select *, DATE_FORMAT(birthday, "%b %e, %Y") as _birthday, DATE_FORMAT(died, "%b %e, %Y") as _died, MONTH(birthday) as month_birth, DAY(birthday) as day_birth, DATE_FORMAT(birthday, "%b %e") as _birth_day_month from agatti_people where agatti_people.u_name = "fredric-march"
Fredric March : Classic Movie Hub (CMH)
Classic Movie Hub (CMH)
 
 

Fredric March Overview:

Legendary actor, Fredric March, was born Ernest Frederick McIntyre Bickel on Aug 31, 1897 in Racine, WI. March died at the age of 77 on Apr 14, 1975 in Los Angeles, CA and was laid to rest in On his estate Cemetery in New Milford, CT.

HONORS and AWARDS:

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Fredric March was nominated for five Academy Awards, winning two for Best Actor for Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde (as Dr. Henry Jekyll/Mr. Hyde) and The Best Years of Our Lives (as Al Stephenson) in 1931/32 and 1946 respectively.

Academy Awards

YearAwardFilm nameRoleResult
1930/31Best ActorThe Royal Family of Broadway (1930)Tony CavendishNominated
1931/32Best ActorDr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde (1931)Dr. Henry Jekyll/Mr. HydeWon
1937Best ActorA Star Is Born (1937)Norman Maine (Alfred Hinkel)Nominated
1946Best ActorThe Best Years of Our Lives (1946)Al StephensonWon
1951Best ActorDeath of a Salesman (1951)Willy LomanNominated
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He was honored with one star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame in the category of Motion Pictures. Fredric March's handprints and footprints were 'set in stone' at Grauman's Chinese Theater during imprint ceremony #35 on Apr 21, 1937.

BlogHub Articles:

Flawed Gents of Pre-Code: in Merrily We Go to Hell (1932)

By shadowsandsatin on Jan 15, 2017 From Shadows and Satin

From their expressions, I suspect that Jerry and Joan know what’s ahead. The films released during Hollywood?s pre-Code era undeniably have their fair share of admirable, upstanding fellas. There?s Warren William?s long-suffering hubby in Three on a Match (1932). Leslie Howard as the sensitive... Read full article


Hollywood Home Tour -

By The Metzinger Sisters on Sep 24, 2015 From Silver Scenes - A Blog for Classic Film Lovers

It's been awhile since the Hollywood Home Tour bus last passed by any celebrity homes, but Al is here today to introduce you to the latest home you will see : 1065 Ridgedale Drive, Bel-Air "Hi folks! It's Al here, welcoming you back to the Hollywood Home Tour bus. We're heading away from Bet... Read full article


Hollywood Home Tour -

By The Metzinger Sisters on Sep 24, 2015 From Silver Scenes - A Blog for Classic Film Lovers

It's been awhile since the Hollywood Home Tour bus last passed by any celebrity homes, but Al is here today to introduce you to the latest home you will see : 1065 Ridgedale Drive, Bel-Air "Hi folks! It's Al here, welcoming you back to the Hollywood Home Tour bus. We're heading away from Bet... Read full article


Hollywood Home Tour -

By The Metzinger Sisters on Sep 24, 2015 From Silver Scenes - A Blog for Classic Film Lovers

It's been awhile since the Hollywood Home Tour bus last passed by any celebrity homes, but Al is here today to introduce you to the latest home you will see : 1065 Ridgedale Drive, Bel-Air "Hi folks! It's Al here, welcoming you back to the Hollywood Home Tour bus. We're heading away from Bet... Read full article


Bedtime Story (1941) with Loretta Young and

By Greg Orypeck on Jul 2, 2015 From Classic Film Freak

Share This! ?It will be closed in the early spring by an act of God, and I?m sure Mr. Drake hopes it will be . . . a boy.??? Loretta Young as Jane Drake in the curtain call at the end of her husband?s play As a film,?Bedtime Story?exists in at least four incarnations, representing a span of over hal... Read full article


See all articles

Fredric March Quotes:

[Al is speaking to the banquet]
Al Stephenson: I'm glad to see you've all pulled through so well. As Mr. Milton so perfectly expressed it: our country stands today... where it stands today... wherever that is. I'm sure you'll all agree with me if I said that now is the time for all of us to stop all this nonsense, face facts, get down to brass tacks, forget about the war and go fishing. But I'm not gonna say it. I'm just going to sum the whole thing up in one word.
[Milly coughs loudly to caution him - worrying that he will tell off the boss]
Al Stephenson: My wife doesn't think I'd better sum it up in that one word. I want to tell you all that the reason for my success as a Sergeant is due primarily to my previous training in the Cornbelt Loan and Trust Company. The knowledge I acquired in the good ol' bank I applied to my problems in the infantry. For instance, one day in Okinawa, a Major comes up to me and he says, "Stephenson, you see that hill?" "Yes sir, I see it." "All right," he said. "You and your platoon will attack said hill and take it." So I said to the Major, "but that operation involves considerable risk. We haven't sufficient collateral." "I'm aware of that," said the Major, "but the fact remains that there's the hill and you are the guys who are going to take it." So I said to him, "I'm sorry, Major... no collateral, no hill." So we didn't take the hill and we lost the war. I think that little story has considerable significance, but I've forgotten what it is. And now in conclusion, I'd like to tell you a humorous anecdote. I know several humorous anecdotes, but I can't think of any way to clean them up, so I'll only say this much. I love the Cornbelt Loan and Trust Company. There are some who say that the old bank is suffering from hardening of the arteries and of the heart. I refuse to listen to such radical talk. I say that our bank is alive, it's generous, it's human, and we're going to have such a line of customers seeking and GETTING small loans that people will think we're gambling with the depositors' money. And we will be. We will be gambling on the future of this country. I thank you.


Milly Stephenson: You're crazy.
Al Stephenson: No. Too sane for my own good.


[Al and Fred have arrived at Al's fancy apartment building]
Fred Derry: Some barracks you got here. Hey, what are you? A retired bootlegger?
Al Stephenson: Nothing as dignified as that. I'm a banker.


read more quotes from Fredric March...



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Featuring
(1951)
Sun. 25 Aug. 09:45 AM EST

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Best Actor Oscar 1931/32




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Grauman's Imprints

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Fredric March on the
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Fredric March Facts
March was of German, English and Scottish descent.

Won two Tony Awards as Best Actor (Dramatic), the first in 1947 for his performance in Ruth Gordon's "Years Ago," an award shared with José Ferrer for "Cyrano de Bergerac," and the second, ten years later, in 1957, for his landmark performance in Eugene O'Neill's "Long Day's Journey Into Night." He was also nominated in the same category in 1962 for Paddy Chayefsky's "Gideon."

In 1965, both Marches' had been recruited by the State Department to tour 8 New Eastern countries presenting poetry and excerpts from plays in which they had appeared. They were to go abroad under the auspices of the State Department's division of cultural presentations. Given a choice of places to visit they selected Greece, Iran, Turkey, Italy, Egypt, Afghanistan, Lebanon and Syria. In setting up their tour, someone suggested that showings might be arranged along the way of some of March's film.

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