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who appeared with Humphrey Bogart on screen:
Birthday: December 31, 1969
Place: New York, New York, USA
Height: 5' 8"
is a complete filmography (list of movies he's appeared in) for
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The son of a Manhattan surgeon and a magazine illustrator, Humphrey Bogart was educated at Trinity School, New York City, sent to Phillips Academy in Andover, Massachusetts, in preparation for medical studies at Yale. He was expelled from Phillips and joined the U.S. Naval Reserve. From 1920 to 1922, he managed a stage company owned by family friend William A. Brady (the father of actress Alice Brady), performing a variety of tasks at Brady's film studio in New York. After this, he began regular stage performances. Alexander Woollcott described his acting in a 1922 play as "inadequate". In 1930, he got a contract with Fox and his feature film debut in a ten-minute short, Broadway's Like That (1930), co-starring Ruth Etting and Joan Blondell. Fox released him after two years. After five more years of stage and minor film roles, he broke through with The Petrified Forest (1936) from Warner Bros.; he got the part over Edward G. Robinson only after the star, Leslie Howard, threatened Warners that he would quit unless accompanied Bogart were given the key role Duke Mantee, which he had played in the Broadway production (which Howard was also in). The film was a major success and led to a long-term contract with Warners. From 1936 to 1940 Bogart he appeared in 28 films, usually as a gangster, but twice in Westerns. His landmark year was 1941, with roles in such classics as High Sierra (1941) and then as Sam Spade in one of his most fondly remembered films, The Maltese Falcon (1941). These were followed by Casablanca (1942), The Big Sleep (1946) and Key Largo (1948). In 1947 he joined Lauren Bacall and other actors protesting the McCarthyite witch hunts of the House Un-American Activities Committee. He also formed his own production company, and the next year made The Treasure of the Sierra Madre (1948). "Bogey" received the Best Actor Academy Award for The African Queen (1951) and a nomination for Casablanca (1942) and as Captain Queeg in The Caine Mutiny (1954), a film made when he was already seriously ill. He died in his sleep at his Hollywood home following an operation for throat cancer.
- Oldest of two children with Lauren Bacall, Stephen H. Bogart, discussed his relationship with Bogie in 1996 book, "Bogart: In Search of My Father".
- New York Times reported on 12/25/2000 that "Humphrey Bogart was born on 23 January 1899, but Warner Brothers publicity decided that a Christmas birthday would be far more advantageous because 'a guy born on Christmas can't be all bad.'" However, copies of two 1900 census forms prove this to be incorrect.
- Ranked #9 in Empire (UK) magazine's "The Top 100 Movie Stars of All Time" list. [October 1997]
- Bogart's speech defect (lisping) does not appear in the German dubbings of his voice which is also lower.
- There is some dispute as to how Bogey's lip injury occurred. Another version has it that he caught a large wood splinter in his lip at the age of twelve, but the combat story is more exciting - a legend, indeed.
- Named one of his children Leslie to show his gratitude to Leslie Howard, who got him his big break in The Petrified Forest (1936).
- Interred at Forest Lawn, Glendale, CA, in the Garden of Memory, Columbarium of Eternal Light (not accessable to the general public).
- Played chess by mail with GIs during WWII.
- In Key Largo (1948), Bogie takes the helm of a boat called the Santana. In real life, Santana was the name of Bogie's yacht, which he purchased from June Allyson and Dick Powell.
- His coffin contains a small, gold whistle, put there by his wife, Lauren Bacall.
- Another story of how Bogart got his trademark lisp: Bogart was a young guard for the Navy, and when a prisoner he was escorting attempted to escape, he hit Bogart in the face with his shackles. Bogart, fearing that he would lose his position and be severely punished for letting a prisoner escape, chased down the prisoner and brought him successfully to the Portsmouth Naval Prison. However because the surgeon who stitched up his face did not do a very good job, Bogart was left with his trademark lisp.
- Was nicknamed "The Last Century Man" because he was born on Christmas Day 1899 (based on the popular belief that the 19th Century ended in 1899, not 1900 as it really was).
- Decades after his death, Bogie made a guest appearance on the TV horror series "Tales from the Crypt" (1989). Footage from several movies was computer enhanced and combined with a voice and body double to allow Bogart to receive top billing for the episode "You, Murderer." Guest starring with "Bogie" were John Lithgow and Isabella Rossellini, performing an eerie (and hilarious) parody of her mother, Ingrid Bergman.
- Related to screenwriter Adela Rogers St. Johns; his grandfather and her grandmother were brother and sister.
- Distantly related to the late Princess Diana, Princess of Wales, through her American relations.
- Ranked #1 on the American Film Institute's list of the greatest screen actors.
- Maud Bogart's drawing of her baby Humphrey appeared in a national advertising campaign for Mellin's baby food (often erroneously reported as Gerber).
- Pictured on a 32¢ US commemorative postage stamp in the Legends of Hollywood series, issued 31 July 1997.
- Co-starred not only in Casablanca (1942), the film rated No. 1 on American Film Institute's list of Top 100 U.S. love stories (2002) but in four other films on AFI romance list: The African Queen (1951), Dark Victory (1939) ranked # 32, Sabrina (1954) at #54 and To Have and Have Not (1944)) at #60.
- Starred, with his wife Lauren Bacall, in the syndicated radio program "Bold Venture" (1951-1952). His character's name was Slate Shannon.
- Was of English, Dutch and Spanish heritage.
- His preferred brand of cigarettes was Chesterfield.
- Although usually considered a quiet and accommodating actor by most of his collaborators, he was disliked by William Holden and Billy Wilder while they made Sabrina (1954). A friend before they made the film, Wilder later said that Bogart, near the end of his life, apologized for his behavior on the set and said it was resulting from personal problems. Even so, Audrey Hepburn got along with him despite his criticism of her.
- At 5' 8 1/2", he was almost exactly the same height as his beloved wife Lauren Bacall.
- He had just turned 57 and weighed only 80 pounds when he died on January 14, 1957.
- Off the set, he and Ingrid Bergman hardly spoke during the filming of Casablanca (1942). She said later, "I kissed him but I never knew him". Years later, after Ingrid Bergman had taken up with Italian director Roberto Rossellini, and borne him a child, he bawled her out for it. "You used to be a great star", he said. "What are you now?" "A happy woman", she replied.
- Though a poor student, he was a lifelong reader. He could quote Plato, Pope, Ralph Waldo Emerson and over a thousand lines of Shakespeare. He admired writers, and some of his best friends were screenwriters.
- He was voted the Greatest Movie Star of all time by Entertainment Weekly.
- Almost all of the roles that made him a star (after a decade of toiling in minor films) were roles he got because George Raft had turned them down, from High Sierra (1941), in which Bogie was first noticed as a viable box office draw, to Casablanca (1942), which made him a true international star. Ironically, after having been overshadowed by Raft the whole first half of his career, Bogart is today by far the better-known star and is considered the superior actor of the two.
- His marriage to Lauren Bacall occurred at the Pleasant Valley area of Richland County, Ohio, known as Malabar Farm, the home of Pulitzer Prize-winning author Louis Bromfield (now within Lucas Township). The home is now an Ohio State Park.
- He had many famous visitors as he grew ill from cancer over the year before he died, including Katharine Hepburn, Spencer Tracy, George Cukor, Peter Ustinov, Billy Wilder and Kirk Douglas.
- Although Frank Sinatra's "Rat Pack" was very different from his, Bogart was the official founder and leader of the "Rats" (as he called them), comprising a group of hard-drinking buddies in Hollywood. Frank Sinatra, a friend, was a member of the "Rats" and, when Bogart died in 1957, Sinatra borrowed the title for his "Rat Pack", which (of course) had Sinatra as their "Chairman".
- He was voted the 13th Greatest Movie Star of all time by Premiere Magazine.
- So as to not look short next to co-stars like Ingrid Bergman and Paul Henreid, through most of the shooting of Casablanca (1942) (and in a few of his other films) Bogart wore platforms under his shoes that added nearly 5 inches of height to his frame.
- Is mentioned, along with wife Lauren Bacall, in the hit 1980s song "Key Largo" ("We had it all, just like Bogie and Bacall").
- Father: Belmont Bogart (1867-1934), mother: Maud Bogart (1865-1940), sisters: Frances Bogart (1901-?) and Catherine "Kay" Bogart (1903-?).
- His performance as Fred C. Dobbs in The Treasure of the Sierra Madre (1948) is ranked #24 on Premiere Magazine's 100 Greatest Performances of All Time (2006).
- His performance as Sam Spade in The Maltese Falcon (1941) is ranked #50 on Premiere Magazine's 100 Greatest Performances of All Time (2006).
- Thomasville Furniture launched a collection of classic furniture which draws inspiration from Bogart : The Bogart Collection.
- His performance as Sam Spade in "The Maltese Falcon" (1941) is ranked #80 on Premiere Magazine's 100 Greatest Movie Characters of All Time.
- His performance as Rick Blaine in "Casablanca" (1942) is ranked #19 on Premiere Magazine's 100 Greatest Movie Characters of All Time.
- His performance as Fred C. Dobbs in "The Treasure of the Sierra Madre" (1948) is ranked #2 on Premiere Magazine's 100 Greatest Movie Characters of All Time.
- Has three films on the American Film Institute's 100 Most Inspiring Movies of All Time. They are: "Dark Victory" (1939) at #72, "The African Queen" (1951) at #48, and "Casablanca" (1942) at #32.
- On June 24th, 2006, a section of West 103rd Street in the Upper West Side of New York City was renamed "Humphrey Bogart Place" in his honor. He had grown up at 245 W. 103rd Street (which is now public housing), and a plaque was put there to commemorate the event.
- Is portrayed by Kevin O'Connor in Bogie (1980) (TV)
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