Eventually, Jack Cohn may run out of material for his Screen Snapshots, but just at present he continues to go along at a high rate of speed, this issue maintaining the standard set in the other releases of the series. Beyond doubt, the offering will hold the attention of live picture fans, for it is made up of the sort of material they like, is titled in a manner that maintains the proper light atmosphere and brings to the fore the personalities of film people of prominence.
Lillian Gish at play with a dog appears in the opening bit of footage, after which the manner in which a scene on a ship is staged is shown. The latter portion has been reproduced nicely, the scene being shown first as it will appear in the production under way, after which the spectator is carried further back so that he may perceive the deception. Mary Pickford occupies the center of the screen just long enough to be seen accepting one of her numerous presents, a little bale of cotton, and is followed by a scene at the Christie studios. Maurice Tourneur and Hope Hampton are seen for a while later on and to close it, Max Linder, the French comedian, engages in some fisticuffs with the director. Reels of this sort, which incidentally are similar to a series released not long ago by another concern, while not necessarily big drawing cards, are just the things to help build up a steady neighborhood patronage.
When Mamaroneck Upstaged Hollywood – By Bruce Berman (The New York Times – June 19, 1977) When Mamaroneck Upstaged Hollywood By Bruce Berman The New York Times – June 19, 1977 BACK in the early 1920’s when Mamaroneck was a center of movie‐making, Joseph Rigano was an employee of D.W. Grif fith’s studio at Orienta. “I was atone mason and mechanic,” the energetic 80year‐old said as we toured on foot Edgewater Point, at the top of the Orienta Peninsula. Griffith Studios, Orienta Point, Mamaroneck NY 1921 “After the studio was finally built, Mr. Griffith asked me to stay on as a set builder. Stone fireplaces were my specialty, but I worked on everything from Gothic walls to painted desert backdrops. The actors were almost always friendly, and I was getting $55 a week and drove a $1,200 Buick. What more could a young man desire?” DW Griffith filming team – Mamaroneck NY – Way Down East In those days the area was less the “East Coast Hollywood” than Hollywood was “the West Co
Portrait of Lillian Gish and Mother 1920 Nell Dorr Errata: Amon Carter Museum description "Lillian Gish and an elderly woman in lace"; The Movies, Mr.Griffith and Me description of this photo session - "with Mother"
The Movie Magazines and Lillian Gish … The moving Picture World 1914 detail The moving Picture World 1914 The moving Picture World 1914 detail Moving Picture World, November 21, 1914 Her Awakening – Lillian Gish The Angel of Contention Poster The moving Picture World – Mutual Program – A Question of Courage names wrong Lillian Gish And Dorothy The moving Picture World – Mutual Program – The Sisters The Birth of a Nation (David W. Griffith Corp., 1915). Herald2 Sold for Marriage Triangle Plays Program 1916 lillian_gish_photoplay_1917 08 ID Photo Back to Lillian Gish Home page Photoplay, August, 1918 – Dorothy and Lillian Gish in their dressing room Lillian Gish Photoplay August 1918 Lillian Gish Photoplay February 1919 Lillian Gish Photoplay, July, 1919 Back to Lillian Gish Home page Lillian Gish Photoplay October 1920 Orphans of The Storm Prog Herald 1921 Lillian Gish 1921 – The Girl Back Home Motion Picture Classic Magazine (Brewster, 1921) The Lily Maid from Ohio Ph