American actors died in Anemia

Here are 3 famous actors from United States of America died in Anemia:

H. Bruce Mitchell

H. Bruce Mitchell (November 16, 1883 Freeport-September 26, 1952 Hollywood) also known as James Bruce Mitchell, 'Brownie' Mitchell, Bruce M. Mitchell or Bruce Mitchell was an American film director, screenwriter and actor.

He began his career in the film industry in the early 1910s as an actor, appearing in small roles in silent films such as "The Adventures of Dollie" (1908) and "The Battle at Elderbush Gulch" (1913). In 1914, he made his directorial debut with the film "The Runaway Colt" and went on to direct over 70 films throughout his career.

Some of his notable directing credits include "Bob Hampton of Placer" (1921), "The Pony Express" (1925), and "The American Venus" (1926). Mitchell also wrote screenplays for several of his films, including "Alias Jimmy Valentine" (1920) and "The King of Kings" (1927).

Despite having a successful career in the film industry, Mitchell retired in the early 1930s and devoted his time to his passion for painting. He became a well-respected painter, known for his seascapes and California landscapes. Mitchell passed away in 1952 at the age of 68.

Read more about H. Bruce Mitchell on Wikipedia »

Dan Dailey

Dan Dailey (December 14, 1915 New York City-October 16, 1978 Los Angeles) otherwise known as Daniel James Dailey, Daniel James Dailey Jr. or Dan Dailey Jr. was an American actor, dancer and television director. He had one child, Dan Dailey III.

Dailey began his career as a dancer in vaudeville and on Broadway. He later transitioned to film, appearing in over 50 movies throughout his career. Some of his notable film roles include "When My Baby Smiles at Me" (1948), "The Mortal Storm" (1940), and "There's No Business Like Show Business" (1954).

Dailey also had a successful television career, appearing in several popular shows such as "The Four Just Men," "The Governor & J.J.," and "The Danny Thomas Show." He even went on to direct episodes of "The Dick Van Dyke Show" and "The Andy Griffith Show."

In addition to his acting and directing work, Dailey also served in the US Army during World War II.

Dailey passed away at the age of 62 due to complications from cancer.

Read more about Dan Dailey on Wikipedia »

Joseph Stephen Crane

Joseph Stephen Crane (February 7, 1916 Crawfordsville-February 6, 1985 Pauma Valley, California) also known as Joe Crane, Joseph Stephenson Crane, Stephen Crane, Joseph Steven Crane III, Joe or Steve Crane was an American actor and restaurateur. He had one child, Cheryl Crane.

Joe Crane began his acting career in the 1940s, appearing in numerous films such as "The Outlaw" (1943), "Over 21" (1945), and "Lady in the Lake" (1947), among others. He also had several roles in television shows such as "The Lone Ranger" and "Cheyenne."

In addition to his work in the entertainment industry, Crane was a successful restaurateur. He owned several well-known establishments in California, including the Luau in Beverly Hills and The Cock and Bull in West Hollywood. The Cock and Bull was famous for its invention of the Moscow Mule cocktail, which Crane helped popularize in the 1940s and 1950s.

Crane's personal life was often in the public eye due to his marriage to Lana Turner, one of Hollywood's biggest stars at the time. The couple had a tumultuous relationship, which included Turner's highly publicized trial for the murder of her lover Johnny Stompanato in 1958. Crane was also known for his close friendship with fellow actor Van Johnson.

Joe Crane continued to work in both acting and the restaurant industry until his death in 1985 at the age of 68.

Read more about Joseph Stephen Crane on Wikipedia »

Related articles