Landed a secondary role in "The National Anthem", a play written by J. Hartley Manners for his wife, actress Laurette Taylor; lost her voice during out-of-town tryouts and had to be replaced
Gained national recognition as the 'Kodak Girl' on Eastman Kodak's advertising posters
Appeared on Broadway with Edna Hibbard, Louise Dresser and Frank Morgan in "Rockabye, Baby"
Brought to Hollywood by Samuel Goldwyn
Made feature film debut in "The Stranger's Banquet"
Acted in several early films for Goldwyn Pictures, including "Day of Faith" and "Gimme"
Played first leading role, as Remember Steddon, in "Souls for Sale"
Contract with Goldwyn assumed by newly consolidated company, Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer
Played what is her best remembered role, as the wife of an office clerk (James Murray) in King Vidor's "The Crowd"
Appeared in a part-talkie, "She Goes to War"
Made full-fledged talking film debut in "Mamba"
Acted in best remembered sound film, Cecil B. DeMille's remake of his 1914 silent success, "The Squaw Man"
Left MGM; effectively retired from the screen
Played small supporting role in independently-made, low-budget feature, "The Big Chance"
Made another one-shot (and final) return to film, in husband Harry d'Arrast's "The Three-Cornered Hat", shot independently in Spain
Appeared in Kevin Brownlow and David Gill's Thames TV documentary series about the silent movie era, "Hollywood"