Victor Sutherland

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Victor Sutherland
Born (1889-02-28)February 28, 1889
Paducah, Kentucky
Died August 29, 1968(1968-08-29) (aged 79)
Los Angeles
Resting place
Forest Lawn - Hollywood Hills Cemetery
Nationality American
Occupation Actor
Spouse(s) Faye Cusick
Pearl White (m. 1907–14)

Victor Sutherland (February 28, 1889 – August 29, 1968) was an American stage, film, and television actor.

Career[edit]

Born in Paducah, Kentucky, Sutherland worked on stage and in motion pictures from the 1910s through the 1950s, when he also acted on television, including several episodes of "Perry Mason"]. He was also a was part of the original cast of the 1939 hit play Arsenic and Old Lace.

Sutherland's first wife was American actress Faye Cusick. After they divorced, he married a series of actresses, including silent film star Pearl White, stage and silent film actress Anne Hamilton (with whom he had a daughter, Anne Victoria Sutherland, in 1925), and actress Linda Barrett.

Death[edit]

Sutherland died on August 29, 1968 at the age of 79, and was interred in the Forest Lawn - Hollywood Hills Cemetery in Los Angeles, California. Sutherland was survived by his 2nd wife Anne (Hamilton) Kryn, his 3rd wife Linda Sutherland, and his daughter Anne and four grandchildren.

Selected filmography[edit]

Year Title Role Notes
1914 The Dancer and the King The King of Bavarre
1916 The Flames of Johannis George
1987 The Bar Sinister Page Warren
1918 Buchanan's Wife Harry Faring
1919 Calibre 38 Ford Barton
1923 The Valley of Lost Souls Sgt. MacKenzie
1924 The Love Bandit Jim Blazes
1945 The House on 92nd Street Toll Guard Uncredited
1950 The Sleeping City Commissioner Holland Uncredited
1951 The Whistle at Eaton Falls Glenn Sewell Uncredited
1952 Lone Star President Anson Jones
1953 Powder River Mayor Lowery
1954 Them! Senator at D.C. Meeting Uncredited
1956 Playhouse 90 L.K. Zimmer Episode: "The Big Slide"
1957 Perry Mason Clyde Waters Episode: "The Case of the Drowning Duck" 1958 The Adventures of Jim Bowie Colonel Whitby Episode: "A Grave for Jim Bowie"
1960 The Betty Hutton Show Franklin Carter Episode: "Gullible Goldie"

References[edit]

External links[edit]