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From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Edmund Breese
Edmund Breese.jpeg
Portrait of Breese by Elmer Chickering
Born(1871-06-18)June 18, 1871
Brooklyn, New York, United States
Died6 April 1936(1936-04-06) (aged 64)
OccupationStage, film actor
Years active1892-1936 (stage)
1914-1935 (film)

Edmund Breese (June 18, 1871 – April 6, 1936) was an American stage[1] and film actor of the silent era.

Biography

Long on the stage with a varied Broadway career before entering movies, Breese appeared with James O'Neill in The Count of Monte Cristo (1893), The Lion and the Mouse (1906) with Richard Bennett, The Third Degree (1909) with Helen Ware, The Master Mind (1913) with Elliott Dexter, the popular World War I era play Why Marry? (1917) with Estelle Winwood & Nat C. Goodwin and So This Is London (1922) with Donald Gallaher.[2] He appeared in more than 120 films between 1914 and 1935. He is best remembered as the advice-giving German businessman at the beginning of the war film All Quiet on the Western Front.

His final role was on stage in Night of January 16th from September 1935 to April 1936. Just before the play ended its run, Breese developed peritonitis, from which he died on April 6, 1936.[3]

Selected filmography

References

  1. ^ Eaton, Walter Prichard (1910). The American Stage of Today. New york, NY: P.F. Collier & Son.
  2. ^ Pictorial History of the American Theatre 1860-1985 c.1985 by Daniel Blum
  3. ^ "Illness is Fatal to Edmund Breese". Pittsburgh Post-Gazette. April 7, 1936. p. 1. Retrieved July 22, 2013.

External links

This page was last edited on 13 August 2021, at 19:37
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