Czech movie actors died when they were 73

Here are 4 famous actors from Czech Republic died at 73:

Rudolf Hrušínský

Rudolf Hrušínský (October 17, 1920 Nová Včelnice-April 13, 1994 Prague) also known as Rudolf Hrusinsky, Rudolf Hrusínský st. or Rudolf Hrusínský ml. was a Czech actor, film director and voice actor. His children are called Jan Hrušínský and Rudolf Hrušínský.

He began his acting career in the 1940s and appeared in over 200 films and television shows throughout his lifetime. Hrušínský was known for his versatility and his ability to portray a wide range of characters, including comedic, dramatic and villainous roles. Some of his most notable performances were in films such as "The Shop on Main Street" and "Loves of a Blonde". In addition to his acting career, Hrušínský also directed a number of films in the 1960s and 1970s. He was considered one of the most talented actors of his generation, and his contributions to Czech cinema are widely recognized.

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Otto Heller

Otto Heller (March 8, 1896 Prague-February 19, 1970 London) a.k.a. Otto Heller, B.S.C. or Ota Heller was a Czech cinematographer and actor.

Heller is best known for his work on several acclaimed films, including "The Ladykillers", "Alfie", and "Peeping Tom". He began his career working in the Czech film industry before moving to the UK in the early 1930s. Throughout his career, he worked with several prominent directors, such as Carol Reed, Michael Powell, and Ken Russell. Heller was also a member of the British Society of Cinematographers and served as its president in 1967. In addition to his work behind the camera, Heller also acted in several films, most notably in Powell and Pressburger's "One of Our Aircraft is Missing".

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Leopold Kramer

Leopold Kramer (September 29, 1869 Prague-October 29, 1942 Vienna) was a Czech actor.

Leopold Kramer first gained recognition in the late 19th century for his theater performances on the stages of Prague, where he was known for his versatility and range as an actor. He continued to act in theaters throughout Europe, eventually making his way to Vienna, where he became a well-known figure in the Austrian theatrical scene. Kramer also appeared in a number of Austrian and German films during the 1920s and 1930s.

Despite his success, Kramer's life and career were cut short by the rise of Nazi Germany. As a Jewish actor, he was forced into exile following the Anschluss, the annexation of Austria into Nazi Germany in 1938. He fled to London, where he continued to contribute to the cultural life of the city's thriving émigré community until his death in 1942.

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Ota Sklenčka

Ota Sklenčka (December 19, 1919 Hradec Králové-October 10, 1993 Prague) a.k.a. Ota Sklencka was a Czech actor.

He studied law and literature at Charles University in Prague, but dropped out to pursue a career in acting. Sklenčka began his acting career at the age of 19, appearing in several films and stage productions. He quickly became known for his talent and versatility in portraying a wide range of characters.

Sklenčka's most famous role was as Dr. Plech in the Czech TV series "The Hospital on the Outskirts," which aired from 1977 to 1981. He also appeared in several other television shows and films throughout his career.

In addition to acting, Sklenčka was also a writer, penning several plays, screenplays, and novels. He was a member of the Communist Party of Czechoslovakia and participated in the Prague Spring in 1968. Following the Velvet Revolution in 1989, Sklenčka co-founded the left-wing political party Democratic Union.

Sklenčka's legacy as a talented actor and political activist lives on, particularly in the Czech Republic where he remains a beloved figure in the arts community.

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