Czechoslovakian movie stars died in 1967

Here are 2 famous actors from Czechoslovakia died in 1967:

Rudolf Deyl, Jr.

Rudolf Deyl, Jr. (July 6, 1912 Prague-November 21, 1967 Prague) a.k.a. Rudolf Deyl, Rudolf ml. Deyl, Rudolf Deyl ml, Rudolf Deyl Jr., Rudolf Deyl jr or Rudolf Deyl ml. was a Czechoslovakian actor.

He was born into a family of actors and began his career in acting at a young age, making his debut on stage at the age of ten. Deyl Jr. went on to become a highly respected actor in Czechoslovakia, appearing in numerous films, plays, and radio programs throughout his lifetime. He is best known for his roles in the films "Krakatit" (1948), "The Emperor and the Golem" (1952), and "Kdyby tisíc klarinetů" (1964). In addition to his work as an actor, Deyl Jr. also worked as a voice actor and was the Czech voice of Mickey Mouse for over 30 years. He passed away in 1967 at the age of 55, leaving behind a legacy in Czechoslovakian cinema and theater.

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Václav Wasserman

Václav Wasserman (February 19, 1898 Prague-January 28, 1967 Prague) otherwise known as Václav Vodicka, V. Wasserman, Wenzel Wassermann, Václav Wassermann, V. Wassermann or F. Formen was a Czechoslovakian screenwriter, film director, actor and writer.

Throughout his career, Václav Wasserman wrote over 200 screenplays and directed 13 films. He was known for his collaborations with director Martin Frič, with whom he worked on several successful comedies. Prior to his work in film, Wasserman was a writer and actor in the Czech theatre scene.

During World War II, Wasserman was imprisoned in the Theresienstadt concentration camp, where he continued to write and perform theatre productions with fellow inmates. After the war, he returned to his work in film and theatre, continuing to garner critical acclaim for his writing and directing.

In addition to his contributions to Czech cinema and theatre, Wasserman was also a published author. His novel "Aujeszky's Disease," which deals with the issue of psychiatric illness, was well-received upon its release in 1926.

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