skip navigation
Charles Wilson

Charles Wilson

Up
Down

| VIEW ALL

TCM Messageboards
Post your comments here
ADD YOUR COMMENT>

share:

TCM Archive Materials VIEW ALL ARCHIVES (0)

Recent DVDs

Elmer the Great ... Originally released in 1933. Directed by Mervyn LeRoy. Starring Claire Dodd,... more info $16.95was $19.99 Buy Now

Philo Vance Murder Case... The dilettante detective stylishly sleuths his way through some of his most... more info $26.96was $34.99 Buy Now

Wheeler & Woolsey: Rko Comedy... The comedy gets delivered - in spades! - in this collection of no less than nine... more info $32.95was $40.99 Buy Now

I'VE GOT YOUR NUMBER / HAVANA... Free-wheeling, pre-code humor abounds in these two sassy and naughty Warner... more info $14.95was $17.99 Buy Now

Brass Bancroft Of The Secret... Ronald Reagan is Lt. "Brass" Bancroft a stalwart Secret Service agent who risked... more info $18.95was $21.99 Buy Now

Fog Over Frisco ... Bette Davis and Margaret Lindsay portray stepsisters from a society family in... more info $11.95was $17.99 Buy Now

Also Known As: Charles C Wilson, Charles C. Wilson, Chas. C. Wilson Died:
Born: Cause of Death:
Birth Place: Profession:

Biography CLOSE THE FULL BIOGRAPHY

Charles Wilson was an actor who had a successful Hollywood career. Early on in his acting career, Wilson landed roles in various films, including "Broadway Scandals" (1929), "Acquitted" (1929) and "The Kennel Murder Case" (1933) with William Powell. He also appeared in "No Marriage Ties" (1933) with Richard Dix, "Elmer the Great" (1933) and "Footlight Parade" (1933). He continued to work steadily in film throughout the thirties, appearing in the Claudette Colbert comedy "The Gilded Lily" (1935), "The Nitwits" (1935) with Bert Wheeler and the George Raft crime feature "The Glass Key" (1935). He also appeared in "The Perfect Clue" (1935). Film continued to be his passion as he played roles in "The Cowboy Quarterback" (1939), the crime picture "Smashing the Money Ring" (1939) with Ronald Reagan and "He Married His Wife" (1940). He also appeared in the Pat O'Brien biopic "Knute Rockne - All American" (1940) and the Gary Cooper drama "Meet John Doe" (1941). Wilson last acted in the comedy "Her Husband's Affairs" (1947) with Lucille Ball. Wilson passed away in January 1948 at the age of 54.

Charles Wilson was an actor who had a successful Hollywood career. Early on in his acting career, Wilson landed roles in various films, including "Broadway Scandals" (1929), "Acquitted" (1929) and "The Kennel Murder Case" (1933) with William Powell. He also appeared in "No Marriage Ties" (1933) with Richard Dix, "Elmer the Great" (1933) and "Footlight Parade" (1933). He continued to work steadily in film throughout the thirties, appearing in the Claudette Colbert comedy "The Gilded Lily" (1935), "The Nitwits" (1935) with Bert Wheeler and the George Raft crime feature "The Glass Key" (1935). He also appeared in "The Perfect Clue" (1935). Film continued to be his passion as he played roles in "The Cowboy Quarterback" (1939), the crime picture "Smashing the Money Ring" (1939) with Ronald Reagan and "He Married His Wife" (1940). He also appeared in the Pat O'Brien biopic "Knute Rockne - All American" (1940) and the Gary Cooper drama "Meet John Doe" (1941). Wilson last acted in the comedy "Her Husband's Affairs" (1947) with Lucille Ball. Wilson passed away in January 1948 at the age of 54.

Filmographyclose complete filmography

DIRECTOR:

1.
  An Evening With Batman and Robin (1965) Assistant Director
2.
  The Devil's in Love (1933) Dialogue Director
3.
  Lucky Boy (1929) Director

CAST: (feature film)

1.
 An Evening With Batman and Robin (1965) Captain Arnold
2.
 Blazing Across the Pecos (1948) Ace Brockway
3.
 The Secret Life of Walter Mitty (1947) Desk sergeant
4.
 Her Husband's Affairs (1947) Police captain
5.
 Key Witness (1947) Warden
6.
 Crime of the Century (1946) Police lieutenant
7.
 I Ring Doorbells (1946) The Inspector
8.
 Gas House Kids (1946)
9.
 Because of Him (1946) City editor
10.
 Passkey to Danger (1946) Police sergeant
VIEW THE FULL FILMOGRAPHY

Please support TCMDB by adding to this information.

Click here to contribute