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You are here: Pics  >  Ronald Colman Pics (538 pics of Ronald Colman)

Ronald ColmanRonald Colman Benita Hume andRonald Colman Benita Hume andRonald Colman Benita Hume andRonald Colman Benita Hume andRonald ColmanRonald ColmanRonald ColmanRonald ColmanRonald ColmanRonald ColmanRonald ColmanRonald ColmanRonald ColmanRonald ColmanRonald ColmanRonald ColmanRonald ColmanRonald ColmanRonald Colman

Ronald Colman Pics

Ronald Colman
Ronald Colman
Ronald Colman
Ronald Colman
Ronald Colman
Ronald Colman
Ronald Colman
Ronald Colman
Ronald Colman
Ronald Colman

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Ronald Colman Snapshot

First Name

Last Name



Eye Color
Brown - Dark

Hair Color
Brown - Dark

Richmond, Surrey, England, UK

Zodiac Sign


Place of Death
Santa Barbara, California, USA


Claim to Fame
A Double Life (1947)



Film Role
Actor/Actress, Soundtrack, Production Manager

Has Detailed Data (New)

Cambridge University

Full Name at Birth
Ronald Charles Colman

Distinctive Feature
His Voice

Charles Colman

Marjory Reed Fraser

Eric Colman

Marjorie Colman, Edith Colman

William Powell, Cary Grant, Richard Barthelmess, David Niven, Greer Garson, Charles Boyer, Claude Rains, Cedric Hardwicke, Herbert Marshall, Basil Rathbone

Family Member
Juliet Colman (daughter)



Vincent Price, Merle Oberon, George Cukor, Clark Gable

Wikipedia Text

Ronald Charles Colman (9 February 1891 – 19 May 1958) was an English actor, popular during the 1930s and 1940s. He won an Academy Award for Best Actor for A Double Life (1947) and received nominations for Random Harvest (1942) and Bulldog Drummond/Condemned (1929, nominated for his work in both). Colman starred in several classic films, including A Tale of Two Cities (1935), Lost Horizon (1937) and The Prisoner of Zenda (1937).

Middle Name

Profile Bio Text
Ronald Charles Colman (9 February 1891 – 19 May 1958) was an English actor, popular during the 1930s and 1940s. He won an Academy Award for Best Actor for A Double Life (1947), and received further nominations for Random Harvest (1942) and Bulldog Drummond/Condemned (1929, nominated for his work in both). Colman starred in the classic films A Tale of Two Cities (1935), Lost Horizon (1937), A Prisoner of Zenda (1937) and The Talk of the Town (1942). He was born in Richmond, Surrey, England, as Ronald Charles Colman, the second son and fourth child of Charles Colman and his wife Marjory Read Fraser. His siblings included Eric, Edith, and Marjorie. He was educated at boarding school in Littlehampton, where he discovered he enjoyed acting, despite being shy. He intended to study engineering at Cambridge University, but his father's sudden death from pneumonia in 1907 made this financially impossible. He became a well-known amateur actor and was a member of the West Middlesex Dramatic Society in 1908–09. He made his first appearance on the professional stage in 1914.

Film Role

Occupation Text

Year(s) Active

Cause of Death

Wiki Bio Text
==Ronald Colman== Actor - ===Born=== February 9, 1891 in Richmond, Surrey, England, UK ===Died=== May 19, 1958 in Santa Barbara, California, USA (emphysema) ===Birth Name=== Ronald Charles Colman ===Nickname=== Ronnie ===Height=== 5' 10" (1.78 m) ===Mini Bio (1)=== British leading man of primarily American films, one of the great stars of the Golden Age. Raised in Ealing, the son of a successful silk merchant, he attended boarding school in Sussex, where he first discovered amateur theatre. He intended to attend Cambridge and become an engineer, but his father's death cost him the financial support necessary. He joined the London Scottish Regionals and at the outbreak of World War I was sent to France. Seriously wounded at the battle of Messines--he was gassed--he was invalided out of service scarcely two months after shipping out for France. Upon his recovery he tried to enter the consular service, but a chance encounter got him a small role in a London play. He dropped other plans and concentrated on the theatre, and was rewarded with a succession of increasingly prominent parts. He made extra money appearing in a few minor films, and in 1920 set out for New York in hopes of finding greater fortune there than in war-depressed England. After two years of impoverishment he was cast in a Broadway hit, "La Tendresse". Director Henry King spotted him in the show and cast him as Lillian Gish's leading man in The White Sister (1923). His success in the film led to a contract with Samuel Goldwyn, and his career as a Hollywood leading man was underway. He became a vastly popular star of silent films, in romances as well as adventure films. The coming of sound made his extraordinarily beautiful speaking voice even more important to the film industry. He played sophisticated, thoughtful characters of integrity with enormous aplomb, and swashbuckled expertly when called to do so in films like The Prisoner of Zenda (1937). A decade later he received an Academy Award for his splendid portrayal of a tormented actor in A Double Life (1947). Much of his later career was devoted to "The Halls of Ivy", a radio show that later was transferred to television The Halls of Ivy (1954). He continued to work until nearly the end of his life, which came in 1958 after a brief lung illness. He was survived by his second wife, actress Benita Hume, and their daughter Juliet Benita Colman. - IMDb Mini Biography By: Jim Beaver ===Spouse (2)=== Benita Hume (30 September 1938 - 19 May 1958) (his death) (1 child) Juliet Benita Colman (b. 1944) Thelma Raye (18 September 1920 - 1 August 1934) (divorced) ===Trade Mark (1)=== Rich, mellifluous voice ===Trivia (12)=== ===Daughter Juliet Benita Colman (b. 1944).=== ===He made his film debu===t in an unreleased two-reel short made in 1919. Its title is unknown, and references to it as 'Live Wire, The (1917)' apparently erroneously connect it to a play of that title in which Colman appeared around the same time. ===His recording of=== "A Christmas Carol", originally released in a Decca 78-RPM set in 1941, was the first recorded version to win wide acclaim. It appeared several times on LP, and has recently (October 2005) been released on CD by Deutsche Grammophon, along with its frequent companion piece on LP, "Mr. Pickwick's Christmas". ===Fought with the British Army=== in World War I, and was wounded during the Battle of Ypres. ===In his early film career=== he was panned by many critics for his overtheatrics (used in the stage work he was doing at the time) and his pronounced limp (from a bad war injury). He credited working with greats such as George Arliss for overcoming those obstacles. ===When he made his mark=== in Hollywood as a handsome young silent actor, there were some who doubted he would translate well to "talkies." His subsequent success in radio (he made a multi-volume recording of the William Shakespeare sonnets, as well) proved them wrong with a vengeance. ===Christopher Walken=== (whose given name is Ronald) was named for him. ===He, along with wife Benita Hume===, was a frequent guest on Jack Benny's radio show. The Colmans were supposed to be next-door neighbors. After Colman won his Oscar, Jack borrowed it to take home only to be robbed and the Oscar taken. For several weeks the show's story line was the recovery of the stolen Oscar. ===Colman's Oscar statuette=== sold for $206,250 when it was auctioned by Nate D. Sanders Memorabilia on February 28, 2012. His Shakespearean acting for the scenes from "Othello" in A Double Life (1947) was coached by Walter Hampden. ===He was lined up=== to play the leading role in a proposed MGM film based on John Wyndham's novel "The Midwich Cuckoos" when illness and then death overcame him. MGM did make a film of this book two years after his death, when his role was taken over by George Sanders - who had, in the meantime, also married Colman's widow, Benita Hume. Colman had been troubled with fibrosis of the lung since a pneumonia attack during World War I. He never fully recovered from a lung infection which kept him in St. John's Hospital, Santa Monica, for three weeks in March 1956. ===Personal Quotes (10)=== ===Fame has robbed me=== of my freedom and shut me up in prison, and because the prison walls are gilded, and the key that locks me in is gold, does not make it any more tolerable. ===[to his agent]=== Before God I'm worth 35 dollars a week. Before the motion picture industry I'm worth anything you can get. They talk of the artist finding liberation in work, it is true. One can be someone else in another, more dramatic, more beautiful world. Whenever I hear of young actors down and out and broke in New York (and what a cliché of show business it is supposed to be!), I remember my own experiences in 1921 - and find it no laughing matter by any criterion. ===I persevered=== in those English films, and persevered is the word, though I am the first to admit that I was a very bad actor in them. I loathe war. I'm inclined to be bitter about the politics of munitions and real estate, which are the reasons of war. It certainly taught me to value the quiet life and strengthened my conviction that to keep as far out of range of vision as possible is to to be as safe as possible. ===Why should I go to dull parties=== and say dull things just because I wear greasepaint and make love to beautiful women on the screen? [asked if The Story of Mankind (1957) was based on a book] Yes. But they are using only the notes on the dust jacket. I visited agents, knocked at producers' doors; no one was interested. I was just another stage actor on tour, on the outside of Hollywood looking in. I returned to New York depressed and disappointed. A man usually falls in love with a woman who asks the kind of questions he is able to answer. ===Salary (1)=== Lost Horizon (1937) $162,500

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Posted by ronald coleman pickens

Posted Sep 18, 2009

my mother named me after ronald coleman. i thought it was kind of oddsince i am african american. i thinkthe movie meet me in st louis has somthing to do with it may be i have relatives there.

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