The incidents pictured in this film are founded on fact and relate to William Scott, a young soldier from the State of Vermont. Scott is on guard after a heavy day's march, and being found ... See full summary »
Three centuries before Christus. Young Cabiria is kidnapped by some pirates during one eruption of the Etna. She is sold as a slave in Carthage, and as she is just going to be sacrificed to... See full summary »
The Flying Circus was the largest traveling artist band in the country, and among its favorite artists were the rope-dancer, Laurento and the snake tamer, Ula Kiri. The hot blooded gypsy ... See full summary »
Balduin, a student of Prague, leaves his roystering companions in the beer garden, when he finds he has reached the end of his resources. He is scarcely seated in a quiet corner when a ... See full summary »
Jane Eyre is left an orphan and penniless at the age of fourteen. She is adopted by her uncle, who has ample means of providing for her, and who also loves her dearly. Her uncle's kin, ... See full summary »
Frank Hall Crane
The location of this picture is not in Utah as might be inferred from the title, but right here in New York; and the situation is not so serious as it sounds. Jack Howard who, with his chum... See full summary »
Dorothy and the Scarecrow are now in the Emerald City. They have become friendly with the Wizard, and together with the woodman, the cowardly lion, and several new creations equally ... See full summary »
This film is called Den hvide Slavehandel (The White Slave Trade) not Den hvide Slavinde (The White Slave-girl). The latter was an eight-minute 1907 short made by Nordisk and directed by and starring Viggo Larsen. All three films have very much the same plot because all three were based on the same 1905 novel by Elisabeth Schøyen (called Den hvide Slavinde but repubished with the title Den hvide Slavehandel in 1914).
Den hvide Slavehandel, a twenty/thirty minute film (not forty-five minutes), was indeed first filmed by Fotorama and directed by Alfred Cohn while Nordisk brought out this scene-by-scene remake just four months later although, unjustly perhaps, it seems to have been the Nordisk version that had the greater success. A 45-minute sequel, Den hvide slavehandels sidste offer (In the Hands of Impostors) was made in 1911, also directed by Blom.
As far as I can see, company details and casts are currently correct on IMDb for all three films.
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