Joseph Schildkraut

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Joseph Schildkraut (actor), born on March 22, 1896 in Vienna, Austria. Joseph Schildkraut's age 122 years (at death) & Zodiac Sign Aries, nationality Austrian (by birth) & Race/Ethnicity is White. Let's check, How Tall is Joseph Schildkraut?

Joseph Schildkraut Bio

  • Birth Name:Joseph Schildkraut
  • First Name: Joseph
  • Last Name: Schildkraut
  • Age: 122 years (at death)
  • Died: January 21, 1964 (67 years)
  • Birth Date: March 22, 1896
  • Birth Place: Vienna, Austria
  • Country: Austria
  • Nationality: Austrian
  • Birth/Zodiac Sign: Aries
  • Ethnicity: White
  • Eye Color: Light brown
  • Hair Color: Gray
  • Feet/Shoe Size: N/A
  • Dress Size: N/A
  • Joseph Schildkraut Height

    5 ft 11 in (178 cm)

    Height & Weight
    Height (in Feet-Inches)5 ft 11 in
    Height (in Centimeters)178 cm
    Weight (in Kilograms)76 kg
    Weight (in Pounds)168 lbs

    Joseph Schildkraut Body Measurements

    Joseph Schildkraut's full body measurements are .

    Body Measurements
    Measurements

    Joseph Schildkraut was an Austrian-American stage and film actor. Schildkraut was born in Vienna, Austria, the son of Erna and stage actor Rudolph Schildkraut. His family was Jewish. The younger Schildkraut moved to the United States in the early 1900s. He appeared in many Broadway productions. Among the plays that he starred in was a notable production of Peer Gynt. In 1921, Schildkraut played the title role in the first American stage production of Ferenc Molnár's Liliom, the play that would eventually become the basis for Rodgers and Hammerstein's Carousel. He then began working in silent movies, although he did return to the stage occasionally. He had early success in film as the Chevalier de Vaudrey in D. W. Griffith's Orphans of the Storm with Lillian Gish. Later, he was featured in Cecil B. DeMille's epic 1927 film The King of Kings, as Judas Iscariot. Schildraut's father Rudolf also appeared in the film. Joseph Schildkraut also played a Viennese-accented, non-singing Gaylord Ravenal in the 1929 part-talkie film version of Edna Ferber's Show Boat. The character as written in the 1929 film was much closer to Ferber's original than to the depiction of him in the classic Kern and Hammerstein musical play based on the novel as well as the 1936 and 1951 film versions of the musical, but the 1929 film was not a critical or box-office success.

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