Polish movie actors born in the year 1910

Here are 8 famous actors from Poland were born in 1910:

Henryk Borowski

Henryk Borowski (February 14, 1910 Płock-November 13, 1991 Warsaw) was a Polish actor.

He graduated from the National Academy of Dramatic Art in Warsaw and went on to perform in various theaters throughout Poland. Borowski became known for his roles in films such as "Kanał" (1957) directed by Andrzej Wajda, "Krzyżacy" (1960) directed by Aleksander Ford, and "Zmiennicy" (1986) directed by Stanisław Bareja. He was also a popular voice actor, lending his voice to Polish dubs of foreign films and animated productions. Aside from his acting career, Borowski was also a member of the Polish resistance during World War II and received multiple awards for his bravery and service.

Aleksander Fogiel

Aleksander Fogiel (February 26, 1910 Siedlce-January 17, 1996 Łódź) a.k.a. A. Fogiel or Stanislaw Fogiel was a Polish actor. His children are called Andrzej Fogiel, Tomasz Fogiel and Waldemar Fogiel.

Aleksander Fogiel began his acting career in 1932 at the National Theatre in Warsaw. During World War II, he was sent to a concentration camp in Germany, but was later released and returned to acting. He appeared in over 70 films, including several Polish classics such as "Ashes and Diamonds" and "Knife in the Water". In addition to his acting career, he also directed and wrote screenplays for film and television. Fogiel was awarded the highest honor in Polish cinema, the Golden Lions Award, in 1979. He passed away in 1996 in Łódź, Poland.

Aleksander Gassowski

Aleksander Gassowski (June 7, 1910 Saint Petersburg-May 22, 1980 Warsaw) was a Polish actor and theatre director.

He began his acting career in the 1930s and became a prominent figure in Polish theatre and film in the 1950s and 60s. Gassowski was known for his versatility, playing both comedic and serious roles. He was also a respected director and was involved in staging productions at several theatres in Poland. Despite being born in Saint Petersburg, Gassowski considered himself to be a Polish actor, and he became a naturalized citizen of Poland after World War II. Gassowski received numerous awards throughout his career, including the prestigious Order of Polonia Restituta. He was married to fellow actress, Nina Andrycz, and the couple often appeared on stage and screen together.

Antanas Škėma

Antanas Škėma (November 29, 1910 Łódź-August 11, 1961 Pennsylvania) also known as Antanas Skema was a Polish writer, playwright and actor. He had one child, Kristina Škėmaitė-Snyder.

Škėma was born to a Lithuanian family in Łódź, Poland. He studied art, literature, and philosophy in Kaunas, Lithuania, and later attended drama school in Paris. During World War II, he was imprisoned by Soviet authorities and sentenced to death, but his sentence was commuted to a forced labor camp in Siberia. After his release, he returned to Lithuania and worked as a director at the Lithuanian Drama Theatre in Kaunas.

In 1944, Škėma emigrated to Germany and later to the United States, where he worked as an actor in New York City. He wrote several plays in Lithuanian, including "The White Shroud" and "The Heavy Burden", both of which have been translated into English. He also wrote a novel, "White Shroud", which was published posthumously.

Škėma died in a car accident in Pennsylvania in 1961. He is remembered as one of the most important Lithuanian writers of the 20th century.

Leon Liebgold

Leon Liebgold (July 31, 1910 Kraków-September 3, 1993 New Hope) was a Polish actor.

He began his acting career in Poland in the 1930s and then moved to Germany to work in films. After the outbreak of World War II, he fled to France, but was eventually interned in a concentration camp. After the war, he emigrated to the United States where he continued to act in films and television shows. He is best known for his roles in "The Pawnbroker" and "Barney Miller." Liebgold was also a passionate supporter of animal rights and spent much of his free time working with animal welfare organizations.

Stanislaw Marzec-Marecki

Stanislaw Marzec-Marecki (February 24, 1910 Kraków-October 14, 1992 Opole) also known as Stanislaw Marzec or Stanislaw Marecki was a Polish actor.

Marzec-Marecki was born in Kraków, Poland in 1910. He began his acting career as a student at the Academy of Fine Arts in Kraków and later worked at the Cricot 2 Theatre, founded by the famous Polish artist Tadeusz Kantor.

Marzec-Marecki appeared in several films throughout his career, including "Piątka z ulicy Barskiej" and "Prawo i pięść" both of which were released in the 1930s. He also acted in many theater productions, both Polish and international.

During World War II, Marzec-Marecki was an active member of the Polish resistance movement and was briefly imprisoned by the Gestapo. After the war, he continued his acting career until his death in Opole, Poland in 1992.

In addition to his acting work, Marzec-Marecki was also a well-known voice-over artist, lending his deep, distinctive voice to many radio and television programs. He was recognized for his contributions to Polish culture and received numerous awards throughout his career.

Jan Lopuszniak

Jan Lopuszniak (July 12, 1910 Deliatyn-April 6, 2000 Warsaw) was a Polish actor.

Lopuszniak began his acting career in the early 1930s and quickly made a name for himself with his roles in various theater productions. He gained nationwide recognition in the 1950s with his roles in several films and became one of the most popular actors in Poland. Lopuszniak had a distinct and memorable voice, which added to his performances on stage and screen.

Aside from acting, Lopuszniak was also known for his contributions to the theater as a director and writer. He directed and wrote several plays, many of which were met with critical acclaim. In addition, he was a respected teacher of acting, having taught at the National Academy of Theatre in Warsaw.

Throughout his career, Lopuszniak was awarded many honors for his contributions to the arts, including the Order of Polonia Restituta and the Officer's Cross of the Order of the Rebirth of Poland. He continued to act and work in the theater until his death in 2000 at the age of 89. His legacy continues to inspire aspiring actors and theater artists.

Wladyslaw Osto-Suski

Wladyslaw Osto-Suski (June 1, 1910 Marki-April 15, 1978 Warsaw) also known as Wladyslaw Suski was a Polish actor.

He started his acting career in the 1930s and appeared in numerous films, including "The Last Stage" (1948) and "Eroica" (1958). Osto-Suski was known for his versatility and ability to play a variety of roles, from comedic to dramatic. He also appeared on stage, performing in productions of both classical and contemporary plays. In addition to his acting work, Osto-Suski was also a translator of French literature and a lecturer at the Academy of Theater in Warsaw. He passed away in 1978 at the age of 67.

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