Robert Young Movies List

Robert Young
Robert Young
22-02-1907
Chicago, Illinois, USA
60

Actor Robert Young Filmography

Showing 1 to 10 of 60 movies
Showing 1 to 10 of 60 movies
That's Entertainment, Part II
Director: Gene Kelly
Release date: 17-05-1976
That's Entertainment Collection
Director:
Release date: 21-06-1974
My Darling Daughters' Anniversary
Artist: Robert Young , Ruth Hussey , Raymond Massey , Sharon Gless , Colby Chester
Director: Joseph Pevney
Release date: 08-11-1973
Secret of the Incas
Secret of the Incas ( English )
Director: Jerry Hopper
Music Director: David Buttolph
Release date: 06-06-1954
The Half-Breed
The Half-Breed ( English )
Artist: Robert Young , Janis Carter , Jack Beutel , Barton MacLane , Reed Hadley
Director: Stuart Gilmore
Music Director: Paul Sawtell
Release date: 03-05-1952
Goodbye, My Fancy
Goodbye, My Fancy ( English )
Artist: Joan Crawford , Robert Young , Frank Lovejoy , Eve Arden , Janice Rule
Director: Vincent Sherman
Release date: 19-05-1951
The Second Woman
The Second Woman ( English )
Director: James V. Kern
Music Director: Joseph Nussbaum
Release date: 07-07-1950
And Baby Makes Three
And Baby Makes Three ( English )
Artist: Robert Young , Barbara Hale , Robert Hutton , Janis Carter , Billie Burke
Director: Henry Levin
Release date: 02-12-1949
That Forsyte Woman
That Forsyte Woman ( English )
Artist: Errol Flynn , Greer Garson , Walter Pidgeon , Robert Young , Janet Leigh
Director: Compton Bennett
Music Director: Bronislau Kaper
Release date: 03-11-1949
Showing 1 to 10 of 60 movies
Showing 1 to 10 of 60 movies

Robert Young Biography

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia Robert George Young  (February 22, 1907 – July 21, 1998) was an American television, film, and radio actor, best known for his leading roles as Jim Anderson, the father of Father Knows Best (NBC and then CBS) and as physician Marcus Welby in Marcus Welby, M.D. (ABC). Young appeared in over 100 films between 1931 and 1952. After appearing on stage, Young was signed with Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer and, in spite of having a "tier B" status, he co-starred with some of the studio's most illustrious actresses, such as Katharine Hepburn, Margaret Sullavan, Norma Shearer, Joan Crawford, Helen Hayes, Luise Rainer, Hedy Lamarr, and Helen Twelvetrees. Yet, most of his assignments consisted of B movies, also known as "programmers," which required two to three weeks of shooting (considered very brief shooting periods at the time). Actors who were relegated to such a hectic schedule appeared, as Young did, in some six to eight movies per year. As an MGM contract player, Young was resigned to the fate of most of his colleagues—to accept any film assigned to him or risk being placed on suspension—and many actors on suspension were prohibited from earning a salary from any endeavor at all (even those unrelated to the film industry). In 1936, MGM summarily loaned Young to Gaumont British for two films; the first was directed by Alfred Hitchcock with the other co-starring Jessie Matthews. While there he surmised that his employers intended to terminate his contract, but he was mistaken. He unexpectedly received one of his most rewarding roles late in his MGM career, in H.M. Pulham, Esq., featuring one of Hedy Lamarr's most effective performances. He once remarked that he was assigned only those roles which Robert Montgomery and other A-list actors had rejected. After his contract ended at MGM, Young starred in light comedies as well as in trenchant dramas for studios such as 20th Century Fox, United Artists, and RKO Radio Pictures. From 1943, Young assayed more challenging roles in films like Claudia, The Enchanted Cottage, They Won't Believe Me, The Second Woman, and Crossfire. His portrayal of unsympathetic characters in several of these later films—which was seldom the case in his MGM pictures—was applauded by numerous reviewers. Young's career began an incremental and imperceptible decline, despite a propitious beginning as a freelance actor without the nurturing of a major studio. He continued starring as a leading man in the late 1940s and early 1950s, but only in mediocre films, then he subsequently disappeared from the silver screen - only to reappear several years later on a much smaller one. Description above from the Wikipedia article Robert Young (actor), licensed under CC-BY-SA, full list of contributors on Wikipedia

Popular Co-Stars of Robert Young

Cedric Gibbons
19 Movies
Douglas Shearer
15 Movies
Adrian
12 Movies
Edwin B. Willis
9 Movies
Joan Crawford
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Lionel Barrymore
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