London, England, UK
Place of Death
Beverly Hills, Los Angeles, California, USA
Cause of Death
Full Name at Birth
Charles Aubrey Smith
Katharine Hepburn, David Niven
Charterhouse, Godalming, Surrey, England, UK
St John's College, Cambridge, England, UK
Salt and Pepper
Leslie Howard, Nigel Bruce, Robert Coote, Rex Harrison, Ronald Colman, Boris Karloff, Laurence Olivier, Patric Knowles
Profile Bio Text
Movie roles are sometimes based upon what the audience expects to see. If the role called for the tall stereotypical Englishmen with the stiff upper lip and stern determination, that man would be C. Aubrey Smith, graduate of Cambridge University,a leading freemason and a test cricketer for England. Smith was 30 by the time he embarked upon a career on the stage. It took another 20 plus years before he entered the flickering images of the movies. By 1915, Smith was over 50 in a medium that demanded young actors and starlets. For the next ten years, he appeared in a rather small number of silent movies, and after that, he faded from the scene. It was in 1930, with the advent of sound, that Smith found his position in the movies and that position would be distinguished roles. He played military officers, successful business men, ministers of the cloth and ministers of government. With the bushy eyebrows and stoic face, he played men who know about honour, tradition, and the correct path. He worked with big stars such as Greta Garbo,Douglas Fairbanks Jr. and Shirley Temple. As for honours, Smith received the Order of the British Empire in 1938 and was knighted in 1944. He continued to work up to the time of his death.
Couple Profile Source
Actor, England Cricketer
Bushy Eyebrows, Beady Eyes, Handlebar Moustache and Height of 6'4
grandfather John Clode, daughter, Honor
A.A. Milne, Douglas Fairbanks, Jr., William J. Locke, Sir Home Gordon
Great Dane, Bodor
Sir Charles Aubrey Smith CBE (21 July 1863 – 20 December 1948), known to film-goers as C. Aubrey Smith, was an England Test cricketer who became a stage and film actor, acquiring a niche as the officer-and-gentleman type, as in the first sound version of The Prisoner of Zenda (1937). In Hollywood, he organised British actors into a cricket team, playing formal matches that much intrigued local spectators.
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