Austrian movie stars born in 1910

Here are 5 famous actresses from Austria were born in 1910:

Nora Minor

Nora Minor (December 7, 1910 Vienna-May 21, 1995 Munich) also known as Norah Minor was an Austrian actor.

Nora Minor began her career as a stage actress in Vienna before making her way to Berlin, where she began acting in films in the early 1930s. She worked with directors such as Fritz Lang and Josef von Sternberg and appeared in notable films like "Bluebeard" (1936) and "M" (1931). After the rise of Nazism in Germany, Minor moved to France and continued to act in French films for a few years before settling in Hollywood in the 1940s.

In Hollywood, Minor appeared in films like "The Great Dictator" (1940) and "The Song of Bernadette" (1943) before eventually returning to Europe in the late 1940s. She appeared in a number of German films in the 1950s and 1960s, including the popular comedy "Lümmelchens Abenteuer" (1969). Nora Minor continued acting in film and television until the end of her life, and remains a beloved actress in Austria and Germany.

In addition to her acting career, Nora Minor was also an accomplished painter, specializing in abstract and expressionist art. She studied art in Vienna and Paris and exhibited her work in galleries throughout Europe. Minor was also an outspoken critic of fascism and actively supported anti-Nazi resistance during World War II, using her connections in the film industry to help refugees and victims of the Nazi regime. In recognition of her humanitarian work, Minor was awarded the Knight's Cross of the Order of Merit of the Federal Republic of Germany in 1988. She remained a staunch advocate for human rights and social justice throughout her life. Nora Minor passed away in 1995 at the age of 84 in Munich, Germany.

Gretl Theimer

Gretl Theimer (November 27, 1910 Vienna-May 14, 1972 Munich) was an Austrian actor.

She was well-known for her performances in films such as "Die Rothschilds" (1940), "Rittmeister Wronski" (1940), and "Mozart" (1955). During her career, she worked with renowned directors like Max Ophüls and Franz Antel. After the World War II, she moved to Munich where she continued to act in films and on stage productions. She was married to actor Heinrich Gretler and they had a son together. Gretl Theimer passed away in Munich at the age of 61.

Gretl Theimer was born in Vienna, Austria to a family of actors. Her parents, Karl Theimer and Käthe Fabry, were both active in the theater during their time. Gretl's brother, Franz Theimer, was also an actor.

Gretl Theimer began her acting career in Vienna in the 1930s. She made her film debut in the movie "Ausflug ins Gebirg" (1934) directed by Max Neufeld. The film was a great success and led to more acting opportunities for Gretl.

During World War II, Gretl Theimer continued to act in films in Germany. She was cast in major roles in films like "Die Rothschilds" (1940) directed by Erich Waschneck and "Rittmeister Wronski" (1940) directed by Herbert Selpin.

After the war, Gretl Theimer moved to Munich and continued to act in films and on stage. She worked with renowned directors like Max Ophüls in the film "La Ronde" (1950) and Franz Antel in the film "Die Deutschmeister" (1955).

In addition to her acting career, Gretl Theimer was also involved in philanthropic work. She supported charities that provided aid and support to children who were victims of war.

Gretl Theimer was married to actor Heinrich Gretler and they had a son together named Peter. Gretl passed away in Munich at the age of 61 due to complications from cancer.

Luise Ullrich

Luise Ullrich (October 31, 1910 Vienna-January 21, 1985 Munich) a.k.a. Luise Ulrich was an Austrian actor.

She began her acting career on stage in Vienna before transitioning to film in the 1930s. She became a popular actress in Germany, often starring in romantic comedies and dramas. Ullrich went on to star in over 60 films throughout her career, including "The Congress Dances" and "The White Horse Inn." She also acted in several international productions, including the French film "Austerlitz" and the American film "The Great Waltz." After World War II, Ullrich continued acting in both films and on stage, and also worked as a director for various theaters in Germany.

Ullrich was married three times, her second husband being the actor Wolf Albach-Retty. She had two children with her first husband, director Georg Marischka, who also directed Ullrich in several films. Ullrich was highly regarded for her talent and received numerous awards throughout her career, including the Filmband in Gold for her contributions to German cinema. In addition to acting, she was also an accomplished singer and recorded several albums. Ullrich passed away in Munich in 1985 at the age of 74.

Jane Tilden

Jane Tilden (November 16, 1910 Ústí nad Labem-August 27, 2002 Kitzbühel) also known as Marianne Wilhelmine Tuch or Tilden was an Austrian actor. She had two children, Frankie Tilden and Jane Antoinette Blackburne.

Jane Tilden was born in November 16th, 1910 in Ústí nad Labem, which was then known as Aussig, in the Czech Republic. She began her acting career in the late 1920s and appeared in more than 50 films throughout her career. In addition to her work on the big screen, Tilden also performed in various theaters across Austria.

Aside from her work in the entertainment industry, Tilden was also known for being a popular socialite. She was often seen at various high-profile events and was a regular on the Viennese social scene. During the war, she had to flee Austria due to her Jewish roots and ended up living in Switzerland for a period of time.

Tilden passed away on August 27th, 2002 in Kitzbühel, Austria at the age of 91. Her legacy as a talented actor and influential figure in Austrian society still lives on today.

Despite coming from a wealthy family, Jane Tilden did not have an easy life. Her father died in World War I and her mother, who was also an actor, passed away when she was still young. She was then sent to live with her grandparents in Vienna.

Tilden's acting talent was recognized early on, and she trained at the Reinhardt Seminar in Vienna. She made her screen debut in 1929 in The White Hell of Pitz Palu and went on to star in a number of successful films, including The Congress Dances, Maskerade, and Der Weg ins Freie.

In addition to her successful acting career, Tilden was also a talented painter and sculptor. Her artwork has been exhibited in galleries across Europe.

During World War II, Tilden was forced to flee Austria and lived in Switzerland. After the war, she resumed her acting career and continued to work on stage and screen until the 1970s.

Tilden's personal life was just as eventful as her career. She was married several times and had a reputation for being a bit of a wild child. One of her marriages was even annulled due to it being considered a "joke" by the church.

Despite her colorful personal life, Jane Tilden will always be remembered as one of Austria's most talented and beloved actors.

Maria Cebotari

Maria Cebotari (February 10, 1910 Chișinău-June 9, 1949 Vienna) also known as Maria Cebotaru was an Austrian singer, actor and opera singer.

Born in Chișinău, Cebotari began her career as an actress in Romania before moving to Vienna to study singing. She quickly gained recognition for her powerful vocals and dynamic stage presence, becoming a celebrated performer in both opera and operetta. Cebotari also appeared in several films, including the 1940 musical "Herz ohne Heimat" and the 1948 drama "Der Engel mit der Posaune." Tragically, her life was cut short when she died of cancer at the age of 39. Despite her brief career, Cebotari remains a beloved figure in the world of classical music and is remembered for her exceptional talent and charisma.

Cebotari's career took her all over the world, including performances in Germany, Austria, Switzerland, and the United States. Her most famous roles included Mimi in La bohème and Cherubino in The Marriage of Figaro. Cebotari was known for her ability to inhabit a wide range of characters, from innocent young women to seductive femmes fatales. She was also admired for her flawless technique and the expressive power of her voice. Around the time of her death, Cebotari was working on a production of Carmen at the Vienna State Opera, a role for which she had earned widespread acclaim. She was mourned by her colleagues and fans alike, and her legacy as one of the most remarkable singers of her era remains strong to this day.

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