A Lady of Quality (1924)

Clorinda Wildairs breaks off an affair with the unscrupulous Sir John Ozen to become engaged to a rich nobleman, Mertoun, the Duke of Osmonde. Clorinda accidentally kills Sir John when he, ... See full summary »

Director:

Hobart Henley

Writers:

Marian Ainslee (adaptation), Frances Hodgson Burnett (novel) | 2 more credits »

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Cast

Cast overview, first billed only:
Virginia Valli ... Clorinda Wildairs
Lionel Belmore ... Sir Geoffrey Wildairs
Margaret Seddon Margaret Seddon ... Lady Daphne Wildairs
Peggy Cartwright ... Clorinda (age 6)
Milton Sills ... Gerald Mertoun, Duke of Osmonde
Florence Gibson Florence Gibson ... Dame Passett
Dorothea Wolbert ... Mistress Wimpole
Bert Roach ... Sir Christopher Crowell
Earle Foxe ... Sir John Ozen
Leo White ... Sir Humphrey Ware
George B. Williams George B. Williams ... Lord Porkfish
Willard Louis ... The Tavern Keeper
Patterson Dial Patterson Dial ... Annie Wildairs
Yvonne Armstrong Yvonne Armstrong ... Annie (age 8)
Bobbie Mack Bobbie Mack ... The Groom (as Bobby Mack)
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Storyline

Clorinda Wildairs breaks off an affair with the unscrupulous Sir John Ozen to become engaged to a rich nobleman, Mertoun, the Duke of Osmonde. Clorinda accidentally kills Sir John when he, infuriated by her forthcoming marriage, threatens to blackmail her. She buries the body in the cellar and admits her act to the forgiving Osmonde before marrying him. Written by Pamela Short

Plot Summary | Add Synopsis

Plot Keywords:

melodrama | based on novel | See All (2) »

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Details

Country:

USA

Release Date:

14 January 1924 (USA) See more »

Also Known As:

Lady Clorindas Ære See more »

Company Credits

Production Co:

Universal Pictures See more »
Show more on IMDbPro »

Technical Specs

Sound Mix:

Silent

Aspect Ratio:

1.33 : 1
See full technical specs »
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Did You Know?

Trivia

A Jewel Production. Universal, not owning a theater chain, devised a 3-tiered brand system to assist it in marketing its features to independent theater owners: Red Feather (low-budget programmers), Bluebird (mainstream releases) and Jewel (prestige releases). Jewels were often promoted as limited engagements in hopes of commanding higher roadshow ticket price levels. Universal ended banding in late 1929. See more »

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