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From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Earle Foxe
EarleFoxe1914.jpg
Foxe in 1914
Born(1891-12-25)December 25, 1891
DiedDecember 10, 1973(1973-12-10) (aged 81)
Other namesEarl Foxe
OccupationActor
Years active1912–1946
SpouseGladys Elizabeth Borum Tenison (1925-1973) (his death)

Earle Foxe (born Earl Aldrich Fox; December 25, 1891 – December 10, 1973) was an American actor.

Early years

Foxe was born in Oxford, Ohio, to Charles Aldrich Fox, originally of Flint, Michigan, and Eva May Herron.[1] He was educated at Ohio State University, where he participated in theatrical productions.[2]

Career

Foxe left for New York City as a young man and became a stage actor, working for two years as the Garrick Stock Company's leading man.[3] He performed on stage with Douglas Fairbanks before going into films. On Broadway, he performed in Dancing Around (1915), Come Seven (1920), and Princess Virtue (1921).[4]

He appeared in some films in New York City and lived at the Lambs Club in the early 1920s at 130 West 44th Street in New York City but moved to California in 1922 and signed a contract with Fox Film Corporation.

Foxe became the first president of the Black-Foxe Military Institute, a military school for boys in Hollywood, in 1928 and served in that office until 1960.[5] He continued to regularly appear in movies until 1937, with two minor appearances thereafter.

Personal life and death

Foxe married vaudeville star Maybelle Meeker, aka "Dainty Marie", on August 7, 1914, in Leavenworth, Kansas.[6] The marriage effectively lasted about four months, but was not legally dissolved for a year.[7][8]

Foxe later married Gladys Bennett (née Borum, but also known as the silent movie actress Gladys Tennyson) in 1925, a year after they both appeared in the film The Last Man on Earth, and legally adopted her son Chester Bennett, Jr.[citation needed]

Selected filmography

1910s

1920s

1930s

1940s

References

  1. ^ "Earl Aldrich Fox, Birth - Ohio, County Births, 1841-2003". FamilySearch. Retrieved August 27, 2022.
  2. ^ Adams, Marjory (October 6, 1928). "Smile of comedian, now villain's sneer". The Boston Globe. p. 3. Retrieved September 29, 2020 – via Newspapers.com.
  3. ^ "Earle Foxe is released from N. Y. hospital". The Washington Times. D.C., Washington. January 16, 1922. p. 3. Retrieved September 28, 2020 – via Newspapers.com.
  4. ^ "Earle Foxe". Internet Broadway Database. The Broadway League. Archived from the original on September 29, 2020. Retrieved September 29, 2020.
  5. ^ Black-Foxe: A Brief History at the Wayback Machine (archived January 6, 2009)
  6. ^ "Wedded by Dr. McBride". The Leavenworth Times. August 8, 1914. p. 1. Retrieved October 1, 2022 – via Newspapers.com.
  7. ^ "Maybelle Meeker to Divorce Court". The Leavenworth Times. January 15, 1915. p. 1. Retrieved September 27, 2022 – via Newspapers.com.
  8. ^ "Maybelle Meeker gets Decree". The Leavenworth Times. September 12, 1915. p. 7. Retrieved October 1, 2022 – via Newspapers.com.

External links

This page was last edited on 15 November 2022, at 02:49
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