Contents 1 Storylines 2 Cast 3 Production 4 Reception 5 Influence 6 Versions 7 References 8 Further reading 9 External links

Storylines[edit] This section needs expansion. You can help by adding to it. (December 2012) This complex film consists of four distinct, but parallel, stories—intercut with increasing frequency as the film builds to a climax—that demonstrate humankind's persistent intolerance throughout the ages. The timeline covers approximately 2,500 years. The ancient "Babylonian" story (539 BC) depicts the conflict between Prince Belshazzar of Babylon and Cyrus the Great of Persia. The fall of Babylon is a result of intolerance arising from a conflict between devotees of two rival Babylonian gods—Bel-Marduk and Ishtar. The Biblical "Judean" story (c. AD 27) recounts how—after the Wedding at Cana and the Woman Taken in Adultery—intolerance led to the Crucifixion of Jesus. This sequence is the shortest of the four. The Renaissance "French" story (1572) tells of the religious intolerance that led to the St. Bartholomew's Day Massacre of Protestant Huguenots fomented by Catholic royals. The American "Modern" story (c. 1914) demonstrates how crime, moral puritanism, and conflicts between ruthless capitalists and striking workers help ruin the lives of marginal Americans. To get more money for his spinster sister's charities, a mill owner orders a 10% pay cut to his workers' wages. An ensuing workers' strike is crushed and The Boy and The Dear One make their way to another city; she lives in poverty and he turns to crime. After they marry, he tries to break free of crime but is framed for theft by his ex-boss. While he is in prison, his wife must endure their child being taken away by the same "moral uplift society" that instigated the strike. Upon his release from prison, he discovers his ex-boss attempting to rape his wife. A struggle begins and in the confusion the girlfriend of the boss shoots and kills the boss. She escapes and The Boy is convicted and sentenced to the gallows. A kindly policeman helps The Dear One find the real killer and together they try to reach the Governor in time so her reformed husband will not be hanged. Breaks between the differing time periods are marked by the symbolic image of a mother rocking a cradle, representing the passing of generations. The film simultaneously cross-cuts back and forth and interweaves the segments over great gaps of space and time, with over 50 transitions between the segments.[3] One of the unusual characteristics of the film is that many of the characters do not have names. Griffith wished them to be emblematic of human types. Thus, the central female character in the modern story is called The Dear One. Her young husband is called The Boy, and the leader of the local Mafia is called The Musketeer of the Slums. Critics and film theorists maintain that these names reveal Griffith's sentimentalism, which was already hinted at in The Birth of a Nation, with names such as The Little Colonel.

Cast[edit] Lillian Gish as "Eternal Motherhood" Lillian Gish as The Eternal Motherhood The American "Modern" story Mae Marsh fights against the Uplifters Mae Marsh as The Dear One Robert Harron as The Boy, a worker at Jenkins Mill Fred Turner as The Dear One's father, a worker at the Jenkins Mill Miriam Cooper as The Friendless One, former neighbor of the Boy and Dear One Walter Long as Musketeer of the Slums Tom Wilson as The Kindly Officer/Heart Vera Lewis as Miss Mary T. Jenkins Sam De Grasse as Mr. Arthur Jenkins, mill boss Lloyd Ingraham as The Judge Ralph Lewis as The Governor A. W. McClure as Prison Father Fathley Max Davidson as tenement neighbor of Dear One Renaissance "French" story (1572) Brown Eyes gets killed by The Mercenary Soldier Margery Wilson as Brown Eyes Eugene Pallette as Prosper Latour Spottiswoode Aitken as Brown Eyes' father Ruth Handforth as Brown Eyes' mother Allan Sears as The Mercenary Soldier Josephine Crowell as Catherine de Medici, the Queen-mother Frank Bennett (actor) (fr) as Charles IX of France Maxfield Stanley as Prince Henry of France Joseph Henabery as Admiral Coligny Constance Talmadge as Princess Marguerite of Valois (first role in film) W. E. Lawrence as Henry of Navarre Ancient "Babylonian" story Alfred Paget as Prince Belshazzar Constance Talmadge as The Mountain Girl (second role in film) Elmer Clifton as The Rhapsode, a warrior-singer Alfred Paget as Prince Belshazzar Seena Owen as The Princess Beloved, favorite of Belshazzar Tully Marshall as High Priest of Bel-Marduk George Siegmann as Cyrus the Great Carl Stockdale as King Nabonidus, father of Belshazzar Elmo Lincoln as The Mighty Man of Valor, guard to Belshazzar Frank Brownlee as The Mountain Girl's brother The Ruth St. Denis Dancers[8] as Dancing girls The Biblical "Judean" story Howard Gaye as the Nazarene: "He that is without sin among you, let him first cast a stone at her." Howard Gaye as The Nazarene Lillian Langdon as Mary, the Mother Bessie Love as The Bride George Walsh as The Bridegroom Cameo appearances/small roles Mary Alden Frank Borzage Tod Browning Frank Campeau Jewel Carmen Constance Collier Donald Crisp Carol Dempster Douglas Fairbanks (Drunken Soldier with monkey) Mildred Harris Dell Henderson Harold Lockwood Wilfred Lucas Francis McDonald Owen Moore Carmel Myers Wallace Reid Eve Southern Pauline Starke Erich von Stroheim Natalie Talmadge Ethel Grey Terry Herbert Beerbohm Tree King Vidor

Production[edit] This section needs expansion. You can help by adding to it. (November 2014) Belshazzar's feast in the central courtyard of Babylon from Intolerance. (1916) Left to right: Griffith, cameraman G. W. "Billy" Bitzer (behind the Pathé camera), Dorothy Gish watching from behind him, Karl Brown keeping script, and Miriam Cooper in profile, in a production still for Intolerance. (1916) Intolerance was a colossal undertaking featuring monumental sets, lavish period costumes, and more than 3,000 extras. Griffith began shooting the film with the Modern Story (originally titled "The Mother and the Law"), whose planning predated the great commercial success of The Birth of a Nation, which had made $48 million, about $703 million in 2018.[9] He then greatly expanded it to include the other three parallel stories under the theme of intolerance. Actual costs to produce Intolerance are unknown, but best estimates are close to $2.5 million (about $48 million in 2018), an astronomical sum in 1916.[9] A third of the cost went into making the Babylonian segments of the film.[3] The film was by far the most expensive one made up to that time. When it became a flop at the box-office, the burden was so great that in 1918 the Triangle Film Corporation had to be put up for sale. Griffith mostly financed the film, which contributed to his financial ruin for the rest of his life.[10]

Reception[edit] Intolerance was met with an enthusiastic reception from film critics upon its premiere.[11] Scholar Frank Beaver argues that "Griffith’s intended message in Intolerance was not lost on reviewers", noting that in The San Francisco Bulletin a contemporary critic declared, "Griffith’s film comes powerfully to strengthen the hand of the believers in love."[12] Although Intolerance was a commercial failure upon its initial release, it has since received very positive reviews and later gained popularity. It has been called "the only film fugue".[13][14] Theodore Huff, one of the leading film critics of the first half of the 20th century, believed that it was the only motion picture worthy of taking its place alongside Beethoven's Symphony No. 5, Michelangelo's Sistine Chapel ceiling paintings, etc., as a separate and central artistic contribution.[13] Intolerance was shown out of competition at the 1982 Cannes Film Festival.[15] In 1989, it was selected for preservation in the United States National Film Registry by the Library of Congress as being "culturally, historically, or aesthetically significant", going in during the first year of voting. In 2007, AFI's 100 Years...100 Movies (10th Anniversary Edition) ranked Intolerance as the 49th best American film of all time. The film also holds a 96% approval rating on the aggregation site Rotten Tomatoes. Critic Armond White considers Intolerance the greatest film ever made, writing, "A century later we are as close to its subject as we are distant from its art."[16] Praise for the work is not unanimous, however. David Thomson argued that the film's impact is weakened by its "self-destructive frenzy": The cross-cutting, self-interrupting format is wearisome ... The sheer pretension is a roadblock, and one longs for the "Modern Story" to hold the screen ... [That story] is still very exciting in terms of its cross-cutting in the attempt to save the boy from the gallows. This episode is what Griffith did best: brilliant, modern suspense, geared up to rapidity—whenever Griffith let himself slow down he was yielding to bathos ... Anyone concerned with film history has to see Intolerance, and pass on.[17]

Influence[edit] Intolerance and its unorthodox editing were enormously influential, particularly among European and Soviet filmmakers. Many of the numerous assistant directors Griffith employed in making the film—Erich von Stroheim, Tod Browning, Woody Van Dyke—went on to become important and noted Hollywood directors in subsequent years.[citation needed] The film was parodied by Buster Keaton in Three Ages (1923).[18] A replica of an archway and elephant sculptures from the Babylon segment of the film serve as an important architectural element of the Hollywood and Highland shopping center in Hollywood, Los Angeles (built in 2001). The set of Intolerance was a key location in the video game L.A. Noire[citation needed].

Versions[edit] Intolerance is now in the public domain. There are currently four major versions of the film in circulation. The Killiam Shows Version – Taken from a third-generation 16 millimeter print, this version contains an organ score by Gaylord Carter. Running approximately 176 minutes, it is the version that has been the most widely seen in recent years. It has been released on LaserDisc and DVD by Image Entertainment and is the most complete version currently available on home video, if not the longest. The Official Thames Silents Restoration – In 1989 this film was given a formal restoration by film preservationists Kevin Brownlow and David Gill. This version, also running 177 minutes, was prepared by Thames Television from original 35 millimeter material, and its tones and tints were restored per Griffith's original intent. It also has a digitally recorded orchestral score by Carl Davis. It was released on VHS in the U.S. briefly around 1989–1990 by HBO Video, then went out of print. This version is part of the Rohauer Collection. The Rohauer company worked in association with Thames on the restoration. It was given a further digital restoration by Cohen Media Group (which currently serves as keeper of the Rohauer library, and is the copyright holder on this restored version), and was reissued to select theatres, as well as on DVD and Blu-ray, in 2013. While not as complete as the Killiam Shows Version, this print contains footage not found on that particular print. The Kino Version – Pieced together in 2002 by Kino International, this version, taken from 35 millimeter material, is transferred at a slower frame rate than the Killiam Shows and Rohauer prints, resulting in a longer running time of 197 minutes. It contains a synthetic orchestral score by Joseph Turrin. An alternative "happy ending" to the "Fall of Babylon" sequence, showing the Mountain Girl surviving and re-united with the Rhapsode, is included on the DVD as a supplement. This version is less complete than the Killiam Shows and Rohauer prints. The Restored Digital Cinema Version – Restoration conducted by ZZ Productions in collaboration with the Danish Film Institute and Arte France of the version shown on April 7, 1917 at the Theatre Royal, Drury Lane in London. This version runs approximately 177 minutes and premiered August 29, 2007 at the Venice Film Festival and on October 4 on arte.[19] There are other budget/public domain video and digital video disc versions of this film released by different companies, each with varying degrees of picture quality depending on the source that was used. Most are of poor picture quality, but even the restored 35 millimeter versions exhibit considerable film damage. The Internet Movie Database lists the standard running time as 163 minutes, which is the running length of the DVD released by "Public Domain Flicks". The Delta DVD released in Region 1 as Intolerance: A Sun Play of the Ages and in Region 2 as Intolerance: Love's Struggle Throughout the Ages clocks in at 167 minutes. The version available for free viewing on the Internet Movie Archive is the Killiam restoration. Cameraman Karl Brown remembered a scene with the various members of the Babylonian harem that featured full frontal nudity. He was barred from the set that day, apparently because he was so young. While there are several shots of slaves and harem girls throughout the film (which were shot by another director without Griffith's involvement), the scene that Brown describes is not in any surviving versions.[20] It is also known that a major segment of the Renaissance "French" story, involving the attempted assassination of the Admiral Coligny, was cut before the film's release.[20] Film historian Kevin Brownlow has written that, when Griffith re-released "The Modern Story" separately as The Mother and the Law in 1919, he softened the actions of the National Guard[clarify] in the film, due to the First Red Scare that year. "He was obliged to put this title in the strike sequence: 'The militiamen having used blank cartridges, the workmen now fear only the company guards.'" In fact, "machine guns could not operate with blank cartridges at this period," Brownlow noted.[21]

References[edit] ^ "Box Office Information for Intolerance". The Numbers. Retrieved 13 April 2012.  ^ Internet Archive for Intolerance (1916), D. W. Griffith. Retrieved 21 May 2016. ^ a b c d e Dirks, Tim. "Intolerance (1916)". The Best Films of All Time – A Primer of Cinematic History. Retrieved 4 February 2016.  ^ McGee, Scott. "Intolerance". Turner Classic Movies. Retrieved 13 February 2013.  ^ "NAACP: 100 Years of History". National Association for the Advancement of Colored People (NAACP). Retrieved 13 February 2013.  ^ Rapold, Nicholas (July 26, 2013). "Birth of Another Spectacle, and Its Life". The New York Times. Retrieved 4 February 2016.  ^ McEwan, Paul (2015). The Birth of a Nation (BFI Film Classics). London: BFI/Palgrave Macmillan. p. 14. ISBN 978-1-84457-657-9.  ^ Ruth St. Denis is listed by some modern sources as the Solo Dancer in the Babylonian Story, but she denied this in an interview. However, it is generally believed St. Denis and her "Denishawn dancers" appear on the steps of the Babylon set in the great courtyard scene.[citation needed] ^ a b O'Connor, Sean M. (2013). "D.W. Griffith". In Cross, Mary. 100 People Who Changed 20th-Century America. ABC-CLIO. p. 69. ISBN 978-1-61069-086-7.  ^ Georges Sadoul (1972 [1965]). Dictionary of Films, P. Morris, ed. & trans., p. 158. University of California Press. ^ Hansen, Miriam (2009). Babel and Babylon. Harvard University Press. p. 129. ISBN 0-674-03829-0.  ^ Beaver, Frank (March 21, 2016). "A century after "Intolerance"". The Regents of the University of Michigan. Retrieved January 10, 2017.  ^ a b Franklin, Joe (1959). Classics of the Silent Screen. New York, N.Y.: The Citadel Press. p. 20 – via Internet Archive.  ^ Zito, Stephen F., American Film Institute and Library of Congress, Cinema Club 9 Program Notes, Post Newsweek Stations, Washington, D.C., November 1971. ^ "Festival de Cannes: Intolerance". Festival de Cannes. Retrieved 14 June 2009.  ^ White, Armond (September 12, 2016). "Intolerance: D.W. Griffith's Century-Old Masterpiece". National Review. Retrieved January 10, 2017.  ^ Thomson, David (2008). "Have You Seen...?" A Personal Introduction to 1,000 Films. New York: Knopf. p. 403.  ^ Knopf, Robert (1999). The Theater and Cinema of Buster Keaton. Princeton University Press. p. 27. ISBN 0-691-00442-0.  ^ "Biennale Cinema, 64th Venice Film Festival: The restored version of David Wark Griffith's Intolerance (1916)". La Biennale di Venezia. Archived from the original on 3 October 2007.  ^ a b Intolerance: Love's Struggle Throughout the Ages (1916) – Did You Know? – Trivia, Internet Movie Database  ^ Brownlow, Kevin (1990). Behind the Mask of Innocence: Sex, Violence, Prejudice, Crime: Films of Social Conscience in the Silent Era. New York: Knopf. pp. 486, 552. ISBN 0-394-57747-7. 

Further reading[edit] Drew, William M. (2001) [1986]. D.W. Griffith's Intolerance: Its Genesis and Its Vision. Jefferson, NJ: McFarland & Company. ISBN 0-7864-1209-7. 

External links[edit] United States portal Film portal Wikimedia Commons has media related to Intolerance (film). Intolerance on IMDb Intolerance at SilentEra Intolerance at AllMovie Intolerance is available for free download at the Internet Archive Detailed plot summary and discussion of the film at Period poster of the film v t e Films directed by D. W. Griffith Only films from 1913 onwards included below. See complete D. W. Griffith filmography Three Friends (1913) The Telephone Girl and the Lady (1913) An Adventure in the Autumn Woods (1913) A Misappropriated Turkey (1913) Brothers (1913) Oil and Water (1913) A Chance Deception (1913) Love in an Apartment Hotel (1913) Broken Ways (1913) A Girl's Stratagem (1913) The Unwelcome Guest (1913) Near to Earth (1913) Fate (1913) The Sheriff's Baby (1913) The Hero of Little Italy (1913) A Misunderstood Boy (1913) The Left-Handed Man (1913) The Lady and the Mouse (1913) If We Only Knew (1913) The Wanderer (1913) The Stolen Loaf (1913) The House of Darkness (1913) Just Gold (1913) The Ranchero's Revenge (1913) A Timely Interception (1913) Death's Marathon (1913) The Mothering Heart (1913) The Sorrowful Shore (1913) The Enemy's Baby (1913) The Mistake (1913) Two Men of the Desert (1913) Madonna of the Storm (1913) The Battle at Elderbush Gulch (1913) The Conscience of Hassan Bey (1913) The Massacre (1914) Judith of Bethulia (1914) Battle of the Sexes (1914, lost) Brute Force (1914) Home, Sweet Home (1914) The Escape (1914, lost) The Avenging Conscience: or 'Thou Shalt Not Kill' (1914) The Birth of a Nation (1915) Intolerance: Love's Struggle Throughout the Ages (1916) Hearts of the World (1918) The Great Love (1918, lost) Lillian Gish in a Liberty Loan Appeal (1918, lost) The Greatest Thing in Life (1919, lost) A Romance of Happy Valley (1919) The Girl Who Stayed at Home (1919) Broken Blossoms (1919) True Heart Susie (1919) Scarlet Days (1919) The Greatest Question (1919) The Idol Dancer (1920) Remodeling Her Husband (1920) The Love Flower (1920) Way Down East (1920) Dream Street (1921) Orphans of the Storm (1921) One Exciting Night (1922) The White Rose (1923) America (1924) Isn't Life Wonderful (1924) Sally of the Sawdust (1925) That Royle Girl (1925) The Sorrows of Satan (1926) Drums of Love (1928) The Battle of the Sexes (1928) Lady of the Pavements (1929) Abraham Lincoln (1930) The Struggle (1931) v t e BFI Sight & Sound Poll 1952 Bicycle Thieves City Lights The Gold Rush Battleship Potemkin Intolerance: Love's Struggle Throughout the Ages Louisiana Story Greed Le Jour Se Lève The Passion of Joan of Arc Brief Encounter The Rules of the Game Le Million 1962 Citizen Kane L'Avventura The Rules of the Game Greed Ugetsu Monogatari Battleship Potemkin Bicycle Thieves Ivan the Terrible La Terra Trema L'Atalante 1972 Citizen Kane The Rules of the Game Battleship Potemkin 8½ L'Avventura Persona The Passion of Joan of Arc The General The Magnificent Ambersons Ugetsu Monogatari Wild Strawberries 1982 Citizen Kane The Rules of the Game Seven Samurai Singin' in the Rain 8½ Battleship Potemkin L'Avventura The Magnificent Ambersons Vertigo The General The Searchers 1992 Critics’ Citizen Kane The Rules of the Game Tokyo Story Vertigo The Searchers L'Atalante The Passion of Joan of Arc Pather Panchali Battleship Potemkin 2001: A Space Odyssey Directors’ Citizen Kane 8½ Raging Bull La Strada L'Atalante The Godfather Modern Times Vertigo The Godfather Part II The Passion of Joan of Arc Rashomon Seven Samurai 2002 Critics’ Citizen Kane Vertigo The Rules of the Game The Godfather The Godfather Part II Tokyo Story 2001: A Space Odyssey Battleship Potemkin Sunrise 8½ Singin' in the Rain Directors’ Citizen Kane The Godfather / The Godfather Part II 8½ Lawrence of Arabia Dr. Strangelove or: How I Learned to Stop Worrying and Love the Bomb Bicycle Thieves Raging Bull Vertigo Rashomon The Rules of the Game Seven Samurai 2012 Critics’ Vertigo Citizen Kane Tokyo Story The Rules of the Game Sunrise 2001: A Space Odyssey The Searchers Man with a Movie Camera The Passion of Joan of Arc 8½ Directors’ Tokyo Story 2001: A Space Odyssey Citizen Kane 8½ Taxi Driver Apocalypse Now The Godfather Vertigo The Mirror Bicycle Thieves Related The Sight & Sound Top 50 Greatest Films of All Time 2014 Documentaries Man with a Movie Camera Shoah Sans Soleil Night and Fog The Thin Blue Line Chronique d'un été Nanook of the North The Gleaners and I Dont Look Back Grey Gardens v t e Anita Loos Novels Gentlemen Prefer Blondes: The Intimate Diary of A Professional Lady. (1926) But Gentlemen Marry Brunettes (1928) Plays Happy Birthday (1946) Gentlemen Prefer Blondes (1949) Gigi (1951) Chéri (1959) Film Writer My Baby (1912) The Musketeers of Pig Alley (1912) The New York Hat (1912) The Mistake (1913) The Telephone Girl and the Lady (1913) Billy's Rival (1914) The Girl in the Shack (1914) The Hunchback (1914) Stranded (1916/I) His Picture in the Papers (1916) The Children Pay (1916) A Daughter of the Poor (1917) Reaching for the Moon (1917) Wild and Woolly (1917) Let's Get a Divorce (1918) The Isle of Conquest (1919) A Virtuous Vamp (1919) Mama's Affair (1921) The Struggle (1931) Red-Headed Woman (1932) The Barbarian (1933) San Francisco (1936) They Met in Bombay (1941) Producers' Showcase "Happy Birthday" (1956) Screenplay Red Hot Romance (1922) Gentlemen Prefer Blondes (1928) Hold Your Man (1933) The Girl from Missouri (1934; original) Riffraff (1936) Saratoga (1937) The Women (1939) Susan and God (1940) Blossoms in the Dust (1941) When Ladies Meet (1941) I Married an Angel (1942) Story Nell's Eugenic Wedding (1914) American Aristocracy (1916) Woman's Place (1921) Midnight Mary (1933) Saratoga (1937) Novel Gentlemen Prefer Blondes (1928) Gentlemen Marry Brunettes (1955) Titles The Americano (1916) Intolerance: Love's Struggle Throughout the Ages (1916) The Mystery of the Leaping Fish (1916) Gentlemen Prefer Blondes (1928) Scenario The Sisters (1914/I) The Americano (1916) The Lost House (1915) Other Macbeth (1916; intertitles) The Branded Woman (1920; adaptation) Red Hot Romance (1922; executive producer) Blondie of the Follies (1932; dialogue) Gentlemen Prefer Blondes (1953; play) Uncredited The Cat and the Fiddle (1934) The Cowboy and the Lady (1938) Another Thin Man (1939) Babes in Arms (1939) Strange Cargo (1940) A Tree Grows in Brooklyn (1945) Retrieved from "" Categories: 1916 films1910s drama filmsAmerican filmsAmerican silent feature filmsAmerican epic filmsAmerican drama filmsAmerican black-and-white filmsBelshazzarCultural depictions of Catherine de' MediciCultural depictions of Cyrus the GreatNabonidusReligious epic filmsPortrayals of Jesus in filmFilms about capital punishmentFilms set in the 6th century BCFilms set in the 1st centuryFilms set in the 16th centuryFilms set in the 1910sFilms set in the Roman EmpireTriangle Film Corporation filmsFilms directed by D. 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Wikipedia:Neutral Point Of ViewTalk:Intolerance (film)Help:Maintenance Template RemovalD. W. GriffithTod BrowningAnita LoosFrank E. WoodsVera LewisRalph Lewis (actor)Mae MarshRobert HarronConstance TalmadgeLillian GishJosephine CrowellMargery WilsonElmer CliftonMiriam CooperAlfred PagetJoseph Carl BreilJulián CarrilloCarl DavisBilly BitzerTriangle Film CorporationEpic (genre)Silent FilmD. W. GriffithWikipedia:Citation NeededSilent FilmJesus ChristSt. Bartholomew's Day MassacreBattle Of OpisColour TintThe Birth Of A NationNAACPRacial StereotypeKu Klux KlanNational Film RegistryLibrary Of CongressEnlargeFrank E. WoodsTod BrowningAnita LoosNational Film RegistryBabyloniaBelshazzarBabylonCyrus The GreatPersiaFall Of BabylonBel-MardukIshtarBiblicalJudeaWedding At CanaJesus And The Woman Taken In AdulteryCrucifixion Of JesusRenaissanceFranceSt. Bartholomew's Day MassacreHuguenotCatholicHardlineStrike ActionStrike ActionCradle (bed)EmblemMafiaMusketeerSlumSentimentalism (literature)EnlargeLillian GishLillian GishEnlargeMae MarshMae MarshRobert HarronF. A. TurnerMiriam CooperWalter Long (actor)Tom Wilson (actor)Vera LewisSam De GrasseLloyd IngrahamRalph Lewis (actor)Max DavidsonEnlargeMargery WilsonEugene PalletteSpottiswoode AitkenJosephine CrowellCatherine De MediciCharles IX Of FranceHenry III Of FranceJoseph HenaberyAdmiral ColignyConstance TalmadgeMarguerite Of ValoisW. E. LawrenceHenry Of NavarreEnlargeAlfred PagetBelshazzarConstance TalmadgeElmer CliftonAlfred PagetBelshazzarSeena OwenTully MarshallBel (mythology)George SiegmannCyrus The GreatCarl StockdaleNabonidusElmo LincolnFrank BrownleeRuth St. DenisEnlargeHoward GayeJesus ChristLillian LangdonBessie LoveGeorge WalshMary AldenFrank BorzageTod BrowningFrank CampeauJewel CarmenConstance CollierDonald CrispCarol DempsterDouglas FairbanksMildred HarrisDell HendersonHarold LockwoodWilfred LucasFrancis McDonaldOwen MooreCarmel MyersWallace ReidEve SouthernPauline StarkeErich Von StroheimNatalie TalmadgeEthel Grey TerryHerbert Beerbohm TreeKing VidorEnlargeBelshazzarEnlargeBilly BitzerDorothy GishKarl Brown (cinematographer)Miriam CooperThe Birth Of A NationBox Office BombTriangle Film CorporationFugueBeethovenBeethoven's Fifth SymphonyMichelangeloSistine Chapel Ceiling1982 Cannes Film FestivalNational Film RegistryLibrary Of CongressAFI's 100 Years...100 Movies (10th Anniversary Edition)Rotten TomatoesArmond WhiteList Of Films Considered The BestDavid Thomson (film Critic)BathosErich Von StroheimTod BrowningWoody Van DykeWikipedia:Citation NeededBuster KeatonThree AgesHollywood And HighlandHollywoodLos AngelesL.A. 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KnopfInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/0-691-00442-0International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/0-394-57747-7International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/0-7864-1209-7Portal:United StatesPortal:FilmIMDbAllMovieInternet ArchiveFilmsite.orgTemplate:D. W. GriffithTemplate Talk:D. W. GriffithD. W. GriffithD. W. Griffith FilmographyThree Friends (film)The Telephone Girl And The LadyAn Adventure In The Autumn WoodsA Misappropriated TurkeyBrothers (1913 Film)Oil And Water (film)A Chance DeceptionLove In An Apartment HotelBroken WaysA Girl's StratagemThe Unwelcome GuestNear To EarthFate (1913 Film)The Sheriff's BabyThe Hero Of Little ItalyA Misunderstood BoyThe Left-Handed ManThe Lady And The MouseIf We Only KnewThe Wanderer (1913 Film)The Stolen LoafThe House Of DarknessJust GoldThe Ranchero's RevengeA Timely InterceptionDeath's MarathonThe Mothering HeartThe Sorrowful ShoreThe Enemy's BabyThe Mistake (film)Two Men Of The DesertMadonna Of The StormThe Battle At Elderbush GulchThe Conscience Of Hassan BeyThe Massacre (film)Judith Of BethuliaThe Battle Of The Sexes (1914 Film)Brute Force (1914 Film)Home, Sweet Home (1914 Film)The Escape (1914 Film)The Avenging ConscienceThe Birth Of A NationHearts Of The WorldThe Great Love (1918 Film)Lillian Gish In A Liberty Loan AppealThe Greatest Thing In LifeA Romance Of Happy ValleyThe Girl Who Stayed At HomeBroken BlossomsTrue Heart SusieScarlet DaysThe Greatest QuestionThe Idol DancerRemodeling Her HusbandThe Love FlowerWay Down EastDream Street (film)Orphans Of The StormOne Exciting NightThe White Rose (1923 Film)America (1924 Film)Isn't Life WonderfulSally Of The SawdustThat Royle GirlThe Sorrows Of Satan (film)Drums Of LoveThe Battle Of The Sexes (1928 Film)Lady Of The PavementsAbraham Lincoln (1930 Film)The Struggle (film)Template:Sight And Sound PollTemplate Talk:Sight And Sound PollBritish Film InstituteSight & SoundBicycle ThievesCity LightsThe Gold RushBattleship PotemkinLouisiana StoryGreed (film)Le Jour Se LèveThe Passion Of Joan Of ArcBrief EncounterThe Rules Of The GameLe MillionCitizen KaneL'AvventuraThe Rules Of The GameGreed (film)UgetsuBattleship PotemkinBicycle ThievesIvan The Terrible (film)La Terra TremaL'AtalanteCitizen KaneThe Rules Of The GameBattleship PotemkinL'AvventuraPersona (1966 Film)The Passion Of Joan Of ArcThe General (1926 Film)The Magnificent Ambersons (film)UgetsuWild Strawberries (film)Citizen KaneThe Rules Of The GameSeven SamuraiSingin' In The RainBattleship PotemkinL'AvventuraThe Magnificent Ambersons (film)Vertigo (film)The General (1926 Film)The SearchersCitizen KaneThe Rules Of The GameTokyo StoryVertigo (film)The SearchersL'AtalanteThe Passion Of Joan Of ArcPather PanchaliBattleship Potemkin2001: A Space Odyssey (film)Citizen KaneRaging BullLa StradaL'AtalanteThe GodfatherModern Times (film)Vertigo (film)The Godfather Part IIThe Passion Of Joan Of ArcRashomonSeven SamuraiCitizen KaneVertigo (film)The Rules Of The GameThe GodfatherThe Godfather Part IITokyo Story2001: A Space Odyssey (film)Battleship PotemkinSunrise: A Song Of Two HumansSingin' In The RainCitizen KaneThe GodfatherThe Godfather Part IILawrence Of Arabia (film)Dr. StrangeloveBicycle ThievesRaging BullVertigo (film)RashomonThe Rules Of The GameSeven SamuraiThe Sight & Sound Top 50 Greatest Films Of All TimeVertigo (film)Citizen KaneTokyo StoryThe Rules Of The GameSunrise: A Song Of Two Humans2001: A Space Odyssey (film)The SearchersMan With A Movie CameraThe Passion Of Joan Of ArcTokyo Story2001: A Space Odyssey (film)Citizen KaneTaxi DriverApocalypse NowThe GodfatherVertigo (film)The Mirror (1975 Film)Bicycle ThievesThe Sight & Sound Top 50 Greatest Films Of All TimeMan With A Movie CameraShoah (film)Sans SoleilNight And Fog (1955 Film)The Thin Blue Line (1988 Film)Chronique D'un étéNanook Of The NorthThe Gleaners And IDont Look BackGrey GardensTemplate:Anita LoosTemplate Talk:Anita LoosAnita LoosGentlemen Prefer Blondes (novel)But Gentlemen Marry BrunettesHappy Birthday (play)Gentlemen Prefer Blondes (musical)Gigi (play)Chéri (play)My Baby (film)The Musketeers Of Pig AlleyThe New York HatThe Mistake (film)The Telephone Girl And The LadyBilly's RivalThe Girl In The ShackThe Hunchback (1914 Film)Stranded (1916 Drama Film)His Picture In The PapersThe Children PayA Daughter Of The PoorReaching For The Moon (1917 Film)Wild And WoollyLet's Get A DivorceThe Isle Of ConquestA Virtuous VampMama's AffairThe Struggle (film)Red-Headed WomanThe Barbarian (1933 Film)San Francisco (1936 Film)They Met In BombayProducers' ShowcaseRed Hot RomanceGentlemen Prefer Blondes (1928 Film)Hold Your ManThe Girl From MissouriRiffraff (1936 Film)Saratoga (film)The Women (1939 Film)Susan And GodBlossoms In The DustWhen Ladies Meet (1941 Film)I Married An AngelNell's Eugenic WeddingAmerican AristocracyWoman's PlaceMidnight MarySaratoga (film)Gentlemen Prefer Blondes (1928 Film)Gentlemen Marry BrunettesThe Americano (1916 Film)The Mystery Of The Leaping FishGentlemen Prefer Blondes (1928 Film)The Sisters (1914 Film)The Americano (1916 Film)The Lost HouseMacbeth (1916 Film)The Branded WomanRed Hot RomanceBlondie Of The FolliesGentlemen Prefer Blondes (1953 Film)The Cat And The Fiddle (film)The Cowboy And The Lady (1938 Film)Another Thin ManBabes In Arms (film)Strange Cargo (1940 Film)A Tree Grows In Brooklyn (film)Help:CategoryCategory:1916 FilmsCategory:1910s Drama FilmsCategory:American FilmsCategory:American Silent Feature FilmsCategory:American Epic FilmsCategory:American Drama FilmsCategory:American Black-and-white FilmsCategory:BelshazzarCategory:Cultural Depictions Of Catherine De' MediciCategory:Cultural Depictions Of Cyrus The GreatCategory:NabonidusCategory:Religious Epic FilmsCategory:Portrayals Of Jesus In FilmCategory:Films About Capital PunishmentCategory:Films Set In The 6th Century BCCategory:Films Set In The 1st CenturyCategory:Films Set In The 16th CenturyCategory:Films Set In The 1910sCategory:Films Set In The Roman EmpireCategory:Triangle Film Corporation FilmsCategory:Films Directed By D. W. 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