Harry O. Hoyt
|Harry O. Hoyt|
|Born||6 August 1885
|Died||29 July 1961
Woodland Hills, Los Angeles, California
|Other names||Harry Hoyt|
|Spouse(s)||Florence Stark Hoyt|
Harry O. Hoyt (6 August 1885 - 29 July 1961) was an American screenwriter and film director whose film career began in 1912, during the silent era. He graduated with a degree in literature from Yale University in 1910. His 1925 film The Lost World, based on the book by Arthur Conan Doyle, is notable as a pioneering effort in the use of stop-motion animation. His brother, actor Arthur Hoyt, also appeared in The Lost World.
- The Child of Destiny (1916)
- Daredevil Jack (1920)
- The Woman on the Jury (1924)
- The Lost World (1925)
- When Love Grows Cold (1926)
- The Belle of Broadway (1926)
- The Better Way (1926)
- The Adorable Deceiver (1926)
- Wandering Girls (1927)
- The Return of Boston Blackie (1927)
- Bitter Apples (1927)
- Clancy of the Mounted (1933)
- The Thrill Hunter (1933)
- The Fighting Ranger (1934)
- Jungle Menace (1937)
- Lady in the Death House (1944)
- The Missing Corpse (1945)
- Johnston, William A., ed. (1929). "Motion Picture News Blue Book": 122. Retrieved 18 August 2015.
- Alumni directory of Yale University: graduates and non-graduates. New Haven: Yale University. 1920. p. 521. Retrieved 18 August 2015.
- Reid, John Howard (2008). Silent films & Early Talkies on DVD : a Classic Movie Fan's Guide. Morrisville, NC: Lulu Press. pp. 153–154. ISBN 9781435710733. Retrieved 18 August 2015.
- "Incidents in Society". Norwich Bulletin (Norwich, Connecticut). 27 November 1912. p. 5. Retrieved 18 August 2015.
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