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Rosita Marstini

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Rosita Marstini
Rosita Marstini in Blood and Sand.jpg
Marstini in Blood and Sand (1922)
Born(1887-09-19)September 19, 1887
DiedApril 24, 1948(1948-04-24) (aged 60)
Other namesCountess Rosita Marstini
Years active1913–1948
Paul Slabon
(m. 1913; died 1940)

Rosita Marstini (September 19, 1887 – April 24, 1948) was a French dancer, stage personality, and silent and sound film actress from Nancy, France.

Early life

Rosita Marstini was born in September 19, 1887 on Nancy, France. She married to Belgian actor and director Paul Sablon (1888-1940) before she came with him to United States in 1913.

Theatrical work in California

She began making movies for Universal Pictures in 1913 with her first feature being Herbert Blaché's A Prisoner in the Harem, sharing the limelight with her husband (known in the United States as Paul Bourgeois). She was known as Countess Rosita Marstini. In 1916, she debuted at the Pantages Theater in Los Angeles, California in Woman's Wits, a play by Will Wyatt. She played the Pantages' circuit for an additional eight months.

Rosita Marstini's first talking film was Hot for Paris (1929) by Raoul Walsh, with Victor McLaglen and Fifi D'Orsay. Then she contributed again to nine American films, one of her last being Holiday in Mexico (1946) by George Sidney, with Walter Pidgeon and José Iturbi.

Her final film was Casbah (1948) by John Berry, with Yvonne De Carlo and Tony Martin.


Marstini died in April 24, 1948 in Los Angeles, California at the age of 60, days after the release of her final film Casbah. Her husband died eight years earlier.

Partial filmography


  • Los Angeles Times, Rialto, September 14, 1916, Page II3.
  • Los Angeles Times, Rosita Marstini, April 27, 1948, Page A12.
  • Sheboygan, Wisconsin Press-Telegram, Did Hollywood Mystery Man Forecast Own Murder? His Music Yields Clue, Wednesday, November 19, 1924, Page 3.
  • Woodland, California Daily Democrat, Women Thought To Have Killed Society Musician, Tuesday, November 11, 1924.

External links

This page was last edited on 7 November 2021, at 00:26
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