Robert Kurrle


Biography

Filmography

 

Cinematography (Feature Film)

Lawyer Man (1933)
Photography
The Match King (1932)
Photography
High Pressure (1932)
Photography
Jewel Robbery (1932)
Photography
The Expert (1932)
Photography
Crooner (1932)
Photography
Winner Take All (1932)
Photography
The Strange Love of Molly Louvain (1932)
Photography
One Way Passage (1932)
Photography
Smart Money (1931)
Photography
God's Gift to Women (1931)
Photography
Her Majesty Love (1931)
Photography
Illicit (1931)
Photography
The Road to Singapore (1931)
Photography
Resurrection (1931)
Photography
Dancing Sweeties (1930)
Director of Photography
River's End (1930)
Director of Photography
Hit the Deck (1930)
Director of Photography
Moby Dick (1930)
Director of Photography
The Furies (1930)
Director of Photography
Rio Rita (1929)
Director of Photography
The Four Feathers (1929)
Director of Photography
Sadie Thompson (1928)
Director of Photography
Revenge (1928)
Director of Photography
Resurrection (1927)
Camera
The Stolen Bride (1927)
Director of Photography
The Tender Hour (1927)
Director of Photography
High Steppers (1926)
Director of Photography
Wings of the Storm (1926)
Director of Photography
The Red Rider (1925)
Addl Photographer
Sackcloth and Scarlet (1925)
Director of Photography
Abraham Lincoln (1924)
Director of Photography
Madonna of the Streets (1924)
Director of Photography
A Son of the Sahara (1924)
Director of Photography
All the Brothers Were Valiant (1923)
Director of Photography
Silver Wings (1922)
Director of Photography
The Lure of Youth (1921)
Director of Photography
Playthings of Destiny (1921)
Director of Photography
Rio Grande (1920)
Camera
Isobel; or, the Trail's End (1920)
Camera
One-Thing-at-A-Time O'Day (1919)
Camera
The Trail to Yesterday (1918)
Camera
Unexpected Places (1918)
Camera
Hitting the High Spots (1918)
Camera

Life Events

Videos

Movie Clip

High Pressure (1932) - No Romance In Sewage Rescued from a bender, promoter Gar Evans (William Powell) meets buddy Mike (Frank McHugh) and entrepreneur Ginsberg (George Sidney), early in High Pressure, 1932, from a play by Aben Kandel.
Lawyer Man (1932) - I'm A Charter Member Feeling frisky after an unexpected offer to join a fancy uptown law firm, Lower East Side lawyer Tony (William Powell) is surprised to find the babe he’s ogling is his own savvy secretary Olga (Joan Blondell), their dinner date ensuing, William Dieterle directing, in Warner Bros.’ Lawyer Man, 1932.
Lawyer Man (1932) - He Could Hide Behind A Circular Staircase His career apparently soaring, as a new partner in an uptown firm, lawyer Tony (William Powell) with barkeep Mike (John Sheehan) gets buttonholed by Gilmurry (David Landau), whom he just skewered in court, then gets his head turned by showgirl Jenny (Claire Dodd), Sheila Terry her wing-gal, in Warner Bros.’ Lawyer Man, 1932.
Lawyer Man (1932) - It Takes A Good Man After beating uptown corporate lawyer Bentley (Alan Dinehart) in court, William Powell, a shade less suave than usual as Lower East Side lawyer Tony, is surprised to be invited to visit, and still more to be offered a gig, early in Warner Bros.’ Lawyer Man, 1932, also starring Joan Blondell, from a Max Trell novel.
Smart Money (1931) - Saint Nick For Dames Breakfasting in their now-fancy digs, sidekick Jack (James Cagney) is suspicious of the girl (Evelyn Knapp) his gambler roommate buddy Nick (Edward G. Robinson) has rescued from suicide, in Smart Money, 1931.
Jewel Robbery (1932) - Kindly Put Up Your Hands First appearance of the star William Powell, who never is named throughout the picture, in his suave invasion of a top Vienna jewelry store, Baroness Kay Francis gasping with her perfectly cordial husband and lover (Henry Kolker, Hardie Albright), Lee Kohlmar the jeweler, in Warner Bros. Jewel Robbery, 1932.
Jewel Robbery (1932) - I Studied In Paris From William Powell's first scene as "The Robber," Countess Teri (Kay Francis), her husband (Henry Kolker), the proprietor (Lee Kohlmar) and the commissioner (Hardie Albright), irritated but impressed in a Vienna jewel shop, in Jewel Robbery, 1932.
Jewel Robbery (1932) - Neither Am I Short And Fat Victim of an elegant robber earlier in the day, Viennese Countess Teri (Kay Francis) frets with friend Marianne (Helen Vinson), then is visited by the man himself (William Powell), making charming demands, in Jewel Robbery, 1932.
Jewel Robbery (1932) - To Supplant My Jewels Opening in Vienna with Kay Francis as droll baroness Teri, with her friend Marianne (Helen Vinson) lamenting their circumstances, directed by William Dieterle, from a Ladislas Fodor play, in what was primarily a William Powell vehicle, in his Warner Bros.’ period, Jewel Robbery, 1932.
Illicit (1931) - I Believe I Was His Inspiration Wedding shower scene introducing friends including glowing Joan Blondell as Duckie, and Charles Butterworth as Georgie with another comic routine, before liberated New York socialite Anne (Barbara Stanwyck) assures betrothed Dick (James Rennie) that a telegram from her ex-lover is no biggie, early in Illicit, 1931.
Illicit (1931) - About To Spill Cocktails New Yorker Anne (Barbara Stanwyck) has been off the social circuit so she’s pleased to receive Margie (Natalie Moorhead), who’s always had a thing for her husband, clever Georgie (Charles Butterworth) and honest chum Duckie (Joan Blondell), intense events ensuing , direction by Archie Mayo, in the pre-Code melodrama Illicit. 1931.
Illicit (1931) - Dubious Connecticut Resorts Worth noting terrific dialogue from the underlying un-produced play by Edith Fitzgerald and Robert Riskin, boozy Georgie (Charles Butterworth) drops in on Dick (James Rennie) and his unabashed intimate girlfriend Anne (Barbara Stanwyck), in the pre-Code drama Illicit, 1932.

Bibliography