Photoplay (Jan - Jun 1922)

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And here Lady Beatrice (Fair Lady Diana Manners) has received the bloodstained rose that carries the false message of the doom of her gallant Hugh Argyle The First Photoplay in Colors AND now comes the first feature pho L\ toplay in natural colors, "The * * Glorious Adventure," a tale of seventeenth century glamours, with Lady Diana Manners in the role of heroine. To the picture patron the greatest interest of this drama is in the colorful representations of the gay and ruthless life of the period, with its dashing, duelling gentlemen in their scarlet doublets and sweeping hats, and its graceful, dainty ladies in the exuberant finery of that romantic day. There is the great fire of London, done with an indifferent skill in spots and with a shuddering, desperate reality in others, at the climax of adventurous doings on land and sea. And of course there is the love triumph in the end. A rather topical interest, second only to the element of color, centers in this first screen appearance of Lady Diana Manners, acclaimed by critics of the pen and brush (not forgetting the press agents) as England's greatest beauty. She was used in a bit by Griffith in "Hearts of the World," but only for atmosphere. The secret may perhaps be found a simple one — a screen salary of handsome and attractive proportions. The English nobility are not averse to piecing out their incomes — especially since the war. This picture is the first to be made by a newly-invented color camera from the laboratories of William Van Doren Kelley of Prizma. Never Told Tales About Stars THE Humble Self-effacing Hero of a Hundred Interviews Gives Some Interesting Extracts from his Notebook. Unexpurgated Impressions of Certain Cinema Celebrities — Incidents about Famous Screen Sirens that have Never Before Been Published. Soon after he wrote this story, the author left for Russia. Read it, and you will understand why. It is the frankest and the most unusual account of the stars you have read. Besides, it is illustrated in delightful fashion by Rae Van Buren. DON'T MISS THIS STORY In the July Issue — Out June Fifteenth V \ -<y f] -.' '% V F**\ Mr ' i I ' ■ I , It-t [Iff I |^^H^^ / ■' $ mm "Of course I believe you re not married" said the interviewer. "What a snappy new overcoat your husband has!"