Sidney Blackmer ( de – de ) foi un actor estaunidense.

Sidney Blackmer in Rosemary’s Baby (1968)

Sidney Alderman Blackmer (July 13, 1895 – October 6, 1973) was an American .
Goodbye Love (1933)
Too low to display
Connect any celebrity with Sidney Blackmer to see how closely they are linked... romantically!
Panther's Claw
Too low to display
Sidney Alderman Blackmer (July 13, 1895 – October 6, 1973) was an American actor.
False Pretenses (1935)
Too low to display
Isaacs will star as Roman Castevet, played in the Polanski version by Sidney Blackmer.

Girl Who Came Back

Too low to display
  • Review
  • TAG : Sidney Blackmer Picture, IMDB:
ADD TO CART
  • In this documentary short film, Actor Sidney Blackmer talks about the careers of his Hollywood parents, actors Suzanne Kaaren and Sidney Blackmer(Rosemary's Baby), with Mark Redfield .Produced by One-Eyed Horse Productions and JBH Video.

    Sidney Blackmer was an American theater, film and television actor. His career spanned 57 years, beginning in the silent film era. He appeared in an uncredited role in "Perils of Pauline" (1914) and went on to spend the 1920s playing on Broadway, eventually debuting in talkies in 1929, in "The Love Racket." In his prolific career, Blackmer appeared in scores of motion pictures—appearing in 12 movies in 1937 alone. His film credits include two Edward G. Robinson classics, "Little Caesar" (1931) and "The Last Gangster" (1937), "Duel in the Sun" (1946), "High Society" (1956), "Tammy and the Bachelor" (1957) and "How to Murder Your Wife"(1965). He co-starred with THE RIFLEMAN's Paul Fix in "The High and The Mighty" (1954), playing the gun-toting idiot. His best-remembered film role was playing Roman Castevet in Roman Polanski's "Rosemary's Baby" (1968).

  • Sidney Blackmer died in 1973 - his last big role was as Ruth Gorden's husband, the lead Satanist in "Rosemary's Baby" - leaving Kaaren little beyond the house. Their home, which was uninsured, burned down in 1984, taking with it a lifetime of theater bric-a-brac from two careers.

    Sidney Blackmer, the Tony-award winning actor who played Teddy Roosevelt in seven movies, is best remembered by today's movie audiences for his turn as the warlock/coven-leader Roman Castevet in 's (1968).

    1950 Tony Award® Best Actor in Play
    Come Back, Little Sheba [winner]
    Starring: Sidney Blackmer

  • Sidney Blackmer already had a substantial career, beginning on Broadway in 1917 in "The Morris Dance" and in the 1914 film "The Perils of Pauline." Blackmer was known for playing Theodore Roosevelt, and the actor played him in at least 14 plays and films. In 1950, Blackmer won a Tony for "Come Back, Little Sheba."

Related Products

Panther's Claw
Too low to display

Sidney Blackmer - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

The was censoring all movies in 1935, so we know that the bad guys will lose and the good guys must win in the end, but between the opening scene and the final outcome there is a question that still rings in today's world, and there is still no clear-cut black and white answer. Here's the setup for you to decide for yourself where the line between good and evil should rest. We are in the big city, and there are cops and there are gangsters . . . and there are lawyers. Norman Foster, famous actor and later director, is Police Lieutenant Dave Britten, and his girlfriend is lawyer Mary Kennedy, played by Judith Allen. Mary Kennedy is the daughter of a long time big city policeman played by Purnell Pratt. Actor Sidney Blackmer is Raymond Cortell, a high priced famous lawyer who defends criminals, and it turns out that young lawyer Mary Kennedy works for the high profile defender of criminals. What follows is a good cops and robbers and lawyers story, with a kicker for your thoughts. In this story the cop played by Norman Foster uses tricks and schemes to get the bad guys caught and convicted. Now, I'm not talking about illegal tricks . . . just sneaky tricks of deception. His girlfriend gets her first case to defend an accused criminal and she uses a courtroom trick to get her client off Scott free. It is a small case, and we are not terribly concerned whether the guy gets convicted or goes free, so it isn't a big deal. But then comes a robbery and murder case . . . and everyone knows that the guy is guilty . . . even his lawyers. But even though he is obviously guilty, he is entitled to a good and proper legal defense, right? Here is the kicker . . . is it all right for his attorney to use legal tricks of deception to get him acquitted? If the cops can use every trick in the book to convict him, isn't it just as proper for the defense attorney's to use tricks and deception to get him off? Is it all right for bad guys to go free if they can afford lawyers who are smarter and trickier than the cops and District Attorney? Pop a big bowl of white kernel popcorn and drizzle plenty of warm melted butter on it and decide for yourself as you enjoy the show.