September 1, 1889|
Los Angeles, California, U.S.
|Died||October 26, 1981
Englewood, New Jersey, U.S.
|Occupation||Film, stage actor|
Glenn Anders (September 1, 1889 – October 26, 1981) was an American actor, most notable for his work on the stage.
Glenn Anders was born in Los Angeles, California, the son of a Swedish immigrant father. He attended the Wallace dramatic school in California, and began his career performing in vaudeville on the Orpheum circuit. He arrived in New York City in 1919 and attended Columbia University from 1919 until 1921.
He made his Broadway debut in 1919 in a play entitled Just Around the Corner. In 1921, he scored the male lead in The Demi-Virgin, a farce that was controversial, but a hit at the box office. Anders had a distinguished career on Broadway, appearing in three Pulitzer Prize winning plays: Hell Bent for Heaven (1924), written by Hatcher Hughes; They Knew What They Wanted (1924) by Sidney Howard; and Strange Interlude (1928) by Eugene O'Neill. He only made a handful of film and TV appearances, most famously as a scheming lawyer in Orson Welles' The Lady from Shanghai (1947). Other film roles included M (1951), a remake of Fritz Lang's 1931 classic.
- Glenn Anders at IBDb.com
- Glenn Anders at the Internet Movie Database
- Glenn Anders at AllMovie
- portraits(NY Public Library, B. Rose collection)
|This article about a United States film actor or actress born in the 1880s is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.|
|This article about an American theatre actor born in the 1880s is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.|