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Leo Ditrichstein

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Leo Ditrichstein
Photo of Ditrichstein (circa 1909)
Born
Leo James Ditrichstein

(1865-01-06)January 6, 1865
DiedJune 28, 1928(1928-06-28) (aged 63)
Auersperg sanitarium
Vienna, Austria
Advertisement for Ditrichstein's appearance at Plymouth Theatre (Boston), 1921
Advertisement for Ditrichstein's appearance at Plymouth Theatre (Boston), 1921

Leo Ditrichstein (January 6, 1865 – June 28, 1928) was an Austrian-American actor and playwright.[1]

Biography

He was born on January 6, 1865, in Temesvár, Austria-Hungary. He was educated in Vienna and was naturalized as an American citizen in 1897.[1] His grandfather was Hungarian novelist József Eötvös who is sometimes listed as Joseph von Etooes.[2]

He made his New York début in Die Ehre (1890). This was followed by Mr. Wilkinson's Widows, Trilby, Are You a Mason? and other plays. He was the author of numerous plays, among which are: Gossip (with Clyde Fitch, 1895); A Southern Romance (1897); The Last Appeal (1901); What's the Matter with Susan? (1904); The Ambitious Mrs. Susan (1907); The Million (from the French, 1911); The Concert (1910); Temperamental Journey (1912); The Great Lover (1915). Ditrichstein appeared in one motion picture, in a cameo as himself, in How Molly Made Good (1915).[1] Some of the plays Ditrichstein either wrote or acted in have been made into motion pictures.

He died on June 28, 1928, from heart disease at the Auersperg sanitarium in Vienna.[1]

References

  • wikisource-logo.svg This article incorporates text from a publication now in the public domainGilman, D. C.; Peck, H. T.; Colby, F. M., eds. (1905). "Leo Ditrichstein". New International Encyclopedia (1st ed.). New York: Dodd, Mead.
  1. ^ a b c d "Leo Ditrichstein Dies in Austria. Noted Actor and Playwright Succumbs to Heart Disease at 63 in Auersperg". New York Times. June 30, 1928. Retrieved January 6, 2015. Leo Ditrichstein, noted actor, died yesterday from heart disease in a sanitarium at Auersperg. His body is to be cremated at Vienna Municipal Crematorium Saturday noon. Ditrichstein came to Vienna recently from Florence, Italy, where he had lived for some time. ...
  2. ^ GoogleBooks search results; Leo Dietrichstein, Joseph von Etooes Retrieved December 8, 2016

External links


This page was last edited on 8 December 2020, at 13:02
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