Robert De Grasse


Director Of Photography

Biography

Filmography

 

Cinematography (Feature Film)

Marry Me Again (1953)
Director of Photography
Chicago Calling (1952)
Director of Photography
The Blue Veil (1951)
2nd Unit Photography
Double Dynamite (1951)
Director of Photography
The First Legion (1951)
Director of Photography
The Men (1950)
Photography
The Window (1949)
Photography
Follow Me Quietly (1949)
Director of Photography
Adventure in Baltimore (1949)
Director of Photography
The Clay Pigeon (1949)
Director of Photography
The Judge Steps Out (1949)
Director of Photography
Make Mine Laughs (1949)
Director of Photographer ["Beware of Redheads"]
A Dangerous Profession (1949)
Director of Photography
A Kiss for Corliss (1949)
Director of Photography
Home of the Brave (1949)
Photography
Variety Time (1948)
Director of Photographer on Jack Paar seq
The Miracle of the Bells (1948)
Director of Photography
Bodyguard (1948)
Director of Photography
Out of the Past (1947)
Fill-in Photographer
Born to Kill (1947)
Director of Photography
The Bachelor and the Bobby Soxer (1947)
Director of Photography
Riverboat Rhythm (1946)
Director of Photography
Genius at Work (1946)
Director of Photography
Badman's Territory (1946)
Director of Photography
Crack-Up (1946)
Director of Photography
The Body Snatcher (1945)
Director of Photography
George White's Scandals (1945)
Director of Photography
Step Lively (1944)
Photography
Tall in the Saddle (1944)
Director of Photography
Show Business (1944)
Director of Photography
Seven Miles from Alcatraz (1943)
Director of Photography
The Iron Major (1943)
Director of Photography
Lady of Burlesque (1943)
The Photographer
The Leopard Man (1943)
Director of Photography
Higher and Higher (1943)
Director of Photography
Forever and a Day (1943)
Director of Photography
A Date with the Falcon (1942)
Director of Photography
My Favorite Spy (1942)
Director of Photography
Seven Days' Leave (1942)
Director of Photography
Highways by Night (1942)
Director of Photography
The Mayor of 44th Street (1942)
Director of Photography
Pittsburgh (1942)
Director of Photography
Father Takes a Wife (1941)
Director of Photography
Unexpected Uncle (1941)
Director of Photography
Footlight Fever (1941)
Director of Photography
Kitty Foyle (1940)
Director of Photography
Lucky Partners (1940)
Director of Photography
Vigil in the Night (1940)
Director of Photography
Lucky Partners (1940)
Photography
Bachelor Mother (1939)
Photography
The Story of Vernon and Irene Castle (1939)
Photography
Fifth Avenue Girl (1939)
Director of Photography
Career (1939)
Photography
Carefree (1938)
Photography
Having Wonderful Time (1938)
Photography
Vivacious Lady (1938)
Photography
The Outcasts of Poker Flat (1937)
Photography
Stage Door (1937)
Photography
Quality Street (1937)
Photography
The Witness Chair (1936)
Photography
A Woman Rebels (1936)
Photography
M'liss (1936)
Photography
Love on a Bet (1936)
Photography
Chatterbox (1936)
Photography
Wanted! Jane Turner (1936)
Photography
Roberta (1935)
Camera
Freckles (1935)
Photography
Seven Keys to Baldpate (1935)
Photography
Break of Hearts (1935)
Photography
Alice Adams (1935)
Photography
The Little Minister (1934)
2nd Camera
The Fountain (1934)
Camera Operator
Little Women (1933)
2nd Camera
Diplomaniacs (1933)
2nd Camera
Blind Adventure (1933)
Camera Operator
Professional Sweetheart (1933)
Camera Operator
The Sign of Four (1932)
Camera
The Conquerors (1932)
Camera Operator
Fanny Foley Herself (1931)
2nd Camera
Fury of the Wild (1929)
Director of Photography
The One Man Dog (1929)
Director of Photography
Fangs of the Wild (1928)
Director of Photography
Law of Fear (1928)
Director of Photography
Breed of the Sunsets (1928)
Director of Photography
Tracked (1928)
Director of Photography
Beyond London Lights (1928)
Director of Photography
Lightning Speed (1928)
Director of Photography
The Swift Shadow (1927)
Director of Photography
Three Pals (1926)
Director of Photography
Canyon of the Fools (1923)
Director of Photography
Desert Driven (1923)
Director of Photography
Thundergate (1923)
Director of Photography
Crashin' Thru (1923)
Director of Photography
The Kick Back (1922)
Director of Photography
Good Men and True (1922)
Director of Photography
Desperate Trails (1921)
Director of Photography

Cinematography (Short)

The House I Live In (1945)
Director Of Photography
Gasoloons (1935)
Cinematographer

Life Events

Videos

Movie Clip

Adventure In Baltimore (1949) - My Anatomy Is Terrible Opening with 20-year-old Shirley Temple, now a young married mom, loaned out with her husband John Agar by David Selznick to RKO, with a narrated gag and encounters with Regina Wallace her teacher and Robert Young her minister father, in Adventure In Baltimore, 1949.
Adventure In Baltimore (1949) - The Little People Home early in 1905, expelled from boarding school for her liberal views about art, Shirley Temple as aspiring painter Dinah with her brother (Johnny Sands), the family maid (Tillie Born) and her mother (Josephine Hutchinson), in Adventure In Baltimore, 1949, from a story Lesser Samuels and Christopher Isherwood, also starring Temple’s husband John Agar.
Adventure In Baltimore (1949) - Making Flutter Eyes In the church where her father is pastor and her mother (Josephine Hutchinson) directs the choir, aspiring artist Dinah (Shirley Temple), expelled from boarding school for her progressive views, observes her childhood sweetheart Tom (John Agar, Temple’s husband) with his new gal (Carol Brannan), in Adventure In Baltimore, 1949.
Bachelor Mother (1939) - Pay The Fiddler, Man! Department store scion David (David Niven) ambushes employee Polly (Ginger Rogers), just home from a dance contest, whom he wrongly thinks is the mother of a baby left in his custody, causing her to change tactics on the fly, early in RKO's Bachelor Mother, 1939.
Follow Me Quietly (1949) - They're Twins With Two Heads Discouraged cop Grant (William Lundigan) is moderately surprised to see Ann (Dorothy Patrick), reporter for a low-rent crime magazine, spicily dressed and awaiting him in his apartment, and decides to test her determination, in Follow Me Quietly, 1949, directed by Richard Fleischer, from a script originated by Anthony Mann.
Seven Days' Leave (1942) - Can't Get Out Of This Mood Following complex machinations, G-I Johnny (Victor Mature) is about to confess to heiress Terry (Lucille Ball) that his romancing is motivated partly by a big inheritance, not realizing she’s way ahead of him, we cut to Ginny Simms with the Freddy Martin Orchestra, and another Jimmy McHugh/Frank Loesser tune, in RKO’s Seven Days’ Leave, 1942.
Seven Days' Leave (1942) - You Speak My Language With Les Brown’s band playing at a G-I sendoff, the three ex-member buddies (Peter Lind Hayes as “Speak,” singer Buddy Clark as himself and Victor Mature as trumpeter Johnny) are asked to join, along with Vic/Johnny’s gal, Mapy Cortes, leading in a Jimmy McHugh/Frank Loesser original, in RKO’s Seven Days’ Leave, 1942, choreography by Chuck Walters.
Crack-Up (1946) - Got Hold Of A Bad Blend Opening sequence in which crazed Steele (Pat O'Brien) busts into the museum and tangles with a statue, a cop (Edward Gargan) and, indirectly, the chairman (Erskine Sanford), in Crack-Up, directed by Irving Reis.
Crack-Up (1946) - Nothing Wrong With Your Mind Returning home after apparently losing his mind at the museum, military vet and art critic Steele (Pat O'Brien) with girl-friend Terry (Claire Trevor) and new Brit pal Traybin (Herbert Marshall), in Crack-Up, 1946.
Follow Me Quietly (1949) - Editor Lives To Tell Taking a new call on their current case, we learn here that “The Judge” is a serial killer, as cops Grant and Collins (William Lundigan, Jeff Corey) arrive to interrogate newspaper editor McGill (Frank Ferguson), who recounts his attack, in Follow Me Quietly, 1949.
Clay Pigeon, The (1949) - They Should've Let Him Die That’s the old Long Beach Naval Hospital at East 7th St. and Bellflower (site of the VA Hospital now), as we meet Bill Williams as hospitalized Seaman Jim Fletcher, Harold Landon a blind comrade, Ann Doran the nurse and Frank Wilcox the doctor, opening The Clay Pigeon, 1949, from director Richard Fleischer and writer Carl Foreman.
Clay Pigeon, The (1949) - Only Man In The Navy As TCM’s Eddie Muller has noted, just about all viewers would have known that Bill Williams (as Jim, the partial-amnesiac hospital-escapee and suspected traitor sailor) and Barbara Hale (as Martha), who meet here, were husband and wife off screen; good thing and well-played by director Richard Fleischer, in The Clay Pigeon, 1949.

Family

Jospeh De Grasse
Uncle
Producer.

Bibliography