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Charles Stanton Ogle

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Charles Stanton Ogle
Ogle in 1911
Charles Stanton Ogle

(1865-06-05)June 5, 1865
DiedOctober 11, 1940(1940-10-11) (aged 75)
Resting placeForest Lawn Memorial Park, Glendale
Alma materUniversity of Illinois College of Law
Years active1905–1926
SpouseEthel Pauline Green
Ogle as Frankenstein's monster in 1910
Catalogue from the original 1910 film version of Frankenstein
Charles Ogle in 1916
Ogle prior to 1923
Ogle is in the center of the photo with other cast of The Firefly of France.
Ogle (back row, behind May McAvoy) with other cast of Kick In (1922)

Charles Stanton Ogle (June 5, 1865 – October 11, 1940)[1][2] was an American stage and silent-film actor.[3] He was the first actor to portray Frankenstein's monster in a motion picture in 1910 and played Long John Silver in Treasure Island in 1920.

YouTube Encyclopedic

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Charles Ogle circa 1922
Ogle in One Minute To Play (1926)

Ogle was born in Steubenville, Ohio. His father, Joseph Ogle, was of Irish descent, and worked as a Methodist Minister. His mother, Anna C. Mast, was of German descent and worked as a gold shop saller. Ogle attended the University of Illinois College of Law and practiced law for about two years while pursuing a Bachelor of Laws degree.[3]

He originally performed at the live theater, making its first appearance at the Broadway in 1905. Three years later, Ogle moved to New York to begin a film career, at Edison Studios. He performed in The Boston Tea Party, which was directed by Edwin S. Porter.[4] He then went on to portray the monster in the first film version of Frankenstein (1910)[5] and to star in What Happened to Mary (1912), the first serial film produced in the United States.[2] In 1920 Ogle moved to Los Angeles to change work company to Paramount Studios and his roles at Paramount Studios included playing Long John Silver in Treasure Island, which also featured Lon Chaney. He went on to become a prolific character actor, making the last of his more than 300 film appearances in 1926.

After retiring from film he worked as a lawyer until his death. Ogle died in Long Beach, California of arteriosclerosis.[3]

Selected filmography

Ogle as the monster in Edison Studios' Frankenstein (1910)
Ogle as Long John Silver and Shirley Mason as Jim Hawkins in Treasure Island (1920)
Ethel Pauline Green, Ogle's wife, 1912
Production still from one of the Edison silent films, 1911. Edward Boulden, Pilar-Morin and Charles Ogle


  1. ^ California Death Index, 1940-1997 (26 November 2014). "Charles Stanton Ogle, 11 Oct 1940". FamilySearch (database). Sacramento: Department of Public Health Services. Retrieved 2016-12-02.{{cite web}}: CS1 maint: numeric names: authors list (link)
  2. ^ a b Katchmer, George A. (8 May 2002). "Ogle, Charles". A Biographical Dictionary of Silent Film Western Actors and Actresses. McFarland. p. 287. ISBN 978-0-7864-4693-3.
  3. ^ a b c Ellenberger, Allan R. (1 May 2001). Celebrities in Los Angeles Cemeteries: A Directory. McFarland. p. 65. ISBN 978-0-7864-5019-0.
  4. ^ Holmes, John R., Dr. (1 June 2009). Remembering Steubenville: From Frontier Fort to Steel Valley. History Press. p. 101. ISBN 978-1-62584-247-3. Edison Studios in New York led the pack, and in 1908, Charles Stanton Ogle, son of Steubenville preacher Joseph C. Ogle, appeared in the Edison feature The Boston Tea Party.{{cite book}}: CS1 maint: multiple names: authors list (link)
  5. ^ "Charles Ogle, Hollywood's first Frankenstein monster" (1996). The Ogle Genealogist Volume 17. The Ogle/Ogles Family Association. Retrieved from

External links

This page was last edited on 18 February 2024, at 08:55
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