an the psychology of crime as addressed specifically to prison reform.
While the great penologist "Tom Brown" — the name assumed by Mr. Osborne when he became a voluntary prisoner at Auburn Penitentiary — is not directly referred to in "The Great Problem," the theories on which he bases his activities constitute the motive of the film.
Rex Ingram wrote and directed the piece and Violet Mersereau is introduced as a Bluebird star for the first time in "The Great Problem."
(Motion Picture News, April 8, 1916, pg 2032)

«There have been a number of changes at Universal City. For the immediate present, Robert Leonard will direct only, and Herbert Rawlinson will play opposite Ella Hall in " Little Eve Edgarton." In this cast also is Doris Pawn, who recently left the Universal and played lead in a Fox production made by Raoul Walsh. Other notables in this cast are Thomas Jefferson who is playing the character part. The story is an adaptation from the book of the same title by Eleanor H. Abbott, and will be a five-reel Bluebird feature.» (Motion Picture News, June 10, 1916, pg 3567)

It seems at that time there was a confusion with another emerging production division at Universal's, Red Feather Photoplays. Red Feather had similar subjects and using more or less the same directors and production units, but their productions were designed to be on a lower budget scale than the Bluebirds. Several pictures were announced as Bluebirds but then released as Red Feathers, among them Dorothy Phillips first Californian pix "The Mark of Cain," announced as "By Fate's Decree" [q.v.] or Jack Conway's "The Beckoning Trail" [q.v.]

THE Crippled Hand was produced at an expenditure exceeding $50,000.00. It is by far the costliest and most lavish five reel feature ever released. It sets a new standard for photo play features, and is indicative of the high standard set by BLUEBIRD Photo Plays— for all other producers to follow. (...) BLUEBIRD Advertising Matter for Exhititors reflects the extremely high character of BLUEBIRD Photoplays — the features known as " the world s finest screen productions. Posters by artists who know how to combine punch with artistic value; heralds of most appropriate design and color; the most elaborate hand colored photo lobby displays ever produced — all are supplied at prices which permit their most liberal use. From every angle of self interest the Exhibitor will find BLUEBIRD Photoplays the most profitable features productions anywhere in the world today. (Motion Picture News, April 29, 1916, pg 2554)

1916 - July 29: "Bluebird Plays to Feature - Not Stars," Company will exploit Productions in Campaign of National Advertising, says M. H. Hoffman, Exhibitor's Herald, July 29, 1916, pg 30

1916 - August 26: "Bluebird is ready for new season with strong features", Exhibitor's Herald, August 26, 1916, pg 42

«Bluebird Has Three Months’ Releases Ready for Exhibitors Saving the Family Name” and “Wanted, A Home,” Will Feature Mary MacLaren, with Phillips Smalley — “Idle Wives” Also a Smalley-Weber Film
General manager M.H. Hoffman announces that there are enough Bluebird features ready for release to supply the program for three months to come, and Bluebird directors are busy with their preparations for future release. September will start the season with four subjects of a widely diversified nature: “ The Unattainable,” a problem drama, introducing Dorothy Davenport and Emory Johnson to the Bluebird program; “ Saving the Family Name,” a Lois Weber production, featuring Mary MacLaren, the heroine of “ Shoes,” with Phillips Smalley as her leading man; “Behind the Lines,” a military drama, featuring Harry Carey and Edith Johnson; and “The Evil Women Do,” a good old-fashioned melodrama, based on Emil Gaboriau’s detective story, “ The Clique of Gold,” in which Elsie Jane Wilson, Francelia Billington, and Rupert Julian will be prominent.
There will be another Lois Weber’s production October 2, to start the second month of the season, Mary MacLaren again being featured in “ Wanted — a Home.” Lois Weber wrote the scenario and directed While the dates are not definitely set, the other October Bluebirds will be drawn from a large selection of subjects ready to release ; among them being : Mendelssohn’s “ Spring Song,” featuring Ruth Stonehouse and Rupert Julian; “The Social Buccaneer,” wherein Louise Lovely and J, Warren Kerrigan, previous lone-stars on the Bluebird program, will unite in portraying Frederick S. Isham’s story ; “ The Chalice of Sorrow,” which will introduce Cleo Madison to the Bluebird series, under Rex Ingram’s direction; and Lois Weber’s presentation of James Oppenheim’s story, “ Idle Wives,” wherein Miss Weber, Phillips Smalley, and Mary MacLaren will be featured. (Motion Picture News, September 9, 1916, pg 1523)

Ella Hall is to be the star of a five-reel Bluebird, written by Fred Myton, Universal staff author. This has not been placed in production as yet. The title is “ Pawn,” the story getting its name from the girl who knows practically nothing of the world beyond the pawn shop in which she has spent much of her life. (Motion Picture News, September 9, 1916, pg 1541)

1916: The changes incident in shifting Bluebird's policy to the broader and more substantial purpose of advertising the play instead of the player will bring several new leading ladies into the series during the next few weeks. Cleo Madison, who has been directing productions on her own account, will make her first appearance as a Bluebird on Oct. 9 in "The Chalice of Sorrow." Roberta Wilson will appear In "The Heritage of Hate," Oct. 23 : Grace Carlyle will be the leading woman for Herbert Rawlinson In "The Eagle's Wing," and Ruth Stonehouse will be seen in several Bluebirds starting with Mendelssohn's "Spring Song" or another play, "Klnkaid Gambler" which is awaiting to be scheduled. [Variety, 1916 pg 49 / 1331-pdf]

1916 - November 10: "Bluebird will exploit films along state rights basis plan", Exhibitor's Herald, November 10, 1916, pg 28

1917



1917 - March 24: "Bluebird has sufficient number of films on list to last till June", Exhibitor's Herald, March 24, 1917, pg 43

1917 - June 23: «Best of the Bluebirds - S.B. Kramer, manager of the New York Bluebird offices, names the ten most popular Bluebird productions as "The Eagle's Wings," a special feature; "The Bugler of Algiers," with Rupert Julian and Ella Hall; "God's Crucible," with Myrtle Gonzalez and George Hernandez; "The Mysterious Mrs. M.," with Mary MacLaren and Harrison Ford; "Mutiny," with Miss Gonzalez and Mr. Hernandez; "Polly Red Head," with Ella Hall; "The Clock," with Franklyn Farnum; "A Jewel in Pawn," with Miss Hall; "Little Miss Nobody," with Violet Mersereau and "Treason," with Allen Holubar and Lois Wilson. Mr. Kramer places "The Eagle's Wings," wich deals with national preparedness, as the most popular Bluebird screened. It is playing, he says, three and four returns to the same theaters.» [The New York Dramatic Mirror, June 23, 1917, pg 7]

1917 - July 3: Shifts in Schedule The original date for circulating "The Little Terror" on the Bluebird program, with Violet Mersereau as the star, was July 23, but owing to delay in securing the negative it has been necessary to move the Mersereau picture to July 30, switching with Dorothy Phillips, in "The Rescue," formerly announced for that date. This will bring Miss Phillips to exhibitors July 23, three weeks after she appears in "Fires of Rebellion."
The date for distributing Franklyn Farnum and Brownie Vernon's comedy drama, "The Clean-up," remains August 9, but no definite announcements are made after that issue of Bluebird's. There are, however, numerous releases ready for schedule, including attractions for Ella Hall ("Little Miss Fix-It"); Rupert Julian and Ruth Clifford ("My Mother"); Neva Gerber and George Hernandez ("Mr. Opp"); Dorothy Phillips ("Triumph"); and Franklyn Farnum and Brownie Vernon (The Fourth Glove").
These features being complete, Bluebird directors are turning their attention to the future. Both Joseph De Grasse and Ida May Park are arranging for more Dorothy Phillips pictures; Elmer Clifton, the new director for the Farnum-Vernon combination, and Jack Conway, who directs Ella Hall, are taking no vacation that autumn subjects may be made ready for Bluebird exhibitors. (Motography, July 7, 1917, pg 22)

1917 - October 20: Carl Laemmle takes active Control of Bluebird
Having finally arranged his otherwise extensive film holdings so that he will have time to devote hinself to his favorite interests, Carl Laemmle, president of Universal, has taken over both the production and distribution of Bluebird photoplays.
The increased activities in Bluebird affairs, which Mr. Laemmle now assumes, as managing director, will involve his full participation in the most important advances the series has made since its establishment, marking a broadening of policy that has for some time been contemplated, and the introduction of innovations still to be announced. Every matter of policy, distribution, production and advertising, in all essential details, will, in future, have his personal attention.
Mr. Laemmle said: "Simultaneously Bluebird enlarges its original scope to encompass not alone the dogma, 'The Play's the Ting,' but goes further to enlist a star in every production. That we may fully exploit our attractions to the mutual advantage of Bluebird and the exhibitor, there will be inaugurated on October 15 [1917] a campaign of national advertising that will employ billposting in all of the more prominent cities in every state from coast to coast. The schedule for this advertising has been prepared; the contracts for posting has been awarded in every town on the list and there will be Bluebirds flying in climates and localities where the bird of happiness has never previously been a-wing during similar seasons." (Motography, October 20, 1917, Vol XVIII pg 816)

1917 - October 20: "Bluebirds Regular at Broadway Theater, New York", Motography, October 20, 1917, Vol XVIII pg 818

1917 - October 27: "November Important Month for Bluebird," Motography, October 27, 1917, Vol XVIII pg 869

1917 - November 3: "Favorite Novels for Bluebirds," Motography, November 3, 1917, Vol XVIII pg 916

1918



1918 - February 2: Laemmle Changes Plays and Titles - Changes in both plays and titles are announced by Managing Director Carl Laemmle for the February program of Bluebirds. The stars involved include Monroe Salisbury, Mae Murray, Carmel Myers and Franklyn Farnum.
Here is the final arrangement for February : " The Wife He Bought " will be presented by Carmel Myers week starting February 4. " Hands Down " will have Monroe Salisbury as its star, released February 11, Ruth Clifford being featured as Mr. Salisbury's leading lady. " The Morals of an Actress " is a Robert Leonard production to be presented by Mae Murray, February 18. " The Rough Lover," to be presented by Franklyn Farnum, February 25, has been previously referred to under its original title, " Breeze Bolton Blows In," a published story by Joseph F. Poland.
Allotments of Bluebirds for March are tentatively forecasted " thus : March 4, Carmel Myers, in " The Green Seal " ; March 11, Monroe Salisbury, in " Hungry Eyes " ; March 18, a Dorothy Phillips production, " Her Fling " ; March 25, Mae Murray, in " The Eleventh Commandment." (The Motion Picture News, February 2, 1918, pg 723)

1918 - March 30: Bluebird to Have Four Regular Companies AN important change has been made in the lineup of the stars and productions which are to be released on its program by the executive officials of Bluebird Photoplays, Inc.
Starting with the week of April 8, the players who will appear regularly in Bluebird productions will be Carmel Myers, Franklyn Farnum, Ella Hall, Ruth Clifford and Monroe Salisbury. The last two play opposite each other and therefore are to be regarded as one unit.
There will therefore be in the future four regular Bluebird companies, containing the stars enumerated above, instead of the greater number that has turned out the features released by this organization heretofore. These companies will provide at least forty of the fifty-two releases for the year. Other stars, however, will occasionally appear on the Bluebird program when their productions are of the quality and standard demanded by the officials of that organization.
Priscilla Dean and Louise Lovely are stars who will provide two of the extra features required to round out the full year's Bluebird output. Examples of their work appear in the list of April's releases.
As they appear in the order of their release, April's Bluebirds are :
April 1, "Fast Company," in which Franklyn Farnum is featured.
April 8, "The Red, Red Heart," with Monroe Salisbury and Ruth Clifford, directed by Rupert Julian.
April 15, Louise Lovely in "A Rich Man's Darling," a comedy-drama.
April 22, "The Two-Soul Woman," an adaptation of " The White Cat," by Gilett Burgess. Priscilla Dean is the featured player.
April 29, Carmel Myers in " The Wife He Bought." The story is by Blair Hall and was adapted by Harvey Gates. Stuart Paton directed the picture. (The Motion Picture News, March 30, 1918, pg 1888)

1918 - March 30: Secret Service" Organized by Universal ACTING upon recommendations made to President Carl Laemmle by Joe Brandt, Universal's assistant treasurer, the Universal company is organizing a " secret service " corps of field men whose sole duty will be to report the reception accorded its various productions.
Mr. Brandt conducted a preliminary investigation along these lines while on a recent tour of the Middle West. One of the complaints made by exhibitors generally was to the effect that producers seem to lack knowledge of the kind of pictures best calculated to attract business of their particular patronage.
Frequently the public's tastes for pictures changes overnight. Today it may consist of a desire to see war pictures. Tomorrow society dramas may be in demand, while on the following day Western dramas are wanted. With an organization of "secret service" men constantly in the field to keep their fingers on the public's pulse, it is Mr. Laemmle's belief that his company will be able to cater to the demand within no greater a period of time than is required to turn out the subjects desired.
The men will be called " Secret Service " men because they will not make themselves known to the exhibitors. Instead, they will enter the theatres as ordinary patrons and observe the effect upon the audiences of the Universal and Bluebird productions that are presented. Whatever criticisms are made will be promptly reported to the home office.
After they have been brought to Mr. Laemmle's personal attention these opinions will be forwarded to Universal City where they will be shown to the directors, who will be able to avoid any errors in production they may have committed in the pictures criticized adversely. (The Motion Picture News, March 30, 1918, pg 1894)

1918 - September 14: Happiness -- that's All!
Others may make sad, sad tales of unhappiness, of crime, of sex problems, of many questionable things popularly thought to be "gripping" - but not Bluebird!
Others may make pictures that you'd "like" to take, but are a little "afraid" of - but not Bluebird!
Others may make pictures that for a time are good - but not Bluebird!
Bluebirds are simply Happiness - simply Entertainment - pictures that you can book right along, year in, year out, with the absolutely certain knowledge that every single one will please your patrons and make money for you.
And that's all that any group of plays can do. (Moving Picture Weekly, September 14, 1918)

Bluebird Photoplays Inc. Filmography [Auszug]
1919: [03.17] The Light of Victory (Production), Directed by William Wolbert, with Monroe Salisbury, Bob Emmons, ,
1919: [03.02] A Taste of Life (Production), Directed by John Francis Dillon, with Edith Roberts, Billy Mason, George Hernandez,
1919: [02.24] The Little White Savage (Production), Directed by Paul Powell, with Carmel Myers, Harry Hilliard, William J. Dyer,
1919: [02.17] The Sealed Envelope (Production), Directed by Douglas Gerrard, with Fritzi Brunette, William Sheer, Joseph W. Girard,
1919: [02.10] The Millionaire Pirate (Production), Directed by Rupert Julian, with Monroe Salisbury, Ruth Clifford, Jack Mower,
1919: [02.03] Sue of the South (Production), Directed by Eugene Moore, with Edith Roberts, Ruby Lafayette, George Hackathorne,
1919: [02.01] The Nature Girl (Production), Directed by O.A.C. Lund, with Violet Mersereau, Donald Stuart, Frank Wunderlee,
1919: [01.27] Who Will Marry Me? (Production), Directed by Paul Powell, with Carmel Myers, Thurston Hall, William J. Dyer,
1919: [01.20] The Game's Up (The Game Is Up, Home James) (Production), Directed by Elsie Jane Wilson, with Albert Ray, Ruth Clifford, ,
1918: [10.14] Together (Production), Directed by O.A.C. Lund, with Violet Mersereau, Chester Barnett, Bernard Randall,
1918: [12.30] The Cabaret Girl (Production), Directed by Douglas Gerrard, with Ruth Clifford, Carmen Phillips, Ashton Dearholt,
1918: [12.23] The Sea Flower (Production), Directed by Colin Campbell, with Juanita Hansen, Gayne Whitman, Fred Huntley,
1918: [12.16] Danger, Go Slow (Danger -xxx go slow) (Production: (--??--)), Directed by Robert Z. Leonard, with Mae Murray, Jack Mulhall, Lon Chaney,
1918: [12.16] She Hired a Husband (Dealing With Daphne (Working title)) (Production), Directed by John Francis Dillon, with Priscilla Dean, Marian Skinner, Frederick Vroom,
1918: [12.09] Set Free (Double Crossed (Working title), Romance for Roma (Working title)) (Production), Directed by Tod Browning, with Edith Roberts, Harry Hilliard, Harold Goodwin,
1918: [12.02] Tongues of Flame (In the Carquinez Woods) (Production), Directed by Colin Campbell, with Marie Walcamp, Gayne Whitman, Alfred Allen,
1918: [11.30] All Night (One Bright Idea (Working title)) (Production), Directed by Paul Powell, with Carmel Myers, Rudolph Valentino, Charles Dorian,
1918: [11.23] Hugon, the Mighty (Production), Directed by Rollin S. Sturgeon, with Monroe Salisbury, Marjorie Bennett, Antrim Short,
1918: [10.07] The Lure of Luxury (The Bargain True (Working title), Love of Luxury) (Production), Directed by Elsie Jane Wilson, with Ruth Clifford, Edward Hearn, Harry von Meter,
1918: [09.30] The Velvet Hand (Production), Directed by Douglas Gerrard, with Fritzi Brunette, William Conklin, Gino Corrado,
1918: [09.28] The Talk of the Town (The Girl Who Dared (Working title)) (Production: (--??--)), Directed by Allen Holubar, with Dorothy Phillips, George Fawcett, Clarissa Selwynne,
1918: [09.23] A Society Sensation (The Borrowed Duchess (Working title)) (Production), Directed by Paul Powell, with Carmel Myers, Rudolph Valentino, Lydia Yeamans Titus,
1918: [09.16] Beans (Production), Directed by John Francis Dillon, with Edith Roberts, Lew Cody, Charles K. Gerrard,
1918: [09.14] Modern Love (Production: (?) accd. some sources), Directed by Robert Z. Leonard, with Mae Murray, Philo McCullough, Arthur Shirley,
1918: [09.09] The Brazen Beauty (The Magnificent Jacala (Working title), The Beautiful Jacala) (Production), Directed by Tod Browning, with Priscilla Dean, Gertrude Astor, Thurston Hall,
1918: [09.02] That Devil, Bateese (The Devil Bateese) (Production), Directed by William Wolbert, with Monroe Salisbury, Adda Gleason, Lamar Johnstone,
1918: [08.26] Fires of Youth (Production), Directed by Rupert Julian, with Ruth Clifford, Ralph Lewis, George Fisher,
1918: [08.12] Playthings (Production), Directed by Douglas Gerrard, with Fritzi Brunette, Myrtle Reeves, Charles K. Gerrard,
1918: [08.05] The Love Swindle (Production), Directed by John Francis Dillon, with Edith Roberts, , Leo White,
1918: [07.29] The Dream Lady (Production), Directed by Elsie Jane Wilson, with Carmel Myers, Thomas Holding, Kathleen Emerson,
1918: [07.22] The Deciding Kiss (Production), Directed by Tod Browning, with Edith Roberts, Winifred Greenwood, Hallam Cooley,
1918: [07.20] Winner Takes All (TRhe Rustler of Wind River (Working title), The Rustling of Wind River) (Production), Directed by Elmer Clifton, with Monroe Salisbury, Alfred Allen, Betty Schade,
1918: [07.06] The Empty Cab (Production), Directed by Douglas Gerrard, with Franklyn Farnum, Eileen Percy, ,
1918: [07.01] After the War (The Spawn (Working title)) (Production), Directed by Joseph De Grasse, with Grace Cunard, Edward Cecil, Frank Whitson,
1918: [] Scandal Mongers (Production), Directed by Lois Weber, Phillips Smalley, with Lois Weber, Phillips Smalley, Rupert Julian,
1918: [06.29] The City of Tears (A Penny's Worth of Love (Working title)) (Production), Directed by Elsie Jane Wilson, with Carmel Myers, Edwin August, Earle Rodney,
1918: [06.22] The Eagle (Production), Directed by Elmer Clifton, with Monroe Salisbury, Edna Earle, Ward Wing,
1918: [06.10] Which Woman? (Nobody's Bride (Working title), Woman Against Woman (Working title)) (Production), Directed by Tod Browning, Harry A. Pollard, with Ella Hall, Priscilla Dean, A. Edward Sutherland,
1918: [06.16] Her Body in Bond (The Eternal Columbine (Working title), The Morals of an Actress, The Heart of an Actress) (Production: (?) accd some reviews), Directed by Robert Z. Leonard, with Mae Murray, Kenneth Harlan, Alan Roscoe,
1918: [06.08] Midnight Madness (Production), Directed by Rupert Julian, with Ruth Clifford, Kenneth Harlan, Harry von Meter,
1918: [06.02] The Mortgaged Wife (Production: (originally announced as)), Directed by Allen Holubar, with Dorothy Phillips, Alan Roscoe, William Stowell,
1918: [06.01] A Broadway Scandal (Production), Directed by Joseph De Grasse, with Carmel Myers, W.H. Bainbridge, Edwin August,
1918: [05.25] $5,000 Reward (Production), Directed by Douglas Gerrard, with Franklyn Farnum, William Lloyd, Gloria Hope,
1918: [05.19] A Soul for Sale (Barter) (Production: (--??--)), Directed by Allen Holubar, with Dorothy Phillips, Katherine Kirkwood, Alan Roscoe,
1918: [05.13] The Guilt of Silence (Production), Directed by Elmer Clifton, with Monroe Salisbury, Ruth Clifford, Alfred Allen,
1918: [05.11] Danger Within (Production), Directed by Rae Berger, with Zoe Rae, Winifred Greenwood, William A. Carroll,
1918: [05.05] The Bride's Awakening (Production), Directed by Robert Z. Leonard, with Mae Murray, Lew Cody, Clarissa Selwynne,
1918: [04.29] A Mother's Secret (Production), Directed by Douglas Gerrard, with Ella Hall, Mary Mersch, T.D. Crittenden,
1918: [04.28] The Two-Soul Woman (Production), Directed by Elmer Clifton, with Priscilla Dean, Ashton Dearholt, Joseph W. Girard,
1918: [04.27] The Marriage Lie (Production), Directed by Stuart Paton, with Carmel Myers, Kenneth Harlan, Harry Carter,
1918: [04.25] The Risky Road (Her Fling (Working title)) (Production: (Originally announced as), Directed by Ida May Park, with Dorothy Phillips, William Stowell, Juanita Hansen,
1918: [04.22] The scarlet drop (Civil War Days, Hill Billy) (Production: (--??--)), Directed by John Ford, with Harry Carey, Molly Malone, Vester Pegg,
1918: [04.18] A Rich Man's Darling (Production), Directed by Edgar Jones, with Louise Lovely, Edna Maison, Philo McCullough,
1918: [04.08] The Red, Red Heart (The Heart of the Desert (Working title)) (Production), Directed by Wilfred Lucas, with Monroe Salisbury, Ruth Clifford, Val Paul,
1918: [04.01] Fast Company (Production), Directed by Lynn Reynolds, with Franklyn Farnum, Fred Montague, Katherine Griffith,
1918: [03.25] The Wine Girl (Production), Directed by Stuart Paton, with Carmel Myers, Rex de Rosselli, E. Alyn Warren,
1918: [03.18] Brace Up (Production), Directed by Elmer Clifton, with Herbert Rawlinson, Claire du Brey, Alfred Allen,
1918: [03.11] Hungry Eyes (Production), Directed by Rupert Julian, with Rupert Julian, Monroe Salisbury, Ruth Clifford,
1918: [03.08] The Girl in the Dark (Production), Directed by Stuart Paton, with Carmel Myers, Ashton Dearholt, Frank Tokunaga,
1918: [02.25] The Rough Lover (Breeze Bolton Blows In (Working title)) (Production), Directed by Joseph De Grasse, with Franklyn Farnum, Juanita Hansen, Catherine Henry,
1918: [02.11] Hands Down (The Highest Card (Working title)) (Production), Directed by Rupert Julian, with Monroe Salisbury, W.H. Bainbridge, Ruth Clifford,
1918: [02.04] The Wife He Bought (One Clear Call) (Production), Directed by Harry Solter, with Carmel Myers, Kenneth Harlan, Howard Crampton,
1918: [02.04] Morgan's Raiders (The Wild Cat (Working title)) (Production), Directed by Wilfred Lucas, Bess Meredyth, with Violet Mersereau, , Edmund Burns,
1918: [02.01] The Grand Passion (The Boss of Powderville (Working title)) (Production: (Originally announced as)), Directed by Ida May Park, Joseph De Grasse, with Dorothy Phillips, Jack Mulhall, Lon Chaney,
1918: [01.28] The Fighting Grin (Production), Directed by Joseph De Grasse, with Franklyn Farnum, Edith Johnson, J. Morris Foster,
1918: [01.21] Broadway Love (Production), Directed by Ida May Park, with Dorothy Phillips, Juanita Hansen, William Stowell,
1918: [01.07] My Unmarried Wife (Molly and I, or The Silver Ring (Working title)) (Production), Directed by George Siegmann, with Carmel Myers, Kenneth Harlan, Patrick Calhoun,
1918: [01.09] The Craving (Delirium) (Distribution), Directed by Francis Ford, with Francis Ford, , Peter Fitzgerald,
1917: [01.05] The Girl by the Roadside (Production), Directed by Theodore Marston, with Violet Mersereau, Cecil Owen, ,
1917: [12.30] Face Value (Production), Directed by Robert Z. Leonard, with Mae Murray, Clarissa Selwynne, Florence Carpenter,
1917: [12.24] The Scarlet Car (Production), Directed by Joseph De Grasse, with Franklyn Farnum, Edith Johnson, Lon Chaney,
1917: [12.17] My Little Boy (Production), Directed by Elsie Jane Wilson, with Ella Hall, Zoe Rae, Emory Johnson,
1917: [12.03] The Raggedy Queen (Production), Directed by Theodore Marston, with Violet Mersereau, Grace Barton, Donald Hall,
1917: [11.19] The Savage (Production: N° 100), Directed by Rupert Julian, with Ruth Clifford, Colleen Moore, Monroe Salisbury,
1917: [11.18] The Door Between (Production), Directed by Rupert Julian, with Ruth Clifford, Monroe Salisbury, George A. McDaniel,
1917: [11.12] Princess Virtue (Production: N° 99 (??)), Directed by Robert Z. Leonard, with Mae Murray, Lule Warrenton, Wheeler Oakman,
1917: [11.11] The Winged Mystery (Production), Directed by Joseph De Grasse, with Franklyn Farnum, Claire du Brey, Rosemary Theby,
1917: [11.05] The Lash of Power (The Lust of Power) (Production: N° 98 (??)), Directed by Harry Solter, with Kenneth Harlan, Carmel Myers, Helen Wright,
1917: [10.29] The Man Trap (Production), Directed by Elmer Clifton, with Herbert Rawlinson, Ruby Lafayette, Sally Starr,
1917: [10.22] The Desire of the Moth (Production), Directed by Rupert Julian, with Ruth Clifford, Monroe Salisbury, W.H. Bainbridge,
1917: [10.17] Bondage (Production), Directed by Ida May Park, with Dorothy Phillips, Gretchen Lederer, Gertrude Astor,
1917: [10.08] Anything Once (Production), Directed by Joseph De Grasse, with Franklyn Farnum, Eugene Owen, Raymond Wells,
1917: [10.01] The Spotted Lily (Production), Directed by Harry Solter, with Ella Hall, Charles Hill Mailes, Jack Nelson,
1917: [09.24] Flirting with Death (Production), Directed by Elmer Clifton, with Herbert Rawlinson, Agnes Vernon, Frank MacQuarrie,
1917: [09.17] The Mysterious Mr. Tiller (The Face of Prentice Teller (Working title)) (Production), Directed by Rupert Julian, with Ruth Clifford, Rupert Julian, Frank Brownlee,
1917: [09.10] A Stormy Knight (The Fourth Glove (Working title)) (Production), Directed by Elmer Clifton, with Franklyn Farnum, Jean Hersholt, Agnes Vernon,
1917: [09.03] Triumph (Production), Directed by Joseph De Grasse, with Dorothy Phillips, Lon Chaney, William Stowell,
1917: [09.03] Mother o' Mine (Mother of Mine, My Mother (Working title)) (Production), Directed by Rupert Julian, with Elliott J. Clawson, Rupert Julian, Ruth Clifford,
1917: [08.27] The Charmer (Little Miss Fix-It (Working title), Little Fairy Fix-It) (Production), Directed by Jack Conway, with Ella Hall, Belle Bennett, Martha Mattox,
1917: [08.20] Mr. Opp (Production), Directed by Lynn Reynolds, with Arthur Hoyt, George Chesebro, George Hernandez,
1917: [08.13] The Show Down (Production), Directed by Lynn Reynolds, with , George Hernandez, Arthur Hoyt,
1917: [08.06] The Clean-Up (Production), Directed by William Worthington, with Franklyn Farnum, Agnes Vernon, Mark Fenton,
1917: [07.30] The Little Terror (La Cigale (Working title)) (Production), Directed by Rex Ingram, with Violet Mersereau, Sidney Mason, Ned Finley,
1917: [07.23] The Rescue (Production), Directed by Ida May Park, with Dorothy Phillips, William Stowell, Lon Chaney,
1917: [07.16] The Greater Law (Production), Directed by Lynn Reynolds, with , Gretchen Lederer, Maude Emory,
1917: [07.09] The Car of Chance (Production), Directed by William Worthington, with Franklyn Farnum, Agnes Vernon, Helen Wright,
1917: [07.02] Fires of Rebellion (Production), Directed by Ida May Park, with Dorothy Phillips, William Stowell, Lon Chaney,
1917: [06.25] A Kentucky Cinderella (Production), Directed by Rupert Julian, with Rupert Julian, Ruth Clifford, Harry Carter,
1917: [06.18] The Little Orphan (The Little Belgian) (Production), Directed by Jack Conway, with Ella Hall, Jack Conway, Gertrude Astor,
1917: [06.17] Come through (Hands Up! (Working title)) (Distribution: (Bluebird Specials)), Directed by Jack Conway, with Alice Lake, Jean Hathaway, Herbert Rawlinson,
1917: [06.11] A Doll's House (Production), Directed by Joseph De Grasse, with Dorothy Phillips, William Stowell, Lon Chaney,
1917: [06.04] Bringing Home Father (Production), Directed by William Worthington, with Franklyn Farnum, Agnes Vernon, Florence Mayon,
1917: [05.28] Southern Justice (Production), Directed by Lynn Reynolds, with , George Hernandez, Jack Curtis,
1917: [05.21] The Flashlight (The Flashlight Girl) (Production), Directed by Ida May Park, with Dorothy Phillips, William Stowell, Lon Chaney,
1917: [05.14] Treason (The Reward of His Government (Working title)) (Production), Directed by Allen Holubar, with Lois Wilson, Dorothy Davenport, Allen Holubar,
1917: [05.12] Little Miss Nobody (Production), Directed by Harry Millarde, with Violet Mersereau, Clara Beyers, Helen Lindroth,
1917: [04.30] The Clock (Time and Tide) (Production), Directed by William Worthington, with Franklyn Farnum, Agnes Vernon, Frank Whitson,
1917: [04.23] The Girl in the Checkered Coat (Production), Directed by Joseph De Grasse, with Dorothy Phillips, William Stowell, Lon Chaney,
1917: [04.16] A Jewel in Pawn (Pawned (Working title)) (Production), Directed by Jack Conway, with Ella Hall, Maie Hall, Antrim Short,
1917: [04.09] The Pulse of Life (Humanity, Ships that pass (Working title), Seething Humanity (Working title)) (Production), Directed by Rex Ingram, with , , Wedgwood Nowell,
1917: [04.02] Susan's Gentleman (Production), Directed by Edwin Stevens, with Violet Mersereau, Maud Cooling, ,
1917: [04.01] Even As You and I (Distribution: (Bluebird Specials)), Directed by Lois Weber, with , Mignon Anderson, Bertram Grassby,
1917: [03.26] The Gift Girl (Marcel's Birthday Present (Working title), The Mistress (Working title)) (Production), Directed by Rupert Julian, with Louise Lovely, Emory Johnson, Rupert Julian,
1917: [03.19] Polly Redhead (Production), Directed by Jack Conway, with Ella Hall, Gertrude Astor, Charles Hill Mailes,
1917: [03.12] Mutiny (The Cruise of the Alden Besse) (Production), Directed by Lynn Reynolds, with , Jack Curtis, George Hernandez,
1917: [03.05] The Boy Girl (Production), Directed by Edwin Stevens, with Violet Mersereau, Sidney Mason, Caroline Harris,
1917: [03.05] Hell Morgan's Girl (Production), Directed by Joseph De Grasse, with Dorothy Phillips, William Stowell, Lon Chaney,
1917: [02.26] The Saintly Sinner (Production), Directed by Raymond Wells, with Ruth Stonehouse, Jack Mulhall, Alida Hayman,
1917: [02.19] The Man Who Took a Chance (Production), Directed by William Worthington, with Franklyn Farnum, Agnes Vernon, Lloyd Whitlock,
1917: [02.12] The Reward of the Faithless (The Ruling Passion) (Production), Directed by Rex Ingram, with Claire du Brey, Wedgwood Nowell, Betty Schade,
1917: [02.05] The Mysterious Mrs. Musslewhite (The Mysterious Mrs. M.) (Production), Directed by Lois Weber, with Harrison Ford, Mary MacLaren, Evelyn Selbie,
1917: [02.01] The War Waif (The Broken Bowl (Working title)) (Production), Directed by Allen Holubar, with Allen Holubar, Zoe Rae, ,
1917: [01.29] The Devil's Pay Day (Production), Directed by William Worthington, with Franklyn Farnum, Leah Baird, Gertrude Astor,
1917: [01.22] God's Crucible (Production), Directed by Lynn Reynolds, with George Hernandez, Val Paul, Fred Montague,
1917: [01.15] Her Soul's Inspiration (Mary Keep Your Feet Still) (Production), Directed by Jack Conway, with Ella Hall, Marc Robbins, Dick Ryan,
1917: [01.08] The Piper's Price (Production), Directed by Joseph De Grasse, with Dorothy Phillips, Lon Chaney, Maude George,
1917: [01.01] Black Orchids (The fatal Orchids, Flowers of Doom, The Crystal (Working title)) (Production), Directed by Rex Ingram, with Cleo Madison, Francis McDonald, Wedgwood Nowell,
1916: [12.21] The Right to be Happy (Scrooge the Skinflint, A Christmas Carol (Working title)) (Production), Directed by Rupert Julian, with Rupert Julian, , Claire McDowell,
1916: [12.18] The Honor of Mary Blake (The Greatest of These (Working title)) (Production), Directed by Edwin Stevens, with Violet Mersereau, Tina Marshall, ,
1916: [12.11] The Price of Silence (Production), Directed by Joseph De Grasse, with Dorothy Phillips, Vola Vale, Jack Mulhall,
1916: [12.04] The Sign of the Poppy (The Lie (Working title)) (Production), Directed by Charles Swickard, with Hobart Henley, Gertrude Selby, Mina Cunard,
1916: [12.04] The Eagle's Wings (Production), Directed by Robert Z. Leonard, Rufus Steele, with Grace Carlyle, Vola Vale, Herbert Rawlinson,
1916: [11.27] The Bugler of Algiers (Comrades, We Are French, We French) (Production), Directed by Rupert Julian, with Ella Hall, Kingsley Benedict, Rupert Julian,
1916: [11.20] The Measure of a Man (Production), Directed by Jack Conway, with J. Warren Kerrigan, Louise Lovely, Katherine Campbell,
1916: [11.13] A Stranger from Somewhere (In Love (Working title)) (Production), Directed by William Worthington, with Franklyn Farnum, Agnes Vernon, Claire McDowell,
1916: [11.06] Gloriana (Production), Directed by E. Mason Hopper, with Zoe Rae, Virginia Foltz, William Canfield,
1916: [10.30] The End of the Rainbow (Production), Directed by Jeanie Macpherson, Lynn Reynolds, with , George Hernandez, Val Paul,
1916: [10.23] Love Never Dies (Production), Directed by William Worthington, with Dorothy Clark, Ruth Stonehouse, Maurice L. Kusell,
1916: [10.16] The Social Buccaneer (Production), Directed by Jack Conway, with J. Warren Kerrigan, Louise Lovely, Maude George,
1916: [10.09] The Chalice of Sorrow (The Fatal Promise, The Crystal (Working title), A Reincarnation of Tosca, The Cup of Bitterness) (Production), Directed by Rex Ingram, with Cleo Madison, Wedgwood Nowell, Charles Cummings,
1916: [10.02] Wanted: A Home (The First Stone (Working title)) (Production), Directed by Phillips Smalley, Lois Weber, with Mary MacLaren, Jack Mulhall, ,
1916: [09.26] The Evil Women Do (The Clique of Gold) (Production), Directed by Rupert Julian, with Elsie Jane Wilson, Francelia Billington, Rupert Julian,
1916: [09.18] Behind the Lines (Production), Directed by Henry MacRae, with Edith Johnson, Harry Carey, Ruth Clifford,
1916: [09.11] Saving the Family Name (Production), Directed by Lois Weber, Phillips Smalley, with Mary MacLaren, Gerard Alexander, Carl von Schiller,
1916: [09.04] The Unattainable (The Miracle of Love (Working title)) (Production), Directed by Lloyd B. Carleton, with Dorothy Davenport, Emory Johnson, Mattie Witting,
1916: [08.28] The Girl of Lost Lake (Production), Directed by Lynn Reynolds, with , Countess du Cello, Ruby Cox,
1916: [08.21] Little Eve Edgarton (Production), Directed by Robert Z. Leonard, with Ella Hall, Doris Pawn, Gretchen Lederer,
1916: [08.21] The Beckoning Trail (Production: (?) announced as Bluebird production), Directed by Jack Conway, with J. Warren Kerrigan, Maude George, Harry Carter,
1916: [08.14] Bettina Loved a Soldier (L' Abbe Constantin (Working title)) (Production), Directed by Rupert Julian, with Louise Lovely, George Berrell, Rupert Julian,
1916: [08.07] Love's Lariat (Well Represented) (Production), Directed by Harry Carey, George Marshall, with Harry Carey, Neal Hart, William Quinn,
1916: [08.07] The Mark of Cain (By Fate's Degree (Working title)) (Production: (?) - Announced as Bluebird Production), Directed by Joseph De Grasse, with Lon Chaney, Dorothy Phillips, Frank Whitson,
1916: [07.31] The Secret of the Swamp (Production), Directed by Lynn Reynolds, with George Hernandez, , Fred Church,
1916: [07.24] The Silent Battle (Production), Directed by Jack Conway, with J. Warren Kerrigan, Lois Wilson, Maude George,
1916: [07.10] The Love Girl (Ambrosia) (Production), Directed by Robert Z. Leonard, with Ella Hall, Adele Farrington, Kingsley Benedict,
1916: [07.03] Broken Fetters (A human pawn, Yellow and White) (Production), Directed by Rex Ingram, with Violet Mersereau, Kittens Reichert, William Garwood,
1916: [06.26] Shoes (Unshoed Maiden) (Production), Directed by Lois Weber, with Mary MacLaren, Harry Griffith, ,
1916: [06.19] The Three Godfathers (Production), Directed by Edward LeSaint, with Harry Carey, George Berrell, Edward LeSaint,
1916: [06.17] The Grasp of Greed (Production), Directed by Joseph De Grasse, with C. Norman Hammond, Jay Belasco, Louise Lovely,
1916: [06.12] Bobbie of the Ballet (Production), Directed by Joseph De Grasse, with Louise Lovely, Jay Belasco, Jean Hathaway,
1916: [06.08] Alias Jane Jones (Production), Directed by Cleo Madison, with Cleo Madison, William V. Mong, Ray Hanford,
1916: [06.05] The Eye of God (Production), Directed by Phillips Smalley, Lois Weber, with Tyrone Power, Ethel Weber, Lois Weber,
1916: [05.22] A Son of the Immortals (Production), Directed by Otis Turner, with J. Warren Kerrigan, Bertram Grassby, Lois Wilson,
1916: [05.10] Naked Hearts (Maud) (Production), Directed by Rupert Julian, with Francelia Billington, Rupert Julian, Douglas Gerrard,
1916: [05.08] The Gilded Spider (The Full Cup (Working title)) (Production), Directed by Joseph De Grasse, with Louise Lovely, Lon Chaney, Lule Warrenton,
1916: [05.01] Elusive Isabel (Production), Directed by Stuart Paton, with Florence Lawrence, Sidney Bracey, Harry F. Millarde,
1916: [05.01] The Crippled Hand (The Land of Make-Believe (Working title)) (Production), Directed by Robert Z. Leonard, David Kirkland, with Robert Z. Leonard, Ella Hall, Marc Robbins,
1916: [04.24] The Gay Lord Waring (Production), Directed by Otis Turner, with J. Warren Kerrigan, Lois Wilson, Bertram Grassby,
1916: [04.17] The Great Problem (Truth, The Experiment (Working title)) (Production), Directed by Rex Ingram, with Violet Mersereau, Dan Hanlon, Lionel Adams,
1916: [04.10] John Needham's Double (Production), Directed by Phillips Smalley, Lois Weber, with Tyrone Power, , Frank Elliott,
1916: [04.03] The Dumb Girl of Portici (Production: (--??--) (/xx/)), Directed by Lois Weber, Phillips Smalley, with Anna Pavlova, Rupert Julian, Wadsworth Harris,
1916: [04.02] Tangled Hearts (Production), Directed by Joseph De Grasse, with Louise Lovely, Agnes Vernon, Lon Chaney,
1916: [03.26] The Flirt (Production), Directed by Phillips Smalley, Lois Weber, with Marie Walcamp, Grace Benham, Antrim Short,
1916: [03.19] The Yaqui (Production), Directed by Lloyd B. Carleton, with Hobart Bosworth, , Dorothy Clark,
1916: [03.12] The Strength of the Weak (Production), Directed by Lucius Henderson, with Mary Fuller, Edwards Davis, Harry Hilliard,
1916: [02.28] The Grip of Jealousy (Love Thine Enemy (Working title)) (Production), Directed by Joseph De Grasse, with Louise Lovely, Lon Chaney, Grace Thompson,
1916: [02.21] The Wrong Door (Production), Directed by Carter de Haven, with Carter de Haven, Flora Parker DeHaven, George A. Williams,
1916: [02.07] Undine (The Answer of the Sea (Working title)) (Production), Directed by Henry Otto, with Ida Schnall, Douglas Gerrard, Edna Maison,
1916: [01.31] Secret Love (The Secret of Love, That Lass o' Lowrie's (Working title)) (Production), Directed by Robert Z. Leonard, with Jack Curtis, Helen Ware, Dixie Carr,
1915: [] Jeanne Doré (Distribution), Directed by René Hervil, Louis Mercanton, with Sarah Bernhardt, Raymond Bernard, Jeanne Costa,

. 5 . 7 . 8 . 13 . 14 . 15 . 16 . 17 . 18 . 20 . 21 . 22 . 23 . 24 . 25 . 26 . 27 . 28 . 29 . 30 . 31 . 32 . 33 . 34 . 35 . 36 . 37 . 38 . 39 . 40 . 41 . 42 . 43 . 44 . 45 . 47 . 48 . 49 . 50 . 51 . 52 . 53 . 54 . 55 . 56 . 58 . 59 . 60 . 63 . 64 . 65 . 67 . 72 . 74 . 76 . 77 . 79 . 84 . 87 . 89 . 90 . 93 . 100 . 109 . 113 . 127 . 129 . 132 . 134 . 146 . 151 . 166 . 168 . 174 . 177 . 179

Filmography Bluebird Photoplays Inc. nach Kategorien

Produktion Verleih

Disclaimer
- Auf Grund eventuell ungeklärter Ansprüche eines eventuellen Inhabers von Rechten an einem eventuell vorliegenden Photo oder aus einem anderen Bild durch Bildbearbeitung auf dieses Portraits von Bluebird Photoplays Inc. als Portrait zugeschnittenen Bildes ist eine Wiedergabe des Portraits von Bluebird Photoplays Inc. bis zu einer Klärung der Rechtslage für dieses Bild nicht möglich.
The information above does not purport to be exhaustive, but give the level of information to our database at the time of last update. All figures are best knowledge and belief researched to, legal claims arising from incorrect or missing information are expressly rejected.
Due to the current law in some countries can be held responsible person who addresses refers to having a criminal content spread may or criminal content and pages further refer, unless he closes clear from such liability. Our links below are researched to the best of my knowledge and belief, but we can not accept in any way for the content of these web pages and links from us any liability. We provide this explanation by analogy from all countries and all languages of. Quotations, if not otherwise marked, in the usual right to quote with identification of the sources added.
The copyright lies with the authors of these quotes - Bluebird Photoplays Inc. - Biography KinoTV Movie Database Check Page Rank Pagerank Anzeige