Henry Gerrard


Biography

Filmography

 

Cinematography (Feature Film)

The Little Minister (1934)
Photography
Of Human Bondage (1934)
Photography
Success at Any Price (1934)
Photography
The Fountain (1934)
Photography
Man of Two Worlds (1934)
Photography
Morning Glory (1933)
Photographer addl scenes
Blind Adventure (1933)
Photography
Little Women (1933)
Photography
The Animal Kingdom (1932)
Photographer addl scenes
The Phantom of Crestwood (1932)
Photography
Penguin Pool Murder (1932)
Photography
The Most Dangerous Game (1932)
Photography
Fighting Caravans (1931)
Photography
Dude Ranch (1931)
Photography
Gente alegre (1931)
Photography
El cuerpo del delito (1930)
FotografĂ­a [Photographer]
The Vagabond King (1930)
Director of Photography
Along Came Youth (1930)
Director of Photography
Honey (1930)
Camera
Playboy of Paris (1930)
Director of Photography
Follow Thru (1930)
Director of Photography
Safety in Numbers (1930)
Camera
The Greene Murder Case (1929)
Director of Photography
Woman Trap (1929)
Director of Photography
Thunderbolt (1929)
Director of Photography
Chinatown Nights (1929)
Director of Photography
The Man I Love (1929)
Director of Photography
Interference (1929)
Director of Photography
Betrayal (1929)
Director of Photography
Beggars of Life (1928)
Director of Photography
Ladies of the Mob (1928)
Director of Photography
The Magnificent Flirt (1928)
Director of Photography
His Private Life (1928)
Director of Photography
Legion of the Condemned (1928)
Director of Photography
Doomsday (1928)
Director of Photography
Shootin' Irons (1927)
Director of Photography

Life Events

Videos

Movie Clip

Penguin Pool Murder (1932) - Too Bad About Your Stock Exteriors and interiors at the old New York Aquarium at Battery Park (closed in 1941) make good framing for striking intensity with exhibitor Hemingway (Clarence Wilson), broker Parker (Guy Usher) and his sneaking wife (Mae Clarke), in the first “Miss Withers” picture, starring Edna May Oliver, from the Stuart Palmer novel, Penguin Pool Murder, 1932.
Penguin Pool Murder (1932) - I Believe The Word Is "Scrammed" Upstairs at the aquarium, debriefing witnesses, James Gleason as cop Piper tangles with Edna May Oliver as the lead, schoolteacher-snoop Miss Withers, interviewing potential suspect Seymour (Donald Cook), as the cop Donovan (Edgar Kennedy) stops another crime, in Penguin Pool Murder, 1932.
Penguin Pool Murder (1932) - Never Try To Evade The Law Foul play already underway, Joe Hermano the escaping thief, then the delightful introduction, George Archainbaud directing, of Edna May Oliver as schoolteacher Miss Withers in the first feature in the series based on Stuart Palmer’s novels, shot inside the old New York Aquarium, James Donlan the guard, Edgar Kennedy the cop, in Penguin Pool Murder, 1932.
Penguin Pool Murder (1932) - I Could Get A Substitute Dropping by her pad to collect her exemplary notes on his interviews, cop Piper (James Gleason) is surprised by the royal spread provided by Miss Withers (Edna May Oliver, in her first appearance as the character from the Stuart Palmer novels), with much sparking as he realizes her hat-pin may have been the weapon, in Penguin Pool Murder, 1932.
Penguin Pool Murder (1932) - That's A Little Vulgar Following a lead, Edna May Oliver as schoolteacher-sleuth Miss Withers engages the sultry sectary (Mary Mason) of the victim, her last barb a reference to the name of a well known women’s tonic, then bumps into maybe-suspicious lawyer Costello (Robert Armstrong) at the cop shop, in the first in the series, Penguin Pool Murder, 1932.
Little Women (1933) - March Dining Room Theatre Author, producer and performer Jo (Katharine Hepburn) organizing sisters (Joan Bennett, Jean Parker, Frances Dee) for the Massachusetts March family Christmas pageant, staged by George Cukor in Little Women, 1933.
Thunderbolt (1929) - Don't You Try To Ritzy Me Josef von Sternberg directs with camera movement constrained by early-talkie sound recording, brassy Ritzy (Fay Wray) not buckling under pressure from cop William L. Thorne, asking after her old gangster boyfriend and threatening her new one (Richard Arlen), in Thunderbolt, 1929.
Little Minister, The (1934) - From The Mouth Of Hell John Beal, newly-appointed title character, with his predecessor (Herbert Bunston) after services, with comments from quirky policeman Andy Clyde, as Katharine Hepburn, the vaguely defined leading lady, is introduced, in The Little Minister, 1934, from James M. Barrie's novel and play.
Little Minister, The (1934) - Just The Size I Like We still know little about Katharine Hepburn, who appears to be both fiancee' to a local lord, and a freelance gypsy, as she tricks John Beal, the new-in-town title character, into sounding an alarm for mistreated mill workers, in The Little Minister, 1934, from an often-filmed James M. Barrie novel and play.
Little Women (1933) - Christopher Columbus! Jo (Katharine Hepburn) agape at the neighbor's house, meeting Laurie (Douglass Montgomerie) and his scary grandfather (Henry Stephenson), a rousing scene from George Cukor's version of Louisa May Alcott's Little Women, 1933.
Little Women (1933) - Neat Gloves And Boots The March sisters together, Jo (Katharine Hepburn), Amy (Joan Bennett), Meg (Frances Dee) and Beth (Jean Parker), discussing their Christmas dollars and Jo's play, early in George Cukor's Little Women, 1933.
Most Dangerous Game, The - Like A Leopard Now set loose and hunted on the island, Bob (Joel McCrea), with Eve (Fay Wray) tries the old "Malay Dead Fall" on Count Zaroff (Leslie Banks), in Merian C. Cooper's The Most Dangerous Game, 1932.

Bibliography