Polish movie actors died when they were 52

Here are 4 famous actors from Poland died at 52:

Maciej Kozłowski

Maciej Kozłowski (September 8, 1957 Kargowa-May 11, 2010 Warsaw) a.k.a. Maciej Kozlowski was a Polish actor.

He died caused by cirrhosis.

Maciej Kozłowski was born in Kargowa, Poland on September 8, 1957. He received his acting education at the State Theatre School in Wrocław. After graduation, Kozłowski joined the acting ensemble of the National Stary Theater in Kraków. In the 1980s, he became a popular film and television actor, appearing in a number of prominent Polish productions.

Over the course of his career, Kozłowski acted in over 60 films and television series. He received numerous accolades throughout his career, including the Best Actor Award at the Moscow International Film Festival in 1987 for his role in the film "Kingsajz." Kozłowski was also a recognized stage actor, performing in numerous theater productions throughout Poland.

In addition to his work as an actor, Kozłowski was also involved in politics, serving as a member of the Polish Sejm (lower house of parliament) from 2001 until his death in 2010. Kozłowski died on May 11, 2010 in Warsaw at the age of 52, as a result of cirrhosis.

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Heinrich George

Heinrich George (October 9, 1893 Szczecin-September 25, 1946 Oranienburg) also known as Georg August Friedrich Hermann Schulz was a Polish actor and film producer. His children are called Götz George and Jan George.

He died caused by surgical complications.

Heinrich George began his acting career in 1913, and soon became one of the most distinguished performers on the German stage. In 1920, he made his film debut and appeared in numerous successful German movies during the silent era. He was particularly known for his roles in historical dramas and epic films, and was regarded as one of the leading actors of his time.

During the Nazi era, George joined the Nazi Party and became a prominent member of the film industry under Joseph Goebbels. He continued to act in films, and his roles often reflected Nazi ideology. However, after the war ended and Germany was liberated, George was arrested by Soviet military authorities on charges of collaboration with the Nazis. He died in captivity in 1946, shortly before his trial was due to begin.

Despite his association with the Nazi regime, Heinrich George remains an important figure in German cinema history. His work in the industry contributed significantly to the development of German film and his legacy has been celebrated in many films and documentaries that examine the history of German cinema.

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Osip Abdulov

Osip Abdulov (November 16, 1900 Łódź-June 14, 1953 Moscow) a.k.a. Osip Naumovich Abdulov, O. Abdulov or O.N. Abdulov was a Polish actor. He had one child, Vsevolod Osipovich Abdulov.

Osip Abdulov was part of the Soviet film industry, and appeared in over 60 films during his career. He studied at the Vakhtangov Theatre School and worked with the Vakhtangov Theatre until 1925. He then moved to Moscow and worked with the Moscow Art Theatre until 1933. Some of his notable roles were in the films "Chapaev" (1934), "The Forty-first" (1956), and "The Return of the Vagabond" (1949).

During World War II, Abdulov served in the Soviet military as a member of the special propaganda battalion. After the war, he continued his acting career and also worked as a teacher at the Moscow Art Theatre School.

Abdulov was honored posthumously with the title of People's Artist of the RSFSR (Russian Soviet Federative Socialist Republic) in 1956.

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Józef Orwid

Józef Orwid (November 14, 1891 Besko-August 13, 1944 Warsaw) was a Polish actor. His children are called Elżbieta Lucyna Kotschy-Orwid, Krystyna Bożena Kotschy-Orwid and Maria Kotschy-Orwid.

Józef Orwid had an illustrious career in Polish film and theater. He was a prominent figure in the theater scene in Krakow and Poznań before moving to Warsaw in the 1920s. In 1936, he became a member of the National Theatre in Warsaw, where he performed in numerous productions.

Orwid was also a prolific film actor, appearing in over 50 movies throughout his career. Some of his most notable film roles include appearances in "Za winy niepopełnione" (1938), "Młody las" (1934), and "Żołnierz królowej Madagaskaru" (1933).

In addition to his work as an actor, Orwid was also a talented director and playwright. He directed several theatrical productions and wrote several plays, including "Człowiek znikąd" (1934) and "Sakrament" (1937).

Sadly, Józef Orwid's life was cut short during World War II when he was arrested by the Gestapo and sent to a concentration camp. He died in 1944 at the age of 52.

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