Contents 1 Formation 2 Talent 3 Partial filmography 4 References 5 External links

Formation[edit] Short-lived but significant in American film history, World Film was created by financier and filmmaker Lewis J. Selznick in Fort Lee, where many early film studios in America's first motion picture industry were based in the early part of the 20th century.[1][2][3] World Film was to be the distribution arm for three main production companies: Selznick's own production company called Equitable Pictures, Jules Brulatour's Peerless Pictures, and the Shubert Pictures production company founded by the strong-willed promoter and entrepreneur William Aloysius Brady. Under this arrangement World Film was the distributor for some 380 short films and features from 1914 through 1921. It also became a production company, with filming centered at Brulatour's Peerless Studio facilities, and run by Brady. The Schuberts intended to use their own chain of vaudeville and legitimate theaters as film venues.[4] In the period between 1912 and 1915, all of the five most important film production companies in the U.S. had similar ties to theatrical entrepreneurs, all hoping to leverage their theater chains: Famous Players Film Company, Klaw & Erlanger's "Protective Amusement Company", the Jesse L. Lasky Company, the Triangle Film Corporation, and World Film.[5] By 1916, Selznick was ousted from World Film by its board. Chicago investor Arthur Spiegel was put in charge as president. Production remained at Fort Lee until 1919, when the company was re-purchased by Selznick and absorbed into his Lewis J. Selznick Productions, based on the West Coast of the United States.

Talent[edit] World Film was distinguished by its concentration of talent. The outbreak of World War I drove a re-organization of foreign film-industry assets in Fort Lee, including the employees. Within World Film a number of French directors and cinematographers organized themselves in a separate French-speaking unit, with its own sensibility. For about three years Maurice Tourneur, Léonce Perret, George Archainbaud, Emile Chautard, Albert Capellani and Lucien Andriot, among others, worked together on films such as the 1915 version of Camille, and taught a young apprentice film cutter at the World studio: Josef von Sternberg.[6] Others were also hired into World Film: actress Clara Kimball Young (second wife of director James Young, married and divorced) hired away from Vitagraph, Sidney Olcott hired away from Kalem Studios, screenwriter Frances Marion, actress Elaine Hammerstein, and vaudeville star Lew Fields, and Clara Whipple (third wife of director James Young, married and divorced).

Partial filmography[edit] The Brass Bottle (1914) The Wishing Ring (1914) The Lure (1914) In the Land of the Head Hunters (1914) The Boss (1915) Camille (1915) The Cub (1915) Wildfire (1915) Evidence (1915) The Fisher Girl (1915); aka The Daughter of the Sea Blue Grass (1915) Hearts in Exile (1915) McTeague (1916) The Rise of Susan (1916) The Bludgeon (it) (1915) The Question (1916) His One Big Chance (1916) The City (1916) The Man Who Dared God (1917) The Man Who Forgot (1917) The Reapers (1916) Sudden Riches (1916) The Price of Happiness (1916) The Revolt (1916) The Gilded Cage (1916) The Heart of a Hero (1916) Birth of Character Working titles: The Making of a Man The Transmutation Life's Crucible[7][8][9][10] A Girl's Folly (1917) Betsy Ross (1917) The Ghost of Slumber Mountain (1918) Little Orphant Annie (1918) The Devil's Trail (1919) When Bearcat Went Dry (1919)

References[edit] ^ Koszarski, Richard (2004), Fort Lee: The Film Town, Rome, Italy: John Libbey Publishing -CIC srl, ISBN 0-86196-653-8  ^ "Studios and Films". Fort Lee Film Commission. Retrieved 2011-05-30.  ^ Fort Lee Film Commission (2006), Fort Lee Birthplace of the Motion Picture Industry, Arcadia Publishing, ISBN 0-7385-4501-5  ^ The American theatrical film: stages in development, by John C. Tibbetts, page 85 ^ The American theatrical film: stages in development, by John C. Tibbetts, page 64 ^ Von Sternberg, by John Baxter, pages 21-22 ^ "Human Cargoes Promises Thrills," Moving Picture World, Vol. 25, No. 7, August 14, 1915, p. 1138 ^ "Life's Crucible (Equitable)," (illustrated) Moving Picture World, Vol. 25, No. 8, August 21, 1915, p. 1332 ^ "Claridge Films Gets Courtleigh," Motography, Vol. 15, No. 14, April 1, 1916, pps. 454, 470, 736, 758, 778, 951, 1007, 1066, 1109, 1180, 1235, 1291, 1350, 1407 ^ "Claridge Films, Inc.," Moving Picture World, Vol. 28, No. 1, April 1, 1916, pps. 19, 84, 160, 167

External links[edit] Media related to World Film Company at Wikimedia Commons Retrieved from "" Categories: Silent film studiosDefunct American film studiosFilm distributors of the United StatesFilm production companies of the United StatesFort Lee, New JerseyEntertainment companies established in 1914Media companies established in 1914Media companies disestablished in 19191914 establishments in New Jersey1919 disestablishments in New JerseyAmerican silent films by studioDefunct companies based in New JerseyWorld Film Company filmsHidden categories: Pages using div col with deprecated parametersCommons category without a link on Wikidata

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Fort Lee, New JerseyLewis J. SelznickFilm StudioAmerica's First Motion Picture IndustryJules BrulatourThe Shubert OrganizationWilliam A. BradyFamous Players Film CompanyKlaw & ErlangerJesse L. LaskyTriangle Film CorporationArthur SpiegelWest Coast Of The United StatesMaurice TourneurLéonce PerretGeorge ArchainbaudEmile ChautardAlbert CapellaniLucien AndriotCamille (1915 Film)Josef Von SternbergClara Kimball YoungJames Young (director)Sidney OlcottKalem StudiosFrances MarionElaine HammersteinLew FieldsClara WhippleJames Young (director)The Brass Bottle (1914 Film)The Wishing RingThe Lure (1914 Film)In The Land Of The Head HuntersThe Boss (1915 Film)Camille (1915 Film)The Cub (1915 Film)Wildfire (1915 Film)Evidence (1915 Film)Hearts In Exile (1915 Film)McTeague (film)The Rise Of SusanThe City (1916 Film)The Man Who Forgot (1917 Film)The Price Of HappinessThe Gilded Cage (1916 Film)The Heart Of A HeroA Girl's FollyBetsy Ross (film)The Ghost Of Slumber MountainLittle Orphant Annie (1918 Film)The Devil's TrailWhen Bearcat Went DryInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/0-86196-653-8International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/0-7385-4501-5Moving Picture WorldMoving Picture WorldMotographyMoving Picture WorldCommons:Category:World Film CompanyHelp:CategoryCategory:Silent Film StudiosCategory:Defunct American Film StudiosCategory:Film Distributors Of The United StatesCategory:Film Production Companies Of The United StatesCategory:Fort Lee, New JerseyCategory:Entertainment Companies Established In 1914Category:Media Companies Established In 1914Category:Media Companies Disestablished In 1919Category:1914 Establishments In New JerseyCategory:1919 Disestablishments In New JerseyCategory:American Silent Films By StudioCategory:Defunct Companies Based In New JerseyCategory:World Film Company FilmsCategory:Pages Using Div Col With Deprecated ParametersCategory:Commons Category Without A Link On WikidataDiscussion About Edits From This IP Address [n]A List Of Edits Made From This IP Address [y]View The Content Page [c]Discussion About The Content Page [t]Edit This Page [e]Visit The Main Page [z]Guides To Browsing WikipediaFeatured Content – The Best Of WikipediaFind Background Information On Current EventsLoad A Random Article [x]Guidance On How To Use And Edit WikipediaFind Out About WikipediaAbout The Project, What You Can Do, Where To Find ThingsA List Of Recent Changes In The Wiki [r]List Of All English Wikipedia Pages Containing Links To This Page [j]Recent Changes In Pages Linked From This Page [k]Upload Files [u]A List Of All Special Pages [q]Wikipedia:AboutWikipedia:General Disclaimer

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