Alice Joyce
Actress
Alice Joyce
Alice Joyce was an American actress, who appeared in more than 200 movies during the 1910s and 1920s, perhaps best known for her roles in the 1923 silent and 1930 talking versions of The Green Goddess.
Biography
Alice Joyce's personal information overview.
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News
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Francis Joyce Wilkin Dawson - St. George Daily Spectrum
Google News - over 5 years
Francis is survived by her children: Alice Joyce Dunn of Washington, UT; Alexandra "Sandy" (Ross) Seegmiller of St. George, UT and Richard Edward Dawson of Washington State; ten grandchildren; 37 great-grandchildren; and 10 great great-grandchildren
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Google News article
Alice Joyce Lytken - Siskiyou Daily News
Google News - over 5 years
By Anonymous Alice was born in Woodland, Calif. in 1933 to Samuel and Gladys McReynolds. She spent her childhood in Sutter, Calif. with close relatives after her mother died when Alice was 3 years old. Alice attended Sutter Elementary School,
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Google News article
Remembering the 'good old days' when silent movies were made in Kenilworth - Cranford Chronicle - NJ.com
Google News - over 5 years
It starred the beautiful Alice Joyce (1890-1955). Joyce made more than 200 films from 1910 to 1930, her most famous being “The Green Goddess” (1923). She was known as the “Madonna of the Screen.” Her co-star, Sydney Olcott (1873-1949),
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Google News article
In 1920, Ludington's David Mariner got his shot with the Tigers - Ludington Daily News
Google News - over 5 years
They married in 1922 and had one child, a daughter, Alice Joyce Claire who was Renee Jones's mother. David Claire became an electrician and he and his family moved to Arizona after World War II. He worked on atomic bomb projects and witnessed several
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Google News article
'The Squall', 'New Morals for Old', 'The Prizefighter and the Lady' - PopMatters
Google News - over 5 years
Paul's parents (Richard Tucker, Alice Joyce) beam upon them all. Then the title storm blows in Nubi (Loy), a Gypsy in half-torn top and frizzy fright-wig who talks about herself in the third person. “Nubi can't help it if men want to kiss her!
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Google News article
Harrison Ford, Lillian Gish, Elvis Presley, Judy Garland: Packard Campus ... - Alt Film Guide (blog)
Google News - almost 6 years
Also notable are Gregory La Cava's So's Your Old Man (1926), in which the great Alice Joyce — a top performer in the 1910s, and perhaps the only early female star to undergo a resurgence in the 1920s — supports WC Fields, and Paul Fejo's Lonesome
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Google News article
Albert Æneas La Londe (1917-2011) - Hays Free Press
Google News - almost 6 years
He is preceded in death by his parents and siblings, his wives Carolyn Weatherton and Alice Joyce Parma, his sons Paul Rene and Michael, and granddaughter Courtney Danielle La Londe. The family wishes to thank Dr. Scott Ream, Drs. Don Davis and Michael
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The First Picture Shows
NYTimes - over 25 years
THE EMERGENCE OF CINEMA The American Screen to 1907. History of the American Cinema, Volume One. By Charles Musser. General editor, Charles Harpole. Illustrated. 613 pp. New York: Charles Scribner's Sons. $60. THE TRANSFORMATION OF CINEMA, 1907-1915 History of the American Cinema, Volume Two. By Eileen Bowser. General editor, Charles Harpole.
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NYTimes article
VIDEO VIEW; John McCormack as Film Star, Sort of
NYTimes - over 25 years
John McCormack, who lived from 1884 to 1945, is not quite the earliest great singer for whom we have a memento on film. Fyodor Chaliapin (1873-1938) made a movie late in life, and I believe there is footage of Ernestine Schumann-Heink (1861-1936) singing in great old age. But "Song o' My Heart," shot in 1929 and released the following year, must be
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NYTimes article
Alice Hall Weds Ralph L. Phillips
NYTimes - about 26 years
Alice Joyce Hall, an assistant editor of National Geographic in Washington, and Ralph Leonard Phillips, a government affairs adviser for the Mobil South division of Mobil Oil in Fairfax, Va., were married yesterday by the Rev. Frederick S. Baldwin, an Episcopal priest, at the Church Center for the United Nations. The bride is the daughter of Ruth
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NYTimes article
Timeline
Learn about memorable moments in the evolution of Alice Joyce
    LATE_ADULTHOOD
  • 1955
    Age 64
    On her death in 1955, Alice Joyce was interred next to her mother, Vallie, in the San Fernando Mission Cemetery in Mission Hills, Los Angeles, California.
    More Details Hide Details Alice Joyce was survived by two daughters, Mrs. Alice Moore de Tolley of Dover, Delaware, and Mrs. Peggy Harris of Clark Fork, Idaho. The actress also had one grandchild and a nephew. She left an estate valued at $175,000, with a gross income of approximately $27,600. Her daughters received a collection of jewelry, including an eight-carat (1.6 g) emerald-cut diamond ring and a 55 carat (11 g) star sapphire ring. The remainder of the estate was placed in trust under terms of the will. The income from this was divided equally between Joyce's daughters.
  • FORTIES
  • 1933
    Age 42
    She declared voluntary bankruptcy in 1933.
    More Details Hide Details Joyce was active in San Fernando Valley women's organizations in her later years. She did book reviews and made sketches for friends. The actress was ill for several years before her death from a blood and heart ailment at Hollywood Presbyterian Hospital. She was 65 years old.
    Her last marriage came in 1933 in Virginia City, Nevada, to film director Clarence Brown; they separated in 1942 and divorced in 1945.
    More Details Hide Details The actress retained Brown's name. During their separation, she sued him for reparation on cruelty charges. She resided in Northridge, California. In 1946, after Joyce was seriously injured in a traffic accident, Brown remained with her for nine hours and paid her medical bills. Joyce was known as "The Madonna of the Screen" for her striking features and presence. She made her last movie in 1930, after which she and ex-husband Tom Moore worked a late vaudeville circuit for a time.
  • 1932
    Age 41
    They divorced in 1932, shortly after which the actress declared bankruptcy before she married for a third time.
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  • TWENTIES
  • 1914
    Age 23
    Alice Joyce was married three times, the first time in 1914 to actor Tom Moore with whom she had a daughter, Alice Joyce Moore (1916–1960). They divorced in 1920.
    More Details Hide Details The same year she married James B. Regan, son of the managing director of the old Knickerbocker Hotel; her second daughter was born during this union.
  • 1913
    Age 22
    She was eventually sent to work under director Kenean Buel on the West Coast after Kalem acquired the old Essanay Studios property in East Hollywood in October 1913.
    More Details Hide Details Joyce spent time with Kalem (1910–1915) and Vitagraph (1916–1921), later worked as independent for various studios. Her stardom began to wane with the advent of sound motion pictures.
  • TEENAGE
  • 1910
    Age 19
    It was director Sidney Olcott at the Kalem Company in New York City who gave Alice Joyce her first chance, casting her in his 1910 production, The Deacon's Daughter.
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    According to the 1910 Census, her mother, Vallie, remarried in 1900 to Leon Faber, and they resided in the Bronx, New York, along with Alice and her brother, Frank, where she was employed as a "photographer's model" and appeared in illustrated songs.
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  • CHILDHOOD
  • 1900
    Age 9
    By 1900, her parents' marriage fell apart, and her father, John, took custody of little Alice and Frank and moved to Falls Church, Virginia, where Joyce spent most of her childhood.
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  • 1890
    Born
    Born on October 1, 1890.
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Original Authors of this text are noted here.
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