Dorothy Arzner (Film Director), born on January 3, 1897 in San Francisco, California, USA. Dorothy Arzner's age 121 years (at death) & Zodiac Sign Capricorn, nationality American (by birth) & Race/Ethnicity is White. Let's check, How Tall is Dorothy Arzner?
Dorothy Arzner Bio
Dorothy Arzner Height
5 ft 5 in (163 cm/)
|Height & Weight|
|Height (in Feet-Inches)||5 ft 5 in|
|Height (in Centimeters)||163 cm|
|Height (in Meters)|
|Weight (in Kilograms)||59 kg|
|Weight (in Pounds)||130 lbs|
Dorothy Arzner Body Measurements
Dorothy Arzner's full body measurements are .
Dorothy Arzner FAQs
Why was Dorothy Arzner important?
Dorothy Arzner directed around 20 films over the course of her 24 years in show business. She taught Francis Ford Coppola, directed Katharine Hepburn and Joan Crawford and became the first female member of the Director’s Guide Association (DGA).
What did Dorothy Arzner invent?
One of the first credited film editors, the first female director to work in Hollywood’s Golden Age, the first woman in the Director’s Guild Of America (DGA), and inventor of the first boom mic: Arzner collected industry ‘firsts’ like they were Pokémon.
How many movies did Dorothy Arzner make?
In her 15-year career as a director (1928-43), Arzner made three silent movies and 14 “talkies”. Her path to the director’s chair was different than that of women directors in the future (indeed, different than most male directors too).
Dorothy Emma Arzner was an American film director whose career in feature films spanned from the silent era of the late 1920s into the early 1940s. In fact, Dorothy Arzner was the only female director working in the 1930s in the United States. She was one of the very few women who established a name for herself as a director in the American film industry during this time. Born in San Francisco, California, to Louis and Jenetter Arzner, Dorothy grew up in Los Angeles, where her father, Louis Arzner, owned a restaurant frequented by many Hollywood celebrities. After finishing high school, she enrolled at the University of Southern California with hopes of becoming a doctor. She even went as far as spending two years as a pre-med student at the University of Southern California. During World War I, she left school to work overseas in the ambulance corps. By the time the war ended, she decided against returning to her medical studies and, after a visit to a movie studio, decided to pursue a career as a film director. “I remember making the observation, ‘if one was going to be in the movie business, one should be a director because he was the one who told everyone else what to do,'” she said, according to What Women Want: The Complex World of Dorothy Arzner and Her Cinematic Women.Read Full Biography Wikipedia