Edwin Dupar


Biography

Filmography

 

Director (Feature Film)

Pork Chop Hill (1959)
2d unit Assistant Director

Cinematography (Feature Film)

The Redeemer (1965)
Director of Photography
From the Earth to the Moon (1958)
Photography
The Lone Ranger (1956)
Director of Photography
Giant (1956)
2nd Unit Photography
Our Miss Brooks (1956)
Camera
Target Zero (1955)
Director of Photography
I Died a Thousand Times (1955)
2nd Unit Photography
Paris Follies of 1956 (1955)
Director of Photography
The Eddie Cantor Story (1954)
Director of Photography
The Bounty Hunter (1954)
Director of Photography
Ring of Fear (1954)
Photographer by
The System (1953)
Director of Photography
She's Back on Broadway (1953)
Director of Photography
South Sea Woman (1953)
Camera
Springfield Rifle (1952)
Director of Photography
The Lion and the Horse (1952)
Director of Photography
The Miracle of Our Lady of Fatima (1952)
Director of Photography
Inside the Walls of Folsom Prison (1951)
Director of Photography
The Tanks Are Coming (1951)
Director of Photography
I Was a Communist for the F.B.I. (1951)
Director of Photography
Breakthrough (1950)
Director of Photography
Die Königsloge (1929)
Director of Photography
Queen of the Night Clubs (1929)
Director of Photography
A Race for Life (1928)
Director of Photography
Lights of New York (1928)
Photography
If I Were Single (1927)
Camera
Tracked by the Police (1927)
Camera
The Fortune Hunter (1927)
Camera
A Dog of the Regiment (1927)
Director of Photography
White Flannels (1927)
Director of Photography
The Better 'Ole (1926)
Camera
A Hero of the Big Snows (1926)
Camera
The Sap (1926)
Director of Photography
The Night Cry (1926)
Director of Photography
Ship of Souls (1925)
Director of Photography
The Love Hour (1925)
Director of Photography
George Washington, Jr. (1924)
Director of Photography
Main Street (1923)
Director of Photography
Little Church Around the Corner (1923)
Director of Photography
The Country Kid (1923)
Director of Photography
Heroes of the Street (1922)
Director of Photography

Visual Effects (Feature Film)

Chain Lightning (1950)
Special Effects
Three Secrets (1950)
Special Effects
The West Point Story (1950)
Special Effects
Beyond the Forest (1949)
Special Effects
The Girl from Jones Beach (1949)
Special Effects
Flaxy Martin (1949)
Special Effects
Task Force (1949)
Special Effects
My Dream Is Yours (1949)
Special Effects
Night unto Night (1949)
Special Effects
The Inspector General (1949)
Special Effects
The Fountainhead (1949)
Special Effects
Whiplash (1948)
Special Effects
Always Together (1948)
Special Effects
Johnny Belinda (1948)
Special Effects
Silver River (1948)
Special Effects
Embraceable You (1948)
Special Effects
The Decision of Christopher Blake (1948)
Special Effects
One for the Book (1948)
Special Effects
The Man I Love (1947)
Special Effects
Love and Learn (1947)
Special Effects
Nora Prentiss (1947)
Special Effects
Two Guys from Milwaukee (1946)
Transparency projection
Two Guys from Milwaukee (1946)
Special Effects
Her Kind of Man (1946)
Special Effects
Shadow of a Woman (1946)
Special Effects
Three Strangers (1946)
Special Effects
Cloak and Dagger (1946)
Special Effects
Nobody Lives Forever (1946)
Special Effects
Too Young to Know (1945)
Special Effects
Danger Signal (1945)
Special Effects
Objective, Burma! (1945)
Special Effects
God Is My Co-Pilot (1945)
Special Effects
Pride of the Marines (1945)
Special Effects
Passage to Marseille (1944)
Special Effects
Shine on Harvest Moon (1944)
Special Effects
The Desert Song (1943)
Special Effects
Watch on the Rhine (1943)
Special Effects
Action in the North Atlantic (1943)
Special Effects
All Through the Night (1942)
Special Effects
Busses Roar (1942)
Special Effects
Desperate Journey (1942)
Special Effects
Secret Enemies (1942)
Special Effects
Always in My Heart (1942)
Special Effects
You're in the Army Now (1941)
Special Effects
The Body Disappears (1941)
Special Effects
King of the Lumberjacks (1940)
Special Effects
Castle on the Hudson (1940)
Special Effects
Flight Angels (1940)
Special Effects
River's End (1940)
Special Effects
South of Suez (1940)
Special Effects
The Roaring Twenties (1939)
Special Effects
The Dawn Patrol (1938)
Special Effects
The Perfect Specimen (1937)
Special Effects

Cinematography (Short)

Dave Apollon & Company in "The Wishing Stone" (1935)
Cinematographer

Life Events

Videos

Movie Clip

Miracle Of Our Lady Of Fatima, The (1952) - I Am From Heaven The three featured children based on the real Portugese kids, Susan Whitney, Sammy Ogg and Sherry Jackson as Lucia, Francisco and Jacinta, who claimed witness to a vision in the countryside while minding their sheep, in Warner Bros. The Miracle Of Our Lady Of Fatima, 1952.
Miracle Of Our Lady Of Fatima, The (1952) - Miracles Are A Crime The priest (Richard Hale) conducting mass in rural Portugal, ca. 1917, stopped by a government man (Frank Silvera) who’s after Lucia (Susan Whitney), the girl who saw the vision, rescued by her friend Hugo (Gilbert Roland), the smooth-talking irreligious peddler, in The Miracle Of Our Lady Of Fatima, 1952.
Springfield Rifle (1952) - Form Up At The Rear! First scene for Gary Cooper as union Major Lex Kearney, not gung-ho about chasing Confederate horse thieves in the Colorado Rockies, Tennick (Philip Carey) objecting, Snow (Guinn "Big Boy" Williams) obeying, early in Springfield Rifle, 1952.
Springfield Rifle (1952) - I'm Used To Being Obeyed Gary Cooper is Kearney, a former Union Major court-martialed for surrendering horses to Confederate-backed raiders, now in with that same crowd, Fess Parker as friendly Randolph, David Brian as the boss McCool, Jack Woody as cowhand Sims, in the war-espionage Western Springfield Rifle, 1952.
Miracle Of Our Lady Of Fatima, The (1952) - Citizens Of Portugal! American early Cold War politics suffuses the text, with a not wholly accurate description of Portugal ca. 1910, Paul Picerni the fiery speaker, opening the relatively big budget, “WarnerColor” feature The Miracle Of Our Lady Of Fatima, 1952, starring Gilbert Roland.
I Was A Communist For The F.B.I. (1951) - The Commies Have Planted Themselves Heavy portent as director Gordon Douglas opens at LaGuardia Airport, word is passed to the FBI men in Pittsburgh (Douglas Evans, Richard Webb) of a menace en route, Frank Lovejoy as agent Cvetic then narrates, in the Warner Bros. propaganda B-movie I Was A Communist For The F.B.I., 1951.
I Was A Communist For The F.B.I. (1951) - Who Is A Fanatic? Having learned that Cvetic (Frank Lovejoy) has his family convinced he's a communist, he calls Crowley (Richard Webb) so we'll be sure he's really FBI, then meets caviar-chomping red Blandon (James Millican) and V.I.P. Eisler (Konstantin Shayne), in I Was A Communist For The F.B.I., 1951.
I Was A Communist For The F.B.I. (1951) - Are You A Red Or Not? Summoned to school where son Dick (Ron Hagerthy) has been fighting with kids who say he's a communist, under-cover agent and largely absent father Cvetic (Frank Lovejoy) sticks to his story, then meets intrigued teacher Eve (Dorothy Hart), in I Was A Communist For The F.B.I., 1951.
Better 'Ole, The (1926) - You Ain't Got Your Mind On The War! After an opening framing what was then "The Great War" and frustrated British commanders, we meet first heroic Bert (Harold Goodwin), then the star, Charlie's elder brother Sydney Chaplin as "Old Bill," and sidekick (Jack Ackroyd), early in The Better 'Ole, 1926, 'Ole short for fox-hole.
Better 'Ole, The (1926) - Forward March! Assigned trash picking duty in the French village he and his Brit comrades are occupying, "Old Bill" (Charlie's elder brother Syd Chaplin) makes his own trouble, with the corporal (Ed Kennedy) then the major (Charles Gerrard), early in The Better 'Ole, 1926, 'Ole slang for fox-hole.
Better 'Ole, The (1926) - Shell Shocked His commanding officer and a farmer in the occupied French village explaining away his crackpot behavior, Old Bill (Syd Chaplin, older brother of Charlie) is determined to get breakfast, animal hijinks ensuing, in The Better 'Ole, 1926, 'Ole referring to "fox hole."
Lone Ranger, The (1956) - You Can't Make A Boy Of Her Back-story in the first movie version, the governor (Charles Meredith) gets an earful about Indians in the territory, his rancher host Kilgore (Lyle Bettger) clashes with his wife (Bonita Granville) about their daughter (Beverly Washburn), in producer Jack Wrather's The Lone Ranger, 1956.

Bibliography