Appeared on an NBC radio special: "The Dodge Hour", March 29, 1928, with Douglas Fairbanks
, Charles Chaplin
and John Barrymore
. Griffith spoke on "Love". Sponsored by Dodge Brothers to introduce its newest automobile, it was broadcast from New York, Detroit and Hollywood. No recording is known to exist.
3 Biographical Movies |
29 Print Biographies |
2 Portrayals |
3 Articles |
David W. Griffith | David Wark Griffith | Lawrence Griffith | Granville Hicks | Capt. Victor Marier | Captain Victor Marier | Victor Marier | Irene Sinclair | Roy Sinclair | Granville Warwick | Gaston de Tolignac | M. Gaston de Tolignac
5' 10" (1.78 m)
Did You Know?
by G.W. Bitzer
in "Billy Bitzer: His Story."] A film without a message is just a waste of time.
Although Griffith was thought by many to be a bigot and racist, he detested the manner in which whites and the "white man's government" treated and oppressed Native Americans. This was a theme that he explored in several of his early short films, most notably in The Red Man's View
(1909) and Ramona
(1910), which are very strong denouncements of the oppression of Native Americans by whites.