American actors died in Uremia

Here are 4 famous actors from United States of America died in Uremia:

Herman J. Mankiewicz

Herman J. Mankiewicz (November 7, 1897 New York City-March 5, 1953 Hollywood) also known as Herman Mankiewicz, Herman Jacob Mankiewicz, Manky or Mank was an American screenwriter, writer, film producer and actor. His children are called Don Mankiewicz, Frank Mankiewicz and Johanna Mankiewicz Davis.

Herman J. Mankiewicz was best known for his contribution to the screenplay of the classic film "Citizen Kane" (1941), which he co-wrote with Orson Welles. Mankiewicz had a successful career in Hollywood, writing and producing over 60 films in his lifetime. He worked for several major studios including Paramount Pictures, Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer, and Universal Pictures.

Mankiewicz began his career in journalism before transitioning to film. He worked as a drama critic for both The New York Times and The New Yorker, and later served as the managing editor of the literary magazine The American Mercury. In the early 1920s, he made the move to Hollywood and began writing screenplays.

In addition to his work on "Citizen Kane," Mankiewicz wrote and produced many other notable films, including "The Wizard of Oz" (1939), "Pride of the Yankees" (1942), and "The Pride of St. Louis" (1952).

Mankiewicz's legacy in Hollywood was honored in 2020 in the David Fincher film "Mank," which chronicles the making of "Citizen Kane" and Mankiewicz's tumultuous relationship with Welles.

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Guinn "Big Boy" Williams

Guinn "Big Boy" Williams (April 26, 1899 Decatur-June 6, 1962 Hollywood) otherwise known as Big Boy Williams, Guinn Terrell Williams Jr., Tex Williams, Guinn [Big Boy] Williams, 'Big Boy' Williams, Gwynn Williams, Gwinn Williams, Williams, Big Boy, Guinn 'Big Boy' Williams, Guinn {Big Boy} Williams, Guinn Williams, 'Big Boy' Guinn Williams or "Babe Ruth" of polo was an American actor, screenwriter and baseball player. His child is called William Tyler Williams.

Williams began his career in silent films, appearing in over 200 movies throughout his career. He became known for his roles in Westerns, often playing rough and tough characters. Williams also had a passion for polo, and was once described as the "Babe Ruth of polo". He played on the Hollywood Polo Team and even owned his own polo field. In addition to his film work, Williams was also a skilled baseball player and played in the minor leagues for a period of time. Williams passed away in 1962 at the age of 63.

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Sam Lufkin

Sam Lufkin (May 8, 1891 Salt Lake City-February 19, 1952 Hollywood) also known as Samuel William Lufkin or Samuel "Sam" William Lufkin was an American actor.

He started his career in silent films and continued to work in the film industry through the transition from silent to talkies. Lufkin is known for his work in over 300 films, most notably as a bit player in several Laurel and Hardy films. He appeared in films such as "Babes in Toyland" (1934), "The Bank Dick" (1940), and "Madame Curie" (1943). Lufkin's contributions to the film industry have earned him a star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame.

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Harry Woods

Harry Woods (May 5, 1889 Cleveland-December 28, 1968 Los Angeles) also known as Harry Lewis Woods, H.L. Woods, Harry L. Woods, Harry Wood or H. L. Woods was an American actor and salesman.

He began his career as a stage actor before transitioning to film in the 1910s. Woods appeared in more than 200 films during his career, mostly in supporting roles. He was known for his rugged, tough-guy persona and often played gangsters or authority figures. Some of his notable films include "The Public Enemy" (1931), "Scarface" (1932), and "Red River" (1948). Woods also had a successful career as a salesman, working for companies such as Coca-Cola and Ivory Soap. He retired from acting in the 1950s and spent his later years working as a producer and writer.

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