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Place of Death
Los Angeles, CA
Cause of Death
Claim to Fame
The Best Years Of Our Lives
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Fredric March began a career in banking but in 1920 found himself cast as an extra in films being produced in New York. He starred on the Broadway stage first in 1926 and would return there between screen appearances later on. He won plaudits (and an Academy Award nomination) for his send-up of John Barrymore in The Royal Family of Broadway (1930). Four more Academy Award nominations would come his way, and he would win the Oscar for Best Actor twice: for Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde (1931) and The Best Years of Our Lives (1946). He could play roles varying from heavy drama to light comedy, and was often best portraying men in anguish, such as Willy Loman in Death of a Salesman (1951). As his career advanced he progressed from leading man to character actor.
Racine High School, Wisconsin
University of Wisconsin, Wisconsin, Officers Candidate School
Full Name at Birth
Ernest Frederick McIntyre Bickel
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Spencer Tracy, Brian Donlevy, William Powell
The Films of Fredric March  (Lawrence J. Quirk), Fredric March: Craftsman First, Star Second  (Deborah C. Peterson), Charles Laughton and Fredric March  (Michael Burrows)
John F. Bickel
Cora Marcher Brown
Fredric March (born Ernest Frederick McIntyre Bickel; August 31, 1897 – April 14, 1975) was a "distinguished stage actor and one of Hollywood's most celebrated, versatile stars of the 1930s and 40s." He won the Academy Award for Best Actor in 1932 for Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde and in 1947 for The Best Years of Our Lives. March is the only actor to have won both the Academy Award and the Tony Award twice.
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Fredric March died on 14th April, 1975. His last relationship was with Barbara Stanwyck.
During his life he was married to Florence Eldridge from 1927 to 1975 and Ellis Baker from 1924 to 1927.
He also dated Barbara Stanwyck in 1937, Clara Bow in 1929, Miriam Hopkins, Carole Lombard and Katharine Hepburn.
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