Synonyms for bert_roach or Related words with bert_roach

roscoe_karns              eugene_pallette              walter_mcgrail              hobart_cavanaugh              walter_catlett              jason_robards_sr              jerome_cowan              theodore_von_eltz              warren_hymer              berton_churchill              philo_mccullough              franklin_pangborn              raymond_walburn              claude_gillingwater              russell_hopton              charley_grapewin              ben_welden              douglas_fowley              lloyd_corrigan              wheeler_oakman              john_litel              victor_kilian              lucien_littlefield              richard_skeets_gallagher              matthew_betz              louise_fazenda              robert_mcwade              william_haade              creighton_hale              douglass_dumbrille              regis_toomey              charles_sellon              ralf_harolde              carrol_naish              fred_kohler              lynne_overman              binnie_barnes              roscoe_ates              nat_pendleton              onslow_stevens              olin_howland              chester_clute              jack_pennick              anders_randolf              raymond_hatton              edythe_chapman              sidney_blackmer              joseph_cawthorn              noah_beery              jed_prouty             

Examples of "bert_roach"
Honeymoon is a 1928 silent film comedy produced and distributed by MGM and directed by Robert A. Golden. It stars Polly Moran, Harry Gribbon and Bert Roach.
The Crowd is a 1928 American silent film directed by King Vidor and starring James Murray, Eleanor Boardman and Bert Roach.
Bert Roach (August 21, 1891 – February 16, 1971) was an American film actor. He appeared in 327 films between 1914 and 1951. He was born in Washington, D.C., and died in Los Angeles, California.
A Certain Young Man is a 1928 comedy film directed by Hobart Henley. The film stars Ramon Novarro, Marceline Day, Renée Adorée, Carmel Myers and Bert Roach. The film is considered lost.
The Denial is a 1925 American silent drama film directed by Hobart Henley. The film stars Claire Windsor, Bert Roach, William Haines, Lucille Ricksen and Robert Agnew. The film was written by Agnes Christine Johnston based on the play "The Square Peg" by Lewis Beach.
The Desert Rider is a 1929 American Western silent film directed by Nick Grinde and written by Harry Sinclair Drago and Oliver Drake. The film stars Tim McCoy, Raquel Torres, Bert Roach, Edward Connelly, Harry Woods and Jess Cavin. The film was released on May 11, 1929, by Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer.
Evenings for Sale is a 1932 American Pre-Code comedy film directed by Stuart Walker and written by S.K. Lauren, Agnes Brand Leahy and I. A. R. Wylie. The film stars Herbert Marshall, Sari Maritza, Charlie Ruggles, Mary Boland, George Barbier and Bert Roach. The film was released on November 12, 1932, by Paramount Pictures.
Money Talks is a 1926 comedy film directed by Archie Mayo. The film stars Claire Windsor, Bert Roach, Owen Moore and Ned Sparks. It is written by Jessie Burns and Bernard Vorhaus, based on the story by Rupert Hughes. The film is considered partially lost.
Don't (1925) is a comedy film directed by Alfred J. Goulding, starring Sally O'Neil, John Patrick, Bert Roach, and Ethel Wales, and released by Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer. The film is one of the B pictures the studio produced to keep the Loews circuit and other cinemas supplied.
The Princess and the Plumber is a 1930 American Pre-Code comedy film directed by Alexander Korda and written by Howard J. Green. The film stars Charles Farrell, Maureen O'Sullivan, H. B. Warner, Joseph Cawthorn, Bert Roach and Lucien Prival. The film was released on December 21, 1930, by Fox Film Corporation.
Young Nowheres is a 1929 American drama film directed by Frank Lloyd and starring Richard Barthelmess, Marian Nixon and Bert Roach. It was produced and released by First National Pictures with Vitaphone soundtrack. It was released in silent and sound versions.
Wickedness Preferred is a 1928 American comedy silent film directed by Hobart Henley and written by Colin Clements, Robert E. Hopkins and Florence Ryerson. The film stars Lew Cody, Aileen Pringle, Mary McAllister, Bert Roach and George K. Arthur. The film was released on January 28, 1928, by Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer.
Under the Black Eagle is a 1928 American drama silent film directed by W. S. Van Dyke and written by Norman Houston, Bradley King and Madeleine Ruthven. The film stars Ralph Forbes, Marceline Day, Bert Roach, William Fairbanks and Marc McDermott. The film was released on March 24, 1928, by Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer.
With so much unspent income at his disposal, Jim decides to become the benefactor for three beautiful women, but soon realizes his good intentions are bound to get him in trouble. He enlists his lawyer friend Bill (Bert Roach) to help him discreetly ease the girls out of his life. Sue and Billy's wife, Lucille (Lilyan Tashman), learn about the women and assume their husbands are having affairs with them.
He gets a job as one of many office workers in the Atlas Insurance Company. Fellow employee Bert (Bert Roach) talks him into a double date to Coney Island. John is so smitten with Mary (Eleanor Boardman), he proposes to her at the end of the date; she accepts; Bert predicts the marriage will last a year or two. The couple honeymoon in Niagara Falls.
While Howell was contracted at Universal Studios, Smith directed her in films described in the book "Clown Princes and Court Jesters" as, "some of Universal's most memorable comedies of the twenties". With colleague Vin Moore, Smith directed actor Oliver Hardy in the 1920 film "Distilled Love". Smith directed the Marx Brothers in 1921 in their first film, titled "Humor Risk", which has since been lost. In 1925, Smith's directing work included films starring Bert Roach, Neely Edwards, and Charles Puffy. His contributions at Universal included a series of comedy films called "The Collegians".
Edwards appeared in 174 films between 1915 and 1959. The first was as an unbilled player in a Harold Lloyd short. In the early 1920s Edwards and his vaudeville partner Edward Flanagan appeared as the "Hall Room Boys" in some of the earliest short films produced by Cohn-Brandt-Cohn Film Sales, which would develop into Columbia Pictures. Of his approximately 180 credited film appearances, about 140 are comedy short subjects, notably the "Nervy Ned" one-reelers made for Universal Pictures from 1922-24, in which he and Bert Roach played a couple of hoboes who typically get into slapstick trouble.
The fashion show is held in a banquet hall, where the hotel manager (Bert Roach) introduces the contestants. The winner is chosen, but the myopic Count awards the trophy to the wrong woman. The winner protests, "How "dare" you give it to her when "I" should get it!" She does—an airborne pie misses its target and hits her. This prompts a huge pie fight, and the hotel detective sends for the Keystone Kops. The Kops spring into action and encounter several detours and difficulties before crashing into the hotel.
In 1928, the Chief Engineer for the Queensland Main Roads Commission, D.A. Crawford, designed a nine-hole golf course on public land at Virginia. Brothers Jack and Bert Roach were contracted to clear the area of unwanted trees, shrubs and heavy undergrowth. Their only tools were axes, shovels, a plough, and a horse and cart. Volunteers helped clear weeds and build the tees and greens. The course was playable by the end of October 1929 and was officially opened by the Lord Mayor of Brisbane, William Jolly on Saturday 6 December 1930.
"A Certain Young Man" opened to reviews that were lukewarm at best, and was a financial failure at the box office. Some screenings were preceded by the Technicolor short "The Czarina's Secret" featuring Sally Rand and Olga Baclanova. The film's release followed on the heels of "A Gentleman of Paris" with Adolph Menjou, which was based on the same source material and was considered a better adaptation. Novarro's performance was unfavorably compared with that of Menjou by several critics, including Mordaunt Hall of the "New York Times", who found the overall film "only mildly amusing and very shallow," though he found Myers "charming" and work by supporting actors Huntley Gordon and Bert Roach "favorable."