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Famous Person: Humphrey Bogart

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Movie - Television Titles:

  • The Harder They Fall (1956) .... Eddie Willis
  • The Desperate Hours (1955) .... Glenn Griffin
  • The Left Hand of God (1955) .... Jim Carmody
  • We're No Angels (1955) .... Joseph
  • "Producers' Showcase" - The Petrified Forest (1955) TV Episode .... Duke Mantee
  • The Barefoot Contessa (1954) .... Harry Dawes ... aka Contessa scalza, La (Italy)
  • Sabrina (1954) .... Linus Larrabee ... aka Sabrina Fair (UK)
  • The Caine Mutiny (1954) .... Lt. Cmdr. Philip Francis Queeg
  • Beat the Devil (1953) .... Billy Dannreuther ... aka Tesoro dell'Africa, Il (Italy)
  • "The Jack Benny Program" ... aka The Jack Benny Show - Humphrey Bogart Show (1953) TV Episode .... Babyface Bogart
  • Battle Circus (1953) .... Maj. Jed Webbe
  • Deadline - U.S.A. (1952) .... Ed Hutcheson ... aka Deadline (UK)
  • The African Queen (1951) .... Charlie Allnut
  • Sirocco (1951) .... Harry Smith
  • The Enforcer (1951) .... Dist. Atty. Martin Ferguson ... aka Murder, Inc. (UK)
  • In a Lonely Place (1950) .... Dixon Steele
  • Chain Lightning (1950) .... Lt. Col. Matthew "Matt" Brennan
  • Tokyo Joe (1949) .... Joseph 'Joe' Barrett
  • Knock on Any Door (1949) .... Andrew Morton
  • Key Largo (1948) .... Frank McCloud
  • The Treasure of the Sierra Madre (1948) .... Fred C. Dobbs
  • Dark Passage (1947) .... Vincent Parry
  • The Two Mrs. Carrolls (1947) .... Geoffrey Carroll
  • Dead Reckoning (1947) .... Capt. 'Rip' Murdock
  • The Big Sleep (1946) .... Philip Marlowe
  • Conflict (1945) .... Richard Mason
  • To Have and Have Not (1944) .... Harry 'Steve' Morgan ... aka Ernest Hemingway's To Have and Have Not (USA: complete title)
  • Passage to Marseille (1944) .... Jean Matrac
  • Sahara (1943/I) .... Sgt. Joe Gunn
  • Action in the North Atlantic (1943) .... Lt. Joe Rossi
  • Casablanca (1942) .... Rick Blaine
  • Across the Pacific (1942) .... Rick Leland
  • The Big Shot (1942) .... Joseph 'Duke' Berne
  • In This Our Life (1942) (unconfirmed) .... Tavern Patron
  • All Through the Night (1942) .... Mr. Alfred 'Gloves' Donahue
  • The Maltese Falcon (1941) .... Sam Spade
  • The Wagons Roll at Night (1941) .... Nick Coster
  • High Sierra (1941) .... Roy 'Mad Dog' Earle
  • They Drive by Night (1940) .... Paul Fabrini ... aka The Road to Frisco (UK)
  • Brother Orchid (1940) .... Jack Buck
  • It All Came True (1940) .... Grasselli aka Chips Maguire
  • Virginia City (1940) .... John Murrell
  • Invisible Stripes (1939) .... Chuck Martin
  • The Return of Doctor X (1939) .... Dr. Maurice Xavier, aka Marshall Quesne
  • The Roaring Twenties (1939) .... George Hally
  • Dark Victory (1939) .... Michael O'Leary
  • You Can't Get Away with Murder (1939) .... Frank Wilson
  • The Oklahoma Kid (1939) .... Whip McCord
  • King of the Underworld (1939) .... Joe Gurney
  • Angels with Dirty Faces (1938) .... James 'Jim' Frazier
  • The Amazing Dr. Clitterhouse (1938) .... 'Rocks' Valentine
  • Racket Busters (1938) .... John 'Czar' Martin
  • Men Are Such Fools (1938) .... Harry Galleon
  • Crime School (1938) .... Deputy Commissioner Mark Braden
  • Swing Your Lady (1938) .... Ed Hatch
  • Stand-In (1937) .... Doug Quintain
  • Dead End (1937) .... Hugh 'Baby Face'/'Marty' Martin ... aka Dead End: Cradle of Crime (USA: reissue title)
  • San Quentin (1937) .... Joe 'Red' Kennedy
  • Kid Galahad (1937) .... Turkey Morgan ... aka The Battling Bellhop (USA: TV title)
  • Marked Woman (1937) .... David Graham
  • The Great O'Malley (1937) .... John Phillips
  • Black Legion (1937) .... Frank Taylor
  • Isle of Fury (1936) .... Valentine 'Val' Stevens
  • China Clipper (1936) .... Hap Stuart
  • Two Against the World (1936) .... Sherry Scott ... aka One Fatal Hour (USA: TV title) ... aka The Case of Mrs. Pembroke (UK)
  • Bullets or Ballots (1936) .... Nick 'Bugs' Fenner
  • The Petrified Forest (1936) .... Duke Mantee
  • Midnight (1934) .... Gar Boni ... aka Call It Murder (USA: reissue title)
  • Three on a Match (1932) .... Harve
  • Big City Blues (1932) (uncredited) .... Shep Adkins
  • Love Affair (1932) .... Jim Leonard
  • A Holy Terror (1931) .... Steve Nash
  • The Bad Sister (1931) .... Valentine Corliss
  • Body and Soul (1931) .... Jim Watson
  • A Devil with Women (1930) .... Tom Standish
  • Up the River (1930) .... Steve
  • Life (1920) (uncredited) .... Bit part

Authors Description: Humphrey DeForest Bogart was born January 23, 1899, in New York City. Upon expulsion from Andover, Massachusetts' Phillips Academy, he joined the U.S. Navy during World War I, serving as a ship's gunner. While roughhousing on the vessel's wooden stairway, he tripped and fell, a splinter becoming lodged in his upper lip; the result was a scar as well as partial paralysis of the lip, resulting in the tight-set mouth and lisp that became among his most distinctive onscreen qualities. (For years his injuries were attributed to wounds suffered in battle, although the splinter story is now more commonly accepted.) After the war, Humphrey Bogart returned to New York to accept a position on Broadway as a theatrical manager; beginning in 1920, he also started appearing onstage, but earned little notice within the performing community. In the late '20s, Humphrey Bogart followed a few actor friends who had decided to relocate to Hollywood. He made his first film appearance opposite Helen Hayes in the 1928 short The Dancing Town, followed by the 1930 feature Up the River, which cast him as a hard-bitten prisoner. Warner Bros. soon signed him to a 550-dollars-a-week contract, and over the next five years he appeared in dozens of motion pictures, emerging as the perfect heavy in films like 1936's The Petrified Forest, 1937's Dead End, and 1939's The Roaring Twenties. The 1939 tearjerker Dark Victory, on the other hand, offered Humphrey Bogart the opportunity to break out of his gangster stereotype, and he delivered with a strong performance indicative of his true range and depth as a performer. The year 1941 proved to be Humphrey Bogart's's breakthrough year, as his recent success brought him to the attention of Raoul Walsh for the acclaimed High Sierra. He was then recruited by first-time director John Huston, who cast him in the adaptation of Dashiell Hammett's -The Maltese Falcon; as gumshoe Sam Spade, Humphrey Bogart enjoyed one of his most legendary roles, achieving true stardom and establishing the archetype for all hardboiled heroes to follow. A year later he accepted a role originally slated for Ronald Reagan in Michael Curtiz's romantic drama Casablanca. The end result was one of the most beloved films in the Hollywood canon, garnering Humphrey Bogart his first Academy Award nomination as well as an Oscar win in the Best Picture category. Humphrey Bogart then teamed with director Howard Hawks for his 1944 adaptation of Ernest Hemingway's -To Have and Have Not, appearing for the first time opposite actress Lauren Bacall. Their onscreen chemistry was electric, and by the time they reunited two years later in Hawks' masterful film noir The Big Sleep, they had also married in real life. Subsequent pairings in 1947's Dark Passage and 1948's Key Largo cemented the Bogey and Bacall pairing as one of the screen's most legendary romances. His other key relationship remained his frequent collaboration with Huston, who helmed 1948's superb The Treasure of the Sierra Madre. In Huston, Humphrey Bogart found a director sympathetic to his tough-as-nails persona who was also capable of subverting that image. He often cast the actor against type, to stunning effect; under Huston's sure hand, he won his lone Oscar in 1951's The African Queen. Humphrey Bogart's's other pivotal director of the period was Nicholas Ray, who helmed 1949's Knock on Any Door and 1950's brilliant In a Lonely Place for the star's production company Santana. After reuniting with Huston in 1953's Beat the Devil, Humphrey Bogart mounted three wildly different back-to-back 1954 efforts -- Joseph L. Mankiewicz's tearful The Barefoot Contessa, Billy Wilder's romantic comedy Sabrina, and Edward Dmytryk's historical drama The Caine Mutiny -- which revealed new, unseen dimensions to his talents. His subsequent work was similarly diffuse, ranging in tone from the grim 1955 thriller The Desperate Hours to the comedy We're No Angels. After completing the 1956 boxing drama The Harder They Fall, Humphrey Bogart was forced to undergo cancer surgery and died in his sleep on January 14, 1957.

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