John Gregson


Actor
John Gregson

About

Birth Place
Liverpool, England, GB
Born
March 15, 1919
Died
January 08, 1975

Biography

Appealing leading man of 1950s British comedies and action films, best remembered for his down-to-earth charm in the leading role of the delightful Ealing comedy about a vintage car race, "Genevieve" (1953)....

Biography

Appealing leading man of 1950s British comedies and action films, best remembered for his down-to-earth charm in the leading role of the delightful Ealing comedy about a vintage car race, "Genevieve" (1953).

Life Events

Videos

Movie Clip

Night Of The Generals, The (1967) - A Remarkable Officer Narration begins the introduction of General Tanz (Peter O'Toole), accompanied by Col. Sandauer (John Gregson) in the Warsaw ghetto, in producer Sam Spiegel's Nazi murder mystery, Night of the Generals, 1967.
Pursuit of the Graf Spee, The - Direct Hit! Altogether shocking action for 1957, as the Exeter, under the command of Bell (John Gregson), gets clobbered by the German battleship, in Michael Powell and Emeric Pressburger's The Pursuit of the Graf Spee.
Pursuit of the Graf Spee, The - Sweep The Horizon Technicolor at night and stillness at sea, as the Commodore (Anthony Quayle) and staff prepare their three ships for battle, in Michael Powell and Emeric Pressburger's The Pursuit of the Graf Spee, 1957.
Pursuit of the Graf Spee, The - Open, Tigers Arresting narration should surely be credited to Emeric Pressburger, in the opening of the last film by "The Archers," with Michael Powell, The Pursuit of the Graf Spee, 1957, a.k.a. "The Battle of the River Plate."
Pursuit of the Graf Spee, The - Godspeed Upper lips don't get much stiffer, as Captain Bell (John Gregson) bravely agrees to proceed to the Falklands, under orders from Harwood (Anthony Quayle) in Michael Powell and Emeric Pressburger's The Pursuit of the Graf Spee, 1957.
Fright (1971) - You Can't Spell Psychotic The doc (John Gregson) is following up with the cops, escaped killer Brian (Ian Bannen) is confusing traumatized sitter Amanda (Susan George) with his ex-wife Helen (Honor Blackman) who, with husband Jim (George Cole) is attempting a rescue, in Fright, 1971, directed by Peter Collinson.

Trailer

Bibliography