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Cardigan (film)

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Cardigan by John W. Noble Film Daily 1922.png
Advertisement in The Film Daily
Directed byJohn W. Noble
Written byRobert W. Chambers (adaptation of his novel)
Based onCardigan
by Robert W. Chambers
Produced byMessmore Kendall
StarringWilliam Collier, Jr.
CinematographyJohn S. Stumar
Ned Van Buren
Max Schneider
Distributed byAmerican Releasing Corporation
Release date
  • February 19, 1922 (1922-02-19)
Running time
7 reels
CountryUnited States
English intertitles

Cardigan is a lost[1] 1922 American silent war film directed by John W. Noble and starring William Collier, Jr. Set in the American Revolutionary War, it was adapted for the screen by Robert William Chambers from his own 1901 novel Cardigan.[2][3]


As described in a film magazine,[4] two years before the start of the American Revolutionary War, Michael Cardigan (Collier), a young Irishman who is ward of the English governor, is in love with Felicity Warren (Carpenter), who is known as Silver Heels. Captain Butler (Pike) is also a suitor for her hand. Cardigan is sent to deliver a message to a distant point but is betrayed by Captain Butler, and almost meets death by being burned at the stake for the murder of the children of Chief Logan (Montgomery). A runner saves him and Cardigan is later admitted to the secret councils of the Minutemen. He hears Patrick Henry (Loeffler) utter the words, "Give me liberty, or give me death!", and sees John Hancock (Willis) sign the Declaration of Independence "large so that the King may read it." There follows the ride of Paul Revere (Hume) and the Battles of Lexington and Concord and the retreat of the British, which follow with the splendid climax of the film.


See also


  1. ^ The Library of Congress American Silent Feature Film Survival Catalog: Cardigan
  2. ^ The AFI Catalog of Feature Films: Cardigan
  3. ^ Pictorial History of the Silent Screen, p. 226 by Daniel Blum c.1953
  4. ^ "Reviews: Cardigan". Exhibitors Herald. New York City: Exhibitors Herald Company. 14 (10): 59. March 4, 1922.

External links

This page was last edited on 6 September 2022, at 04:30
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