Ernest Cossart

Ernest Cossart


Life Events


First role on London stage


Movie Clip

Angel (1937) -- (Movie Clip) The Courage To Be Unpopular We’ve only just met Herbert Marshall (through a headline montage) as big British diplomat Barker, on his arrival home, we see he’s married to Marlene Dietrich, whose name hasn’t been revealed throughout the first two reels, then servants Edward Everett Horton and Ernest Cossart resume an earlier conversation, in Ernst Lubitsch’s Angel, 1937.
Skylark (1941) -- (Movie Clip) Show Me The Moon Sulking hostess Lydia (Claudette Colbert) who, following an insult, has just sent a plate of adulterated food to Myrtle (Binnie Barnes), the snooty wife of her ad-man husband's top client, is approached by suave Jim (Brian Aherne), himself that client's lawyer, in Skylark, 1941.
Skylark (1941) -- (Movie Clip) If You Have To Close A Deal From the opening scene we know that Lydia (Claudette Colbert) has put way more effort than ad-executive husband Tony (Ray Milland) into her gift for their 5th anniversary, as she consults with butler Theodore (Ernest Cossart), in producer-director Mark Sandrich's Skylark, 1941.
One Foot In Heaven (1941) -- (Movie Clip) Whither Thou Goest Ontario, 1904, doctor-in-training Bill Spence (Fredric March) has just interrupted his fianceè (Martha Scott) and her parents (Ernest Cossart, Nana Bryant) savoring the newspaper announcement of their engagement with news of a change of plans, in the fact-based biography One Foot In Heaven, 1941.
Cluny Brown (1946) -- (Movie Clip) I'm Going To Have A Puppy Lady Alice (Margaret Bannerman) and Sir Henry (Reginald Owen) mistake their new maid Cluny (Jennifer Jones) for a guest in Ernst Lubitsch's Cluny Brown, 1946, from a Margery Sharp novel.
Three Smart Girls (1936) -- (Movie Clip) Are They Like You, Dear? Penny, Kay and Joan (Deanna Durbin, Barbara Read, Nan Grey), who haven't seen their tycoon father (Charles Winninger) for ten years, have come from Europe to New York to stop him from marrying his gilrfriend (Binnie Barnes), in Universal's Three Smart Girls, 1936.