American actors died in Cerebral thrombosis

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

Oliver Hardy

Oliver Hardy (January 18, 1892 Harlem-August 7, 1957 North Hollywood) also known as Norvell Hardy, Oliver Norvell Hardy, Norvel Hardy, Oliver N. Hardy, Babe Hardy, Cupid Hardy, Laurel & Hardy, Hardy, Oliver Babe Hardy, O.N. Hardy, Mr. Hardy, Babe, Ollie, Norvell, Oliver, 'Babe' Hardy or Oliver "Ollie" Hardy was an American actor, comedian and film director.

He is best known for his work in the comedy duo, Laurel and Hardy, where he was the larger and more boisterous partner to Stan Laurel. Together, they made over 100 films between 1921 and 1951, and were one of the most popular and beloved comedy teams of the early 20th century. Before joining forces with Laurel, Hardy worked in vaudeville and appeared in over 250 silent films. He was known for his distinctive look, with his round belly, bowler hat, and stern expression. In addition to his work in film, Hardy was also a talented singer and musician, playing the violin and the tuba. He passed away in 1957 due to a heart attack.

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Sessue Hayakawa

Sessue Hayakawa (June 10, 1889 Chikura-November 23, 1973 Tokyo) also known as Sesshū Hayakawa, Kintarô Hayakawa, 早川 雪洲, 早川金太郎, Hayakawa Kintarō, Hayakawa or Kintaro Hayakawa was an American actor, drama coach, film producer, screenwriter, novelist, martial artist, film director and theatrical producer. He had three children, Yoshiko Hayakawa, Fujiko Hayakawa and Yukio Hayakawa.

Hayakawa was one of the biggest stars of the silent film era, known for his intense, brooding performances in films such as "The Cheat" and "The Wrath of the Gods". He was the first Asian-American actor to become a leading man in Hollywood, and his success paved the way for other Asian actors in the industry. After leaving Hollywood in the 1920s, he returned to Japan and became involved in the Japanese film industry, producing and directing films and founding his own production company. During World War II, he was briefly interned in a concentration camp in California, but later resumed his career in both Japan and the United States. In addition to his work in the film industry, Hayakawa was also a noted martial arts expert and wrote several books on the subject. He was awarded a star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame in 1960.

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Grant Mitchell

Grant Mitchell (June 17, 1874 Columbus-May 1, 1957 Los Angeles) also known as John Grant Mitchell, Jr. was an American actor and lawyer.

He started his career as a successful lawyer in Columbus, Ohio but later decided to pursue acting as a profession. Mitchell appeared in more than 70 films starting from the silent era to the early 1950s. He played a variety of roles in his career including judges, politicians, and military personnel. Some of his notable films include "Mr. Smith Goes to Washington" (1939), "The Hunchback of Notre Dame" (1939), and "The Great Dictator" (1940). Despite being primarily known as a supporting actor, Mitchell received critical acclaim for his performances and was nominated for a Best Supporting Actor Oscar for his role in "The Great Lie" (1941).

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