The daughter of the Jewish banker, Zoleski, is beloved by the young. Prince Gortchakoff, a Christian. Zoleski is a Nihilist and there meets at his house, in secret conclave, some of the ... See full summary »

Director:

James Kirkwood
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Cast

Cast overview:
James Kirkwood ... Prince Gortchakoff
Gertrude Robinson ... The Jewish Banker's Daughter (unconfirmed)
Ray Ford Ray Ford
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Storyline

The daughter of the Jewish banker, Zoleski, is beloved by the young. Prince Gortchakoff, a Christian. Zoleski is a Nihilist and there meets at his house, in secret conclave, some of the most prominent members of this noted order of liberty. The Count Zobanhoff, who is a member of the Russian secret police, succeeds in becoming an initiate of the Nihilist society. At a ball given in the Prince's palace, among those present is the Jewish banker's daughter. Count Zobanhoff, the spy, while under the influence of liquor, insults the Jewess, and is rebuked for it by the prince in stern fashion and driven in disgrace from the ballroom. This fellow now hatches a plot against the prince and the latter is arrested and proven a Nihilist. To add to his bitter cup, the prince is degraded and broken from his high official dignities in the army. He is also condemned to be shot. The Jewess sweetheart now remembers that her father once saved the life of the Czarina and received a promise and a token ... Written by Moving Picture World synopsis

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Genres:

Short | Drama

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Details

Country:

USA

Language:

English

Release Date:

18 July 1913 (USA) See more »

Company Credits

Production Co:

Victor Film Company See more »
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Technical Specs

Sound Mix:

Silent

Aspect Ratio:

1.33 : 1
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User Reviews

Much attention has been paid to costumes
6 October 2017 | by deickemeyerSee all my reviews

A story in which much attention has been paid to costumes. There is an absence of restraint in the acting, which is of the melodramatic sort. The plot is conventional, A man is condemned on forged documents, but is saved from death at the last moment. By reason of the subject, the picture should prove of special interest in Jewish or Russian communities. - The Moving Picture World, July 26, 1913


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