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The Spanish Dancer

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

The Spanish Dancer
The Spanish Dancer (1923, lobby card).jpg
Lobby card
Directed byHerbert Brenon
Written byAdolphe Philippe d'Ennery (novel Don Cesar de Bazan)
Dumanoir (Philippe Francois Pinel) (novel Don Cesar de Bazan)
Adolphe d'Ennery and Philippe François Pinel (play Don César de Bazan)
June Mathis (treatment, scenario)
Beulah Marie Dix (treatment, scenario)
Produced byFamous Players-Lasky
StarringPola Negri
Antonio Moreno
Wallace Beery
Kathlyn Williams
Gareth Hughes
Adolphe Menjou
Anne Shirley
CinematographyJames Wong Howe
Edited byHelene Warne
Distributed byParamount Pictures
Release date
  • November 4, 1923 (1923-11-04)
Running time
9 reels at 8,434 feet (approx. 90-100 minutes)
CountryUnited States
LanguageSilent (English intertitles)

The Spanish Dancer is a 1923 American silent costume epic starring Pola Negri as a gypsy fortune teller, Antonio Moreno as a romantic count, and Wallace Beery as the king of Spain. The film was directed by Herbert Brenon and also features a five-year-old Anne Shirley, appearing under the name "Dawn O'Day." The film survives today.[1]

The film is essentially the same story as Mary Pickford's Rosita which was filmed around the same time as The Spanish Dancer with Negri's old colleague from Germany Ernst Lubitsch directing. Negri's The Spanish Dancer was considered the better film.

Plot

As described in a film magazine review,[2] Maritana, a beautiful Spanish young woman, is so full of life and fun that she is adored by the poor people among whom she lives and who dote on her dancing in the public squares. Through her daring, she and her sweetheart Don Cesar de Bazan become involved in the affairs of the Spanish court, and he with his life is to pay the supreme penalty. Using her feminine charms and her artful wiles, she not only saves him but wins a respected place for herself.

Cast

Preservation

The Spanish Dancer was restored by the EYE Film Institute in the Netherlands, and the film was shown at the National Gallery of Art in Washington D.C. on August 5, 2012, accompanied by the 1916 Lois Weber film Shoes.

References

  1. ^ Progressive Silent Film List: The Spanish Dancer at silentera.com
  2. ^ "Tried and Proven Pictures: The Spanish Dancer". Exhibitors Trade Review. New York, NY: Exhibitors Review Publishing Corporation: 41. May 3, 1924. Retrieved November 28, 2022. Public Domain This article incorporates text from this source, which is in the public domain.

External links


This page was last edited on 28 November 2022, at 21:01
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