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From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Reginald Bach (3 September 1886 – 6 January 1941) was a British actor and theatrical producer.[1]

Early life and career

Born in Shepperton, Middlesex, England, Bach was educated at Dean Close School, in Cheltenham Spa, the family having moved to Leamington Spa. After leaving school lived in Cheltenham Spa, where he established a reputation as an amateur actor, making his professional debut in 1905.[2] In 1926 Bach married Olive Thurston, daughter of writer E. Temple Thurston. She had acted in Bach's 1924 production of the Temple Thurston play Blue Peter.[3] Bach took an active part in the actor's union Equity and served on the executive committee.[4] At the outbreak of the second world war, Bach moved to the US, where he acted in several plays. He died 6 January 1941 in New York City.

Selected plays

  • Damaged Goods (1917) [5]
  • Havoc (1923) [6]
  • 'Our Nell (1924)
  • Blue Peter (1924) (producer) [7]
  • Death Sentence (1926) [8]
  • My Lady's Mill (1928) [9]
  • The Stranger Within (1929) [10]
  • Through A Window (1929) {producer/actor} [11]
  • Tunnel Trench (1929) [12]
  • Twelve Hours (1930) (producer) [13]
  • A Song of Sixpence (1930) (producer)[14]
  • The Scorpion (1930) (producer/actor) [15]
  • The Queen's Husband (1931) [16]
  • The Hound of the Baskervilles (1832) [17]
  • High Temperature (1833) [18]
  • The Bride (1934> (producer/actor) [19]
  • Treasure Island (1934) (producer/actor) [20]

Selected filmography

References

  1. ^ "Reginald Bach". Archived from the original on 16 January 2009.
  2. ^ Gloucestershire Echo, 10 January 1941
  3. ^ "Literary Lounger", The Sketch, 21 July 1926
  4. ^ "British Equity, meeting at The Savoy", The Stage, 23 March 1933
  5. ^ Photo portrait, The Era, 21 March 1917
  6. ^ "Stage & Screen", The Yorkshire Evening Post, 10 November 1923
  7. ^ The Stage, 4 September 1924
  8. ^ The Stage, 4 March 1926
  9. ^ The Stage, 5 July 1928
  10. ^ The Stage, 27 June 1929
  11. ^ The Era. 6 November 1929
  12. ^ "London Theatres", The Stage, 28 November 1929
  13. ^ "Twelve Hours", The Era, 10 December 1930
  14. ^ "A Song of Sixpence", The Era, 26 March 1930
  15. ^ "London Theatres", The Stage, 7 August 1930
  16. ^ The Stage, 8 October 1931
  17. ^ Grantham Journal, 19 March 1932
  18. ^ The Era, 3 May 1933
  19. ^ "London Theatres", The Stage, 5 April 1934
  20. ^ "Chit Chat", The Stage, 20 December 1934

External links


This page was last edited on 30 December 2020, at 01:27
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