February 10, 1888|
Abilene, Kansas, U.S.
|Died||December 22, 1966
Santa Monica, California, U.S.
|Resting place||Forest Lawn Memorial Park, Glendale|
|Occupation||Director, actor, screenwriter|
Harry Beaumont (February 10, 1888 – December 22, 1966) was an American film director, actor, and screenwriter. He worked for a variety of production companies including Fox, Goldwyn, Metro, Warner Brothers, and Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer.
Beaumont's greatest successes were during the silent film era, when he directed films including John Barrymore's Beau Brummel (1924) and the silent youth movie Our Dancing Daughters (1928), featuring Joan Crawford. He then directed MGM's first talkie musical, The Broadway Melody (1929). The latter film won the Best Picture Academy Award that year, and Beaumont was nominated for Best Director.
- The Call of the City (1915)
- Lord and Lady Algy (1919)
- Main Street (1923)
- The Gold Diggers (1923)
- Beau Brummel (1924)
- The Lover of Camille (1924)
- His Majesty, Bunker Bean (1925)
- Rose of the World (1925)
- Forbidden Hours (1928)
- Our Dancing Daughters (1928)
- A Single Man (1929)
- The Broadway Melody (1929)
- Our Blushing Brides (1930, uncredited)
- Those Three French Girls (1930)
- Dance, Fools, Dance (1931)
- Laughing Sinners (1931)
- Faithless (1932)
- When Ladies Meet (1933)
- Enchanted April (1935)
- The Girl on the Front Page (1936)
- The Show-Off (1946)
- Undercover Maisie (1947)
- Alias a Gentleman (1948)
- Brown of Harvard (1918)
- "Musical Shows Seen As Field For Sound Film". St. Petersburg Times. January 13, 1929. p. 7. Retrieved February 20, 2013.
- "Harry Beaumont Proud Father of Twin Girls". The Baltimore Sun. September 17, 1922. p. D5.
- Weaver, Sylva (April 11, 1939). "Eastertide Divides Desert Folk". The Los Angeles Times. p. A5.
- "Funeral Set for Harry Beaumont". The Los Angeles Times. December 24, 1966. p. B3.
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