W. Howard Greene


Director Of Photography

Biography

Filmography

 

Cinematography (Feature Film)

Three for Jamie Dawn (1956)
Director of Photography
The Violent Men (1955)
Director of Photography
Raiders of the Seven Seas (1953)
Director of Photography
The Girls of Pleasure Island (1953)
Director of Photography
Gun Belt (1953)
Director of Photography
The Brigand (1952)
Director of Photography
Al Jennings of Oklahoma (1951)
Director of Photography
When Worlds Collide (1951)
Director of Photography
Quebec (1951)
Director of Photography
High Lonesome (1950)
Director of Photography
The Big Cat (1949)
Director of Photography
A Song Is Born (1948)
Director of Photography
Pirates of Monterey (1947)
Director of Photography
Slave Girl (1947)
Director of Photography
Tycoon (1947)
Director of Photography
A Night in Paradise (1946)
Director of Photography
Salome, Where She Danced (1945)
Director of Photography
Gypsy Wildcat (1944)
Director of Photography
Can't Help Singing (1944)
Director of Photography
Cobra Woman (1944)
Director of Photography
Ali Baba and the Forty Thieves (1944)
Director of Photography
The Climax (1944)
Director of Photography
Phantom of the Opera (1943)
Director of Photography
Salute to the Marines (1943)
Director of Photography
Rudyard Kipling's Jungle Book (1942)
Director of Photography
Arabian Nights (1942)
Associate
The Shepherd of the Hills (1941)
Director of Photography
Blossoms in the Dust (1941)
Director of Photography
Untamed (1940)
Associate [Photographer]
The Private Lives of Elizabeth and Essex (1939)
Associate
Jesse James (1939)
Technicolor Photographer
Men with Wings (1938)
Photography
The Adventures of Robin Hood (1938)
Technicolor Photographer
A Star Is Born (1937)
Photography
Nothing Sacred (1937)
Camera
The Garden of Allah (1936)
Photography
The Trail of the Lonesome Pine (1936)
Technicolor Photographer
Kliou (The Tiger) (1936)
Photography
Becky Sharp (1935)
Camera Operator
Legong (Dance of the Virgins) (1935)
Photography
Beyond the Great Wall (1920)
Camera

Cinematography (Short)

The Bill of Rights (1939)
Cinematographer
Little Pioneer (1937)
Cinematographer
GIVE ME LIBERTY (1936)
Cinematographer
Under Southern Stars (1936)
Cinematographer
Changing of the Guard (1936)
Cinematographer

Life Events

Videos

Movie Clip

Song Is Born, A (1948) - Daddy-o Head-turning introduction of Virginia Mayo, as Honey (Barbara Stanwyck was “Sugar” in the original Ball Of Fire, 1942, also directed by Howard Hawks), dubbed by Jeri Sullavan, with the Page Cavanaugh trio (Al Viola on guitar, Lloyd Pratt on bass), song by Don Raye and Gene de Paul, Danny Kaye as observing professor Frisbee, in A Song Is Born, 1948.
Song Is Born, A (1948) - Dorsey, Armstrong, Etc. Danny Kaye is the music professor doing research but this is only a showcase for big musical guests, notably Tommy Dorsey on trombone, ending with Lionel Hampton joining Louis Armstrong, in one of his best-ever on-camera trumpet solos, from Samuel Goldwyn's A Song Is Born, 1948.
Song Is Born, A (1948) - How Jazz Was Born The musical show-stopper, joining the original novelty number by Don Raye and Gene de Paul, Virginia Mayo dubbed by Jeri Sullavan, Louis Armstrong, Tommy Dorsey, Charlie Barnet on sax, Benny Goodman, Lionel Hampton, Mel Powell on piano, and Louie Bellson drumming, Danny Kaye the professor in charge, in Howard Hawks’ remake of his own Ball Of Fire, 1942, A Song Is Born, 1948.
Song Is Born, A (1948) - Just Another Tomato For Barbara Stanwyck and Gary Cooper in Ball Of Fire, it was "Apple," now with Virginia Mayo as stripper "Honey" and Danny Kaye the music professor, Howard Hawks, directing again, changes fruits, Benny Goodman the professor in horn-rims, in the musical remake A Song Is Born, 1948.
Violent Men, The (1955) - Who Seen What Happened? Rancher Parrish (Glenn Ford) with doctor (Raymond Greenleaf), planning to leave town, then watching thug Matlock (Richard Jaeckel) with a farmer (Frank Ferguson) and the sheriff (Willis Bouchey), gathering resolve, in Rudolph Mate`'s The Violent Men, 1955.
Violent Men, The (1955) - They Always Look Tougher Coming At You Rancher Parrish (Glenn Ford) meets more resistance than expected from his crew (Warner Anderson, Bill Phipps) and his neighbors the Purdues (Harry Shannon, James Anderson) over his plans to sell out to the local land baron, in The Violent Men, 1955, from a Donald Hamilton novel.
Star Is Born, A (1937) - Stop Mooning About Hollywood Producer David Selznick is credited with the framing device, introducing Esther (Janet Gaynor) and brother (A.W. Sweatt) telling father, aunt and granny (J.C. Nugent, Clara Blandick, May Robson) about a movie with Norman Maine (Fredric March, who will figure later), in A Star Is Born, 1937.
Star Is Born, A (1937) - You Know What Your Chances Are Looks to be the real office of the real Central Casting in Burbank as Esther (Janet Gaynor), in town for about a month, gets tough love from Peggy Wood, then her landlord (Edgar Kennedy) and meets new fellow tenant Danny (Andy Devine), early in David Selznick's A Star Is Born, 1937.
Star Is Born, A (1937) - Pronounced Vicki Vicki Mentor Norman (Fredric March) supports Esther (Janet Gaynor) in the screen test he arranged, then producer Oliver (Adolphe Menjou) signs her, and press agent Libby (Lionel Stander) discovers a problem, William A. Wellman directing David Selznick's original A Star Is Born, 1937.
Nothing Sacred (1937) - Pneumonia! Reporter Wally (Fredric March) resorts to violence as he tries to convince Hazel (Carole Lombard) that she can't quit faking radium-poisoning just yet in Nothing Sacred, 1937, directed by William A. Wellman.
Star Is Born, A (1937) - Here's My Epitaph Producer Oliver (Adolphe Menjou) is cleaning up after Norman (Fredric March), who surprisingly turns up, and has differing reactions to girlfriend Anita (Elizabeth Jenns) and moonlighting waitress Esther (Janet Gaynor), at their first proper meeting, in David Selznick's A Star Is Born, 1937.
Star Is Born, A (1937) - Sit Down You Dope! Producer David Selznick and director William A. Wellman executing the first-ever Technicolor shoot on location at the Hollywood Bowl, as Esther (Janet Gaynor) and Danny (Andy Devine) get their first look at Norman Maine (Fredric March), in A Star Is Born, 1937.

Bibliography