Czech movie stars died in Myocardial infarction

Here are 7 famous actors from Czech Republic died in Myocardial infarction:

Leo Slezak

Leo Slezak (August 18, 1873 Šumperk-June 1, 1946 Rottach-Egern) was a Czech actor and singer. He had two children, Walter Slezak and Margarete Slezak.

Leo Slezak was known for his powerful tenor voice and his performances in Wagnerian operas. He made his debut as a singer in 1896 and eventually became a prominent member of the Vienna State Opera. Slezak performed extensively throughout Europe and North America, earning acclaim for his portrayal of characters such as Tristan, Parsifal, and Siegfried.

In addition to his operatic career, Slezak also appeared in several films, including the 1926 silent film "Madame Walewska," in which he played Napoleon Bonaparte. He retired from singing in 1936 but continued to act in films and on stage until his death in 1946.

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Karel Lamač

Karel Lamač (January 27, 1887 Prague-August 2, 1952 Hamburg) a.k.a. Karel Lamac, Charles Lamac, Karel Lamacz, Karl Lamac or Carl Lamac was a Czech film producer, actor, screenwriter and film director.

He began his filmmaking career in the silent era, directing and writing screenplays for several successful Czech films. When sound films arrived, he was quick to adapt and became one of the most prominent filmmakers in Europe during the 1930s. Lamač is particularly well-known for his romantic comedies, which often featured a lighthearted and breezy tone. One of his most successful films was "Panenství" (1937), which was later remade as "The Affairs of Susan" in Hollywood. Lamač was also known for his collaborations with the popular Czech actress Anny Ondra. Despite the success of his films, Lamač's career was interrupted by World War II, and he was forced to flee from Nazi-occupied Czechoslovakia to France, where he continued to make films. After the war, he settled in Germany and continued to work in the film industry until his death.

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Jiří Voskovec

Jiří Voskovec (June 19, 1905 Sázava-July 1, 1981 Pearblossom) also known as Jiri Voskovec, Jiří Wachsmann, Voskovec, Jiří, Jiri Wachsmann, George Voskovec, Petr Dolan, Wookovec, Jirí Voskovec, Jirí Wachsmann, Jiri Vaksman or Václav Voskovec was a Czech actor, playwright, poet, screenwriter, translator, songwriter and theatre director. His children are called Victoria Voskovec and Georgeanne Voskovec.

Voskovec was a prominent figure in Czech theatre during the 1920s and 1930s, famously co-founding the avant-garde theatre group Osvobozené Divadlo (The Liberated Theatre) with Jan Werich in 1927. He is also known for his collaborations with Werich on numerous plays and movies, including the cult classic "The Fabulous World of Jules Verne" (1958).

During World War II, Voskovec and Werich fled Czechoslovakia and eventually settled in the United States. They continued to work together, performing their political satire and cabaret-style shows for Czech and Slovak exiles. Voskovec also had success as an actor in American films, appearing in movies such as "The Shop Around the Corner" (1940) and "The Diary of Anne Frank" (1959).

In addition to his work in theatre and film, Voskovec was an accomplished writer, having published several volumes of poetry, translations of American literature into Czech, and even a cookbook. He remained active in the Czech and Slovak communities in the US until his death in 1981.

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Martin Miller

Martin Miller (September 2, 1899 Kroměříž-August 26, 1969 Innsbruck) also known as Rudolph Muller or Martyn Miller was a Czech actor.

He appeared in over 70 films and was known for his versatility in playing a wide range of roles, including comedy, drama, and action. Miller began his acting career in the Czech Republic before moving to Germany in the 1920s where he continued his success on stage and in film. He eventually settled in Austria where he established himself as one of the country's most renowned actors. In addition to acting, Miller was also a talented singer and songwriter. His legacy continues to live on through his contributions to the film and entertainment industry.

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Egon Brecher

Egon Brecher (February 18, 1880 Olomouc-October 12, 1946 Hollywood) was a Czech actor and theatre director. His child is called Suse Brecher.

Brecher began his career in the theatre, performing in various productions across Europe before moving to the United States in 1924. He quickly established himself as a character actor in Hollywood, appearing in over 100 films throughout his career. He was known for his versatile range, portraying everything from villains to comedic characters.

Brecher's notable film credits include "The Phantom of the Opera" (1925), "The Bride of Frankenstein" (1935), and "Ninotchka" (1939). He also had a successful career on Broadway, directing productions such as "The Cat and the Fiddle" (1931) and "Crime and Punishment" (1935).

Brecher was married twice, first to actress Toni Cmarik and later to artist Florence Wheeler. He passed away in Hollywood in 1946 at the age of 66.

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Josef Hlinomaz

Josef Hlinomaz (October 9, 1914 Prague-August 8, 1978 Split) also known as J. Hlinomaz was a Czech journalist, painter, actor and illustrator.

He studied at the Academy of Fine Arts in Prague and later worked as a journalist for several newspapers and magazines in Czechoslovakia. He was also a well-known painter, whose works were exhibited in many galleries and exhibitions throughout Europe.

Hlinomaz was also an accomplished actor and appeared in numerous films, including the classic Czechoslovak comedy "Limelight" and the historical epic "The White Sheik". He was also a prolific illustrator, providing artwork for many books and magazines.

After the Soviet invasion of Czechoslovakia in 1968, Hlinomaz emigrated to Yugoslavia and settled in the city of Split. He continued to paint and exhibit his works there, and also wrote for local newspapers. Hlinomaz died in Split in 1978 at the age of 63.

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Radovan Lukavský

Radovan Lukavský (November 1, 1919 Prague-March 10, 2008 Prague) also known as Radovan Lukavsky or R. Lukavský was a Czech actor. He had one child, Ondřej Lukavský.

Lukavský began his acting career in the late 1940s and went on to become one of the most celebrated actors in Czechoslovakia. He was known for his roles in films such as "Transport z ráje" (Transport from Paradise) and "Příliš hlučná samota" (Too Loud a Solitude). He was also a prolific theater actor, working for many years at the National Theatre in Prague. In addition to his work on stage and screen, Lukavský was a prominent voice actor and dubbed several foreign films and TV shows into Czech. He was honored with numerous awards, including the Order of Tomáš Garrigue Masaryk from the Czech Republic and the Order of Arts and Letters from France. After his death in 2008, Lukavský was remembered as one of the most important figures in Czech theater and film history.

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