Sunrise: A Song of Two Humans

A married farmer falls under the spell of a slatternly woman from the city, who tries to convince him to drown his wife.
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Credits: TheMovieDb.

Film Cast:

  • The Man (Anses): George O’Brien
  • The Wife (Indre): Janet Gaynor
  • The Woman from the City: Margaret Livingston
  • The Maid: Bodil Rosing
  • The Photographer: J. Farrell MacDonald
  • The Barber: Ralph Sipperly
  • The Manicure Girl: Jane Winton
  • The Obtrusive Gentleman: Arthur Housman
  • The Obliging Gentleman: Eddie Boland
  • Streetcar Conductor (uncredited): Herman Bing
  • Dance Hall Manager (uncredited): Sidney Bracey
  • Manager of Hair Salon (uncredited): Gino Corrado
  • (uncredited): Vondell Darr
  • Woman in Dance Hall (uncredited): Sally Eilers
  • Angry Driver (uncredited): Gibson Gowland
  • Old Seaman (uncredited): Thomas Jefferson
  • Villager (uncredited): Bob Kortman
  • Dancer (uncredited): F.W. Murnau
  • Ballroom Dancer / Kissing Couple (uncredited): Barry Norton
  • Boy (uncredited): Robert Parrish
  • Ballroom Dancer / Kissing Couple (uncredited): Sally Phipps
  • Carnival Gallery Man with Pig (uncredited): Harry Semels
  • Head Waiter (uncredited): Phillips Smalley
  • Barber (uncredited): Leo White
  • Money Lender (uncredited): Clarence Wilson

Film Crew:

  • Assistant Art Director: Edgar G. Ulmer
  • Screenplay: Carl Mayer
  • Director: F.W. Murnau
  • Author: Hermann Sudermann
  • Producer: William Fox
  • Original Music Composer: Hugo Riesenfeld
  • Director of Photography: Charles Rosher
  • Director of Photography: Karl Struss
  • Editor: Harold D. Schuster
  • Art Direction: Rochus Gliese
  • Assistant Director: Herman Bing
  • Music: Willy Schmidt-Gentner
  • Orchestrator: Maurice Baron
  • Music: Erno Rapee
  • Special Effects: Frank D. Williams
  • Art Department Manager: Gordon Wiles
  • Music: R. H. Bassett
  • Makeup Artist: Charles Dudley
  • Music: Carli Elinor
  • Assistant Art Director: Alfred Metscher
  • Still Photographer: Max Munn Autrey
  • Still Photographer: Frank Powolny

Movie Reviews:

  • Andres Gomez: Interesting but much more for how the movies were done back in 1927 and how the relationships between men and women were understood.
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