British actors died in 1950

Here are 4 famous actors from United Kingdom died in 1950:

Joe Yule

Joe Yule (April 30, 1892 Polmadie-March 30, 1950 Hollywood) also known as Ninnian Joseph Ewell, Ninnian Joseph Yule, Joseph Yule, Joseph Ninian Yule, Joe Sr., Joe Yule Sr., Ninian Joseph Ewell or Joseph "Joe" Yule was a British actor, comedian, vaudeville performer, soldier and character actor. His child is called Mickey Rooney.

As a young man, Joe Yule served in the United States Army during World War I before embarking on a career in entertainment. He began performing in vaudeville, eventually working his way up to performing on Broadway in the 1920s. Yule then transitioned to film, where he worked as a character actor, appearing in a wide range of films throughout the 1930s and 1940s.

Yule is perhaps best known for being the father of actor Mickey Rooney, whom he introduced to the entertainment industry at a young age. Yule and Rooney worked together on several films, including the popular Andy Hardy series. Yule's wife, Nellie W. Carter, also appeared in a number of films as a supporting actress.

Despite his success as an actor and performer, Yule struggled financially and fell on hard times towards the end of his life. He passed away in 1950 at the age of 57.

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Claude Bailey

Claude Bailey (November 19, 1895 London-June 1, 1950 Ealing) was a British actor.

He began his acting career in the early 1920s and went on to appear in over 60 films throughout his career. Bailey was a prolific character actor, often playing stern authority figures or gruff tough guys. Some of his most notable film roles include "The Big Pull" (1936), "The Saint in London" (1939), and "The Way Ahead" (1944). He also made numerous appearances on stage, including in productions of Shakespeare plays. Bailey remained active in his career until his death in 1950 at the age of 54.

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Anthony Holles

Anthony Holles (January 17, 1901 London-March 4, 1950 London) otherwise known as Antony Holles or Tony Holles was a British actor.

He was best known for his roles in classic British films such as "Goodbye, Mr. Chips" (1939), "The Thief of Bagdad" (1940) and "The Seventh Veil" (1945). Holles began his acting career on the stage in the 1920s and went on to perform in several West End productions. He later transitioned into film and television, appearing in over 50 films throughout his career. He often played supporting roles, such as doctors, lawyers, and military officers. Holles was known for his distinctive voice and elegant demeanor, which lent a touch of class to his performances. He passed away at the age of 49 due to a heart attack.

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Franklin Dyall

Franklin Dyall (February 3, 1870 Liverpool-May 8, 1950 Worthing) a.k.a. Franklyn Dyall was a British actor, film producer and film director. He had one child, Valentine Dyall.

Dyall first worked as a journalist before making a name for himself in the entertainment industry. He began his acting career in the late 19th century and worked in both theater and film. He gained popularity for his work in silent films, particularly for his role in Alfred Hitchcock's 1927 film, The Lodger: A Story of the London Fog.

Apart from his acting roles, Dyall was also involved in film production and direction. He co-founded Victory Motion Pictures in 1914 and went on to produce and direct several films through the company. In addition, he produced a number of successful films such as The Man Without a Face (1935) and 13 Men and a Gun (1938).

Dyall remained active in the entertainment industry up until his death in 1950. Alongside his successful career in film, he was also a prominent figure in British theater and appeared in many stage productions throughout his career.

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