Mildred Davis

Mildred Davis


Life Events

Photo Collections

Safety Last! - Lobby Card
Here is a lobby card from Safety Last! (1923), starring Harold Lloyd. Lobby Cards were 11" x 14" posters that came in sets of 8. As the name implies, they were most often displayed in movie theater lobbies, to advertise current or coming attractions.


Movie Clip

Never Weaken (1921) -- (Movie Clip) In A Certain City The opening of Harold Lloyd’s last short, for Hal Roach Studios, before moving to features, introducing Mildred Davis as his love interest and Mark Jones as an acrobatic office building neighbor, in Never Weaken, 1921.
Never Weaken (1921) -- (Movie Clip) Like A Hollow Sepulcher Wrongly convinced that his beloved (Mildred Davis, occupant of the office next door) is marrying someone else, the boy (Harold Lloyd) proceeds with the first two of several suicide attempts, in the three-reel Hal Roach short Never Weaken, 1921.
Safety Last! (1923) -- (Movie Clip) Mannequin Hoping not to get caught sneaking back into work late at the department store, "the boy" (Harold Lloyd) resorts to an improbable disguise in Safety Last!, 1923.
Safety Last! (1923) -- (Movie Clip) Clock Tower Just a portion of Harold Lloyd's famous "Clock Tower" sequence, "the boy" being helped by pal Bill Strother, shot on a Los Angeles high-rise, from Saftey Last!, 1923.
Safety Last! (1923) -- (Movie Clip) Ten Minutes "The Boy" (Harold Lloyd) has ten minutes to get back to work, so he improvises transportation in the big city in a famous sequence from Safety Last!, 1923.
Safety Last! (1923) -- (Movie Clip) Opening, Great Bend A gag in the very first shot, Nebraska-born Harold Lloyd as "The Boy" appearing doomed when he's only waiting for a train, introduction of "The Girl" (Mildred Davis) and framing the story, opening the hit Hal Roach comedy Safety Last!, 1923.
Grandma's Boy (1922) -- (Movie Clip) Pretty Hot Work Early scenes, Harold Lloyd ("The Boy") with Mildred Davis ("The Girl"), then interrupted by "The Rival" (Charles Stevenson), in Lloyd's second feature, Grandma's Boy, 1922.