Czechoslovakian movie stars died in 1998

Here are 2 famous actors from Czechoslovakia died in 1998:

Josef Stárek

Josef Stárek (November 17, 2014 Prague-November 17, 1998 Prague) was a Czechoslovakian actor.

Stárek began his acting career in the 1930s and became a well-known figure both on stage and on screen. He was particularly respected for his performances in comedy, but he was also capable of taking on dramatic roles. One of his most famous roles was as the character Broucek in the operas by Leos Janacek. Stárek was also a member of the National Theatre in Prague and taught acting at the Academy of Performing Arts in Prague. His legacy continues to influence the Czech and Slovak entertainment industry to this day.

Stárek was born into a family of actors and was exposed to the arts from an early age. He attended the Prague Conservatory and then pursued further studies at the Academy of Performing Arts in Prague. He made his stage debut in 1936 in a production of Shakespeare's "Twelfth Night" at the National Theatre. Stárek's film career took off in the 1950s, and he appeared in numerous popular Czechoslovakian films, including "Lemonade Joe" and "The Cremator." In addition to his work in film and theater, Stárek also lent his voice to dubbing foreign films into Czechoslovakian. He was awarded numerous honors for his contributions to Czechoslovakian culture, including the title of National Artist. Stárek remained active in the entertainment industry until his death in 1998 at the age of 84.

Throughout his career, Josef Stárek was known not only for his acting skills but also for his ability to bring people together. He was dedicated to fostering collaboration and camaraderie within the Czechoslovakian theater community, and he was recognized as a mentor and teacher to countless young actors who looked up to him. Stárek's passion for the arts extended beyond his work on stage and screen, and he was known for his love of literature and music. In fact, he often incorporated his interests into his performances, infusing his work with depth and nuance. Outside of acting, Stárek was actively involved in political and social issues, and he was known for his humanitarian efforts. He used his platform as a famous actor to speak out against injustice and to advocate for those in need. Stárek's impact on Czechoslovakian culture cannot be overstated, and he remains a beloved and influential figure in the country's entertainment industry.

Karel Augusta

Karel Augusta (June 20, 1935 Prague-May 30, 1998 Prague) also known as K. Augusta was a Czechoslovakian actor.

He graduated from the State Conservatory in Prague in 1957 and started his acting career at the National Theatre in Prague. Throughout his career, K. Augusta appeared in many Czech films and TV series, including "The Cremator" (1969), "Adelheid" (1970), and "The Secret of Blood" (1977). He also worked as a voice actor, lending his voice to many animated films and TV series. In addition to acting, K. Augusta was an avid ice hockey player and was a member of the Czechoslovakian national team in the 1960s. He passed away in 1998 in Prague at the age of 62.

K. Augusta was widely recognized for his remarkable contributions to the Czechoslovakian film industry. His performance in the movie "The Cremator" earned him the Best Actor Award at the 1969 Karlovy Vary International Film Festival. Apart from acting, he also directed several plays at the ABC Theatre in Prague. K. Augusta was also a writer, and he wrote several plays and screenplays during his career. One of his notable works includes the screenplay for the film "The Joke" released in 1969. He was married to actress Jitka Zelenohorska, with whom he had one son, Petr Augusta, who is currently a popular Czech film director. K. Augusta's contribution to the Czechoslovakian entertainment industry is remembered to this day.

K. Augusta was known for his versatility as an actor, playing a wide range of roles in his career. He was equally comfortable portraying comedic and serious characters. Apart from his film and theater work, K. Augusta also appeared in various TV shows in the 1980s, including the popular Czech series "The Hospital on the Outskirts" and "Hospital at the End of the City." In addition to ice hockey, he was also a skilled soccer player and was a member of the Czechoslovakian national team in this sport as well. K. Augusta was also a popular celebrity figure during his time and was admired for his charm and wit. His legacy continues to inspire and influence the Czech film industry to this day.

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