Job Actor
Years active 1896-1957
Top Roles Pop Cardetti, Horace Willoughby, Lawyer's Client in 'Pay the Two Dollars', Victor, A Singing Waiter, Father of Soldier
Top GenresComedy, Musical, Romance, Film Adaptation, Western, Silent Films
Top TopicsRomance (Comic), Based on Play, New York
Top Collaborators (Director), , (Director),
Shares birthday with Marjorie Main, Barbara Lawrence, Douglass Watson  see more..

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Victor Moore Overview:

Actor, Victor Moore, was born Victor Frederick Moore on Feb 24, 1876 in Hammonton, NJ. Moore died at the age of 86 on Jul 24, 1962 in East Islip, Long Island and was laid to rest in Cypress Hills Cemetery in Brooklyn, Kings County, NY.

HONORS and AWARDS:

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He was honored with one star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame in the category of Motion Pictures.

BlogHub Articles:

Supporting Players:

By Amanda Garrett on Dec 16, 2014 From Old Hollywood Films

was a legendary Broadway actor, but he also appeared in many old Hollywood films, including Swing Time (1936) Make Way for Tomorrow (1937) and the Christmas classic, It Happened on 5th Avenue (1947). Moore was born Feb. 24, 1876, in Hammonton, N.J. Moore was fascinated by the theate... Read full article


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Victor Moore Quotes:

Pop Cardetti: Lucky, please don't feel bad. You still got me. Course I ain't a young and pretty girl. I ain't even a girl, but I'll stick. I'll never leave you.


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Daring Darleen Candlewick
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Victor Moore on the
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Victor Moore Facts
Moore, or his family, was into buying real estate. A building in the Jackson Heights section of Queens is named after him. The Victor Moore Arcade is bounded by Roosevelt Ave., Broadway (Queens' Broadway) and 75th St. It houses stores, offices, a bus terminal and two entrances to a subway station. The Victor Moore Arcade was actually seen in a movie. Henry Fonda exits from the subway at this building at the start of Alfred Hitchcock's The Wrong Man (1956).

There is a rarely shown sound film in existence which shows Moore as Vice President Throttlebottom in a dialogue scene from "Of Thee I Sing" (the scene in which Throttlebottom is lost in the White House and gets mixed up with a group touring the building). It was part of an Edward R. Murrow "See It Now" program on the Vice Presidency, and not, as is assumed by some, part of a film version of "Of Thee I Sing". "Of Thee I Sing" has never been filmed, although there is a videotaped 1972 television production of the musical.

His last film was The Seven Year Itch (1955).

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