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Victory Bateman

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Victory Bateman
Bateman (left) in Cinderella's Twin (1920)
Victory Creese

(1865-04-06)April 6, 1865
DiedMarch 2, 1926(1926-03-02) (aged 60)
OccupationFilm actress

Victory Bateman (April 6, 1865 in Philadelphia – March 2, 1926 in Los Angeles) was an American silent film actress. Her father, Thomas Creese, and her mother, Elizabeth "Lizzie" Creese, were both actors. On stage, Ms. Bateman appeared in the 1900 tour of "The Man From Mexico" and in the 1919 tour of "Seven Days' Leave".

She was born nine days before Abraham Lincoln was assassinated, but was named Victory because of the North's eventual win over the Confederate South finishing the Civil War. In the early 1890s, she became embroiled in the divorce proceedings of actors Aubrey Boucicault and Amy Busby. Though later exonerated from all involvement in the case, Bateman was forced to resign from an all-woman's group called the Professional Woman's League.[2] At one time, she was married to Wilfred Clarke, a son of John Sleeper Clarke and Asia Booth, and nephew of Edwin and John Wilkes Booth. They were separated for many years at the time of the Boucicault trial.[3] She was also married, in later years, to Harry Mestayer and to George Cleveland. She and her last two husbands were eventually involved in the silent film industry.

In looks, Bateman bore a sisterly resemblance to the better remembered Marie Dressler and also to the later Frances Bavier, Aunt Bee on The Andy Griffith Show.

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Bateman (on step) in 1912 film After All


External links

This page was last edited on 27 September 2023, at 21:28
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