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From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Hanna Ralph
Hanna Ralph c1918.jpg
Hanna Ralph c. 1918
Born
Johanna Antonia Adelheid Günther

(1888-09-25)25 September 1888
Died25 March 1978(1978-03-25) (aged 89)
Berlin, Germany
OccupationActress
Years active1913–1952
Spouse(s)
(m. 1919; div. 1921)

Fritz Wendhausen
(m. 19??; div. 19??)

Hanna Ralph (born Johanna Antonia Adelheid Günther; 25 September 1888 – 25 March 1978)[1] was a German stage and film actress whose career began on the stage and in silent film in the 1910s and continued through the early 1950s.

Career

Hanna Ralph was born in Bad Kissingen, Germany, she made her stage debut in 1913 at the Schauspielhaus in Frankfurt. From 1914 to 1915 she was encaged at the at Staatstheater Mainz and in 1916 at the City Theater in Hamburg. In 1917 she began working on various stages in Berlin.[2]

Hanna Ralph made her screen debut in the 1917 Ludwig Beck-directed short Die entschleierte Maja, opposite actor Walter Janssen and the following year had a starring role in director Georg Jacoby's Keimendes Leben, Teil 1, opposite Emil Jannings. The film serial was followed by Keimendes Leben, Teil 2 in 1919. One of her most popular roles during her early years in films was that of the role of Katarina in Carl Froelich's 1921 film adaptation of Fyodor Dostoevsky's novel Die Brüder Karamasoff (The Brothers Karamazov), with actors Fritz Kortner and Bernhard Goetzke. In 1924 she appeared in the Herbert Wilcox-directed romantic drama Decameron Nights opposite American stage and screen actor Lionel Barrymore, and in Fritz Lang's silent fantasy film Die Nibelungen, based on the epic poem Nibelungenlied, as Brunhild. In 1926 she appeared in the internationally successful F.W. Murnau-directed, Universum Film AG (UFA) distributed Faust – Eine deutsche Volkssage opposite Gösta Ekman, Camilla Horn and husband Emil Jannings.[3]

Hanna Ralph's career withstood the transition to sound film, however she appeared in only three films of the 1930s; instead, she spent much of the decade in theatre. By the Second World War she retired from acting. After the war's end, she briefly returned to film in the early 1950s; appearing in small roles in director Wolfgang Liebeneiner's 1951 crime drama The Blue Star of the South and Harald Reinl's 1952 drama Behind Monastery Walls before retiring from acting altogether.

Portrait of Hanna Ralph by Friedrich August Kaulbach, ca. 1912.
Portrait of Hanna Ralph by Friedrich August Kaulbach, ca. 1912.

Personal life

Hanna Ralph was married to the German actor Emil Jannings in 1919, however the marriage ended in divorce in 1921.[4] She was later briefly married to director Fritz Wendhausen. She died in 1978 in Berlin, Germany at the age of 89.

Awards

In 1968 she was awarded the Bundesfilmpreis for her legacy as an actress in German cinema.[5]

Partial filmography

References

  1. ^ Born 1888, as per birth registry, Bad Kissingen, see Kay Weniger: Das große Personenlexikon des Films.
  2. ^ Hanna Ralph at Cyranos
  3. ^ Hanna Ralph at Cyranos
  4. ^ Emil Jannings profile, Cyranos.ch.
  5. ^ Profile Archived 11 March 2012 at the Wayback Machine, deutsche-filmakademie.de; accessed 26 October 2014.

External links

This page was last edited on 17 April 2021, at 21:21
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