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Ida Darling
George M. Cohan and Ida Darling in BROADWAY JONES (1917).jpg
George M. Cohan and Darling in
Broadway Jones (1917)
Born(1880-02-03)February 3, 1880
New York City, U.S.
DiedJune 5, 1936(1936-06-05) (aged 56)
Occupationfilm actress
Years active1913-1935

Ida Darling (February 23, ?1880 – June 5, 1936) was an American actress of the stage and in silent motion pictures.


Darling was born in New York City. She performed on the New York stage for 40 years. During the 10 years she resided in California,[citation needed] she was under contract to David Selznick as part of the Selznick Pictures Corporation stock company.[1]

Darling appeared in 53 movies from 1913 to 1935. In 1925, she was in the cast of Irene, a film made by First National Pictures, which starred Colleen Moore. The Wild Westcotts, a Vine Street Theater comedy of the 1927 season, featured Darling and Glenda Farrell as cast members. Among her films of the sound era is Lummox (1929).

On Broadway, Darling appeared in Please Get Married (1919), The Land of the Free (1917), Common Clay (1915), A Full House (1915), Rachel (1913), Uncle Sam (1911), Children of Destiny (1910), The Embassy Ball (1906), The Vinegar Buyer (1903), Her Lord and Master (1902), and Cupid Outwits Adam (1900).[2]

Darling died at St. Vincent's Hospital in Los Angeles at the age of 56 and was cremated at Hollywood Cemetery. Funeral services were carried out by Gates, Crane & Earl Mortuary.

Partial filmography

Darling at left in ad for Society Snobs (1921)
Darling at left in ad for Society Snobs (1921)


  1. ^ "Important Cast in Selznick Feature". The Shreveport Journal. Louisiana, Shreveport. June 15, 1921. p. 7. Retrieved January 21, 2021 – via
  2. ^ "Ida Darling". Internet Broadway Database. The Broadway League. Archived from the original on August 5, 2020. Retrieved January 21, 2021.
  • Los Angeles Times, Lavish Settings, Gorgeous Costumes Mark Modern Cinderella Tale Starring Colleen Moore, December 6, 1925, Page C33.
  • Los Angeles Times, Family Wrangle Called Amusing, September 5, 1927, Page 7.
  • Los Angeles Times, Three For Lummox, May 21, 1929, Page A10.
  • Los Angeles Times, Final Tribute Paid Film Actress, June 7, 1936, Page A6

External links

This page was last edited on 14 June 2021, at 17:47
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