Marceline Day
Marceline Day
Marceline Day was an American motion picture actress whose career began as a child in the 1910s and ended in the 1930s. Born Marceline Newlin in Colorado Springs, Colorado and raised in Salt Lake City, Utah, she was the younger sister of film actress Alice Day. Marceline Day began her film career after her sister, Alice Day, became a featured actress as one of the Sennett Bathing Beauties in one and two-reel comedies for Keystone Studios.
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Lon Chaney Movie Schedule: THE PHANTOM OF THE OPERA, TELL IT TO THE MARINES ... - Alt Film Guide (blog)
Google News - over 5 years
Dir: Tod Browning. Cast: Lon Chaney, Lupe Velez, Estelle Taylor. BW-67 mins. 5:00 AM LONDON AFTER MIDNIGHT (1927) In this silent film, vampires are suspected in an unsolved murder. Dir: Tod Browning. Cast: Lon Chaney, Marceline Day, Henry B. Walthall
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Google News article
TCM Festival: The Cameraman Movie Review -
Google News - almost 6 years
His paramour, Marceline Day, is particularly lovely, though given predictably little to do, and the real co-star is a delightful capuchin dressed in a sailor's suit whom Buster acquires in amusingly macabre fashion. The monkey is hilarious, of course,
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Google News article
DVDS; The Great Profile's Silent Faces
NYTimes - over 7 years
JOHN BARRYMORE (1882-1942) lives on in the popular imagination as the consummate stage performer, a thespian of the old school armed with an impossibly cultured voice, a gift for grand gestures and majestic poses, and a mysterious ability (lost to us now) to look good in tights. But by 1925 Barrymore's theatrical career was effectively over, and he
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NYTimes article
NYTimes - about 9 years
HARRY LANGDON Among the familiar titles -- ''Back to the Future,''''Close Encounters of the Third Kind'' -- that James H. Billington, the librarian of Congress, named to the National Film Registry last week, there was one that even hard-core cinephiles might not have recognized: ''The Strong Man,'' a 1926 comedy directed by the young Frank Capra
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NYTimes article
NYTimes - over 9 years
'THE SILENT CITY: NEW YORK IN THE MOVIES, 1898-1928' ''In New York and other big cities,'' Buster Keaton wrote in his autobiography, ''crowds will always hamper your work.'' Especially if you're a big star, as Keaton was in 1928, the year he made ''The Cameraman,'' above, his last great feature and his first movie for MGM. Elaborate plans to film
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NYTimes article
Movie Theaters Finding There is Safety in Numbers
NYTimes - about 28 years
LEAD: A FEW old-timers in Stamford have fond memories of the night of June 2, 1927, when the Palace Theater on Atlantic Street opened with ''Rookies'' starring Karl Dane, George K. Arthur and Marceline Day. There was also a vaudeville show that included Dave Kramer and Jack Boyle, the ''Happy Go Lucky Boys,'' and the ''acrobatic sensations''
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NYTimes article
Learn about memorable moments in the evolution of Marceline Day
  • 2000
    Age 91
    Died on February 16, 2000.
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  • 1933
    Age 24
    Although Day transitioned into talkies with little problem, her film roles gradually became lesser in quality and she began working primarily for lower-rung film studios. By 1933, Marceline Day made the transition back to the Western genre, appearing in "B" Westerns starring Tim McCoy, Hoot Gibson, Ken Maynard, Jack Hoxie, and John Wayne.
    More Details Hide Details Her last film was The Fighting Parson, with Gibson. After her retirement, Day rarely spoke of her years as an actress and never spoke to reporters or granted interviews. Marceline Day first married silent film producer Arthur J. Klein, then, after divorcing, married John Arthur. She had no children with either husband. She died of natural causes in Cathedral City, California, USA at the age of 91 and was cremated. Her ashes were given to family.
  • 1927
    Age 18
    Marceline Day is probably best recalled for her appearances in the now lost 1927 Tod Browning directed horror classic London After Midnight opposite Lon Chaney and Conrad Nagel, her role as Sally Richards in the 1928 comedy The Cameraman opposite Buster Keaton, and the 1929 drama The Jazz Age opposite Douglas Fairbanks Jr..
    More Details Hide Details By the late 1920s, Day's career had eclipsed her sister Alice's, who herself was quite a publicly popular actress. The two would appear together onscreen again in the 1929 musical The Show of Shows.
    The publicity from the campaign added to Day's popularity and in 1927 she appeared opposite John Barrymore in the romantic adventure The Beloved Rogue.
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  • 1926
    Age 17
    In 1926, Marceline Day was named one of the thirteen WAMPAS Baby Stars, a promotional campaign sponsored by the Western Association of Motion Picture Advertisers in the United States, which honored thirteen young women each year who they believed to be on the threshold of movie stardom.
    More Details Hide Details Other notable recipients that year were Joan Crawford, Mary Astor, Janet Gaynor and Dolores del Río.
  • 1924
    Age 15
    Marceline Day began her film career after her sister, Alice Day, became a featured actress as one of the Sennett Bathing Beauties in one and two-reel comedies for Keystone Studios. Day made her first film appearance alongside her sister in the 1924 Mack Sennett comedy Picking Peaches before being cast in a string of comedy shorts opposite actor Harry Langdon and a stint in early Hollywood Westerns opposite such silent film cowboy stars as Hoot Gibson, Art Acord and Jack Hoxie.
    More Details Hide Details Gradually, Day began appearing in more dramatic roles opposite such esteemed actors of the era as Lionel Barrymore, John Barrymore, Norman Kerry, Ramón Novarro, Buster Keaton, and Lon Chaney.
  • 1908
    Born on April 24, 1908.
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