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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:

Dr. Lanyon: Perhaps you're forgetting, you're engaged to Muriel.
Dr. Jekyll: Forgotten it? Can a man dying of thirst forget water? And do you know what would happen to that thirst if it were to be denied water?
Dr. Lanyon: If I understand you correctly, you sound almost indecent.
Dr. Jekyll: What names you give things!


Matthew Harrison Brady: Remember the wisdom of Solomon in the book of Proverbs. "He that troubleth his own house shall inherit the wind."


Mr. Hyde: [after strangling Ivy]
Isn't Hyde a lover after your own heart?


read more quotes from Fredric March...



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Featuring
(1931)
Sun. 27 Oct. 11:45 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
Hollywood Walk of Fame



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Fredric March Facts
For many years he maintained his primary residence in New Milford, Connecticut. After his death, the property was subsequently leased to playwright Lillian Hellman as well as to Henry Kissinger.

Although it was not used, he proposed the following epitaph for his tombstone: "This is just my lot.".

March and his second wife were both active supporters of the Democratic Party.

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