Thursday, June 22, 2017

Jerry Collins

Jerry Collins

Lyricist Jerry Collins has recently been captivating audiences with his tight blend of rock, pop, country and worship and his compelling storytelling that covers a variety of themes. While Collins has continued to maintain momentum in recent months with a steady stream of solid song releases, his latest single, “Hold Your Hands Up”, rings with a level of excellence that’s even above his normal superior standards. This time around Collins has been assured of an added a dose of youthful production to keep the track feeling bright and energetic from front to back.


“Hold Your Hands Up” bursts out of the gate with a fresh intensity mirroring the lyricist’s passion for music and ministry. It would be fair to remember that Jerry Collins, is neither a singer nor a songwriter. In essence he is a lyricist who finds studio musicians, to sing, perform and complete his artistic visions and put them into song. On this occasion the formula has outdone itself as the song has been achieving a fair amount of critical success.

To be judged extremely positively are the ratings “Hold Your Hands Up”, has been receiving on Reverbnation’s ‘Crowd Reviews’. Crowd Reviews recently adjusted their scores for “Hold Your Hands Up”, allowing the track to earn the coveted Reverbnation Featured Artist spot with score-line of 7.9 for a 97% ranking.

This is what Reverbnation tastemakers had to say: “Generally, listener reaction to this song was positive. When asked to rate this song on a scale from 1 to 10, reviewers reported a 7.9 on average, which ranks this song in the 97th percentile of all songs analyzed by Crowd Review. Most listeners rated your song a 7, and did want to hear your song again after listening to it once. When reviewing “Hold Your Hands Up”, the most commonly selected words were “Lyrics, Good, Vocals, Music, and Christian”. According to a sentiment analysis of those written reviews, listener comments were generally neutral. “Hold Your Hands Up”reminded people of each, and made people feel “Thoughtful, Relaxed and Happy”. Based on the results of this study, this song is very well liked, and is likely ready for promotion to a wider audience.”

“Hold Your Hands Up” is easily the best addition to Jerry Collins’ discography thus far. Overall it is a great recording full of emotional, worshiping, and soul-filling lyrics. The track follows Collins’ style from previous releases – thanks also to the choice of singer and music production crew, which has remained the same for a couple of songs now, lending consistency and cohesiveness to Collins’ projects which are slowly being discovered by many. This time around the arrangement has a fresh, uplifting sound and theme that keeps people’s attention.

“Hold Your Hands Up” will not only attract legions of new Jerry Collins’ fans, but it is sure to attract many more accolades for Collins and the song’s performers as well. The lyrics really solidify the idea for listeners that the world around them may be crumbling and falling, but they can rejoice in the fact that they belong together in an everlasting Kingdom that will never fall if they continue to worship, as the song goes: ‘Touch the sky, reach for the heavens, raise your vibrations, feel the love of his energy flow through your fingertips…”

“Hold Your Hands Up” is being distributed by DistroKid worldwide including iTunes, Deezer, Soundcloud, and Spotify. Christian Hits EP1 is being distributed by CdBaby and contains a copy of Hold Your Hands Up and is available as a download or as a CD.

Hold Your Hands Up on MusicSubmit or Airplay Direct is in 320 broadcast ready radio quality mp3 format, so feel free to download rather than ask for a CD.

Jerry Collins


Monday, May 29, 2017

Clara Gordon Bow




Date of Birth29 July 1905Brooklyn, New York, USA
Date of Death27 September 1965West Los Angeles, California, USA  (heart attack)
Birth NameClara Gordon Bow
NicknameThe "It" Girl
Height5' 3½" (1.61 m)

Mini Bio (3)

Clara Gordon Bow, destined to become THE flapper of the 1920's, was born and raised in poverty in Brooklyn, New York, on July 29, 1905. Her family was also beset with violence. Her mother tried to slit Clara's throat when she attempted to enter the film industry. She won a photo beauty contest which launched her movie career that would eventually number 58 films, from 1922 to 1933. It was the movie It (1927), which was to define her career. The film starred Clara as a shop girl who was asked out by the store's owner. As you watch the silent film you can see the excitement as she prepared for her date with the boss, her girlfriend trying hard to assist her. She was trying to use a pair of scissors to modify her dress in order to look more "sexy". This movie did a lot to change society's mores as there was only a few years between World War I and Clara Bow, but this movie went a long way in how society looked at itself. Clara was flaming youth in rebellion. In the film she was presenting a worldly wisdom that somehow sex meant having a good time. But you shouldn't be misled by the film, because she was still close to Lillian Gish in that when her boss tries to kiss her goodnight, she slaps him. Yes, she, too, was a good girl and a first cousin of Trueheart Susie. At the height of her popularity she received over 45,000 fan letters a month. She, too, was probably the most overworked and underpaid star in the industry. With the coming of sound, which did lend itself to her thick Brooklyn accent, her popularity waned. Clara was also involved in several court battles ranging from unpaid taxes to being in divorce court for "stealing" women's husbands. After the court trials, she made a couple of attempts to get back in the public eye. One was Call Her Savage (1932) in 1932. It was somewhat of a failure at the box office and her last was in 1933 in a film called Hoopla (1933). She, then, married cowboy star, Rex Bell at the age of 26 and retired from the film world at the age of 28. She was a doting mother of her two sons and would do anything to please them. Haunted by a weight problem, and a mental imbalance, she never entered show business again. Clara was confined to a sanitarium from time to time and was not allowed access to her loving sons she adored very much. She died of a heart attack in West Los Angeles, on September 26, 1965. She was 60 years old. Today she is finding a renaissance among movie buffs, who are recently discovering the virtues of silent film. The actress who wanted so much to be like the wonderful young lady in It (1927) has the legacy of her films to confirm what a wonderful lady she really was. She, too, was America's first sex symbol.
- IMDb Mini Biography By: Denny Jackson
Later to become the personification of the flaming Roaring Twenties, Clara Bow was born and brought up in near poverty in Brooklyn, New York. She won a photo beauty contest which started a movie career of some 56 feature films. Best known as the uninhibited flapper, she reached the top as the "It Girl" in 1927. With the advent of sound and the Depression's disfavorable attitude towards Jazz-age extravagances, her popularity faded. Also. adding to her problems, were gambling debts, unpaid taxes and several sensational public court battles involving alienation of affections and embezzlement (by her secretary.) She then married cowboy star Rex Bell at age 26 and retired from the screen at age 28. Plagued by personal crises, a weight problem and mental instability, she never made another film. She died in 1965.
- IMDb Mini Biography By: Herman Seifer <alagain@aol.com>



Clara Bow was born in a run-down tenement in old Brooklyn, to a schizophrenic Mother and a chronically destitute, physically abusive father. As a child, she was a tomboy and played games in the streets with the boys; since her clothes were so ragged and dirty other girl children wouldn't play with her. Her best friend Johnny burned to death in her arms when she was 10 years old. Years later, she could make herself cry at will on a movie set by listening to the lullaby "Rock-A-Bye Baby". She claimed it reminded her of her small friend. She also told reporters simple, brutal, honest stories about her horrific childhood, which was a big no-no in her day. Mental illness in the family was considered more shameful than unmarried pregnancy. This made Clara a lot of enemies in Hollywood.

She entered "The Fame and Fortune Contest" as a teenager. Girls from all over the country competed, and the 1st Prize was a part in a movie. She showed up in her ragged clothes and the other girls smirked at her. The contest judges paid no attention to her until she did her screen test - and then they unanimously chose her over all the other girls. Clara lit up the screen like nothing they had ever seen. She got the part, but it was later cut from the movie. During this time her mother tried to kill her and was institutionalized, where she died shortly after.

She was taken to Hollywood by B.P. Schulberg, who used Clara sexually and financially. He worked her like a horse and paid her very little compared to other stars of the day. Even so, the talented Clara became a superstar, and the first ever Hollywood sex symbol. Clara could flirt with the camera just by looking into it with her big brown eyes and mischievous bow-tie grin. She exuded sex appeal from every pore in her little body and was not afraid to flaunt it. She personified "flaming youth in rebellion". Her characters were always working class gals; manicurists, showgirls and the like. Her movies did a lot to emancipate young Americans from the restrictive Victorian morals their parents had been raised with. Clara's characters were unashamed about being attracted to men and went after them with gusto. Her shop girl in It (1927) sees the bosses son one day, and says "Oh Santa, gimme him!" She knows exactly what to do to get him interested and then keeps him on his toes. Her characters cut their dresses up to look sexier, cut off their hair, drank and smoked in public, and danced all night long. At the height of her career, she received 45,000 fan letters a week, a record that has never been equaled. She was the idol of working girls and the dream of working class guys everywhere.

Even though the public adored Clara, Hollywood shunned her. Most of Hollywood's big names of the 1920s had come from poor backgrounds like Clara, but when they made it big they tended to develop upper class values and personas. They pretended their poor childhoods had never happened. Clara didn't. Clara never hid anything; that was her problem. It was later discovered by a biographer that Clara was actually schizophrenic, like her mother. One of the hallmark signs of schizophrenia is a total unconcern with social mores. Clara loved to tell really dirty jokes at parties when the conversation lulled, or make blatant remarks about the size of her (many) lovers to other, more prudish girls. She had very public affairs (her euphemism was "engagements") with a score of leading men and directors, including Victor FlemingGary Cooper, and Gilbert Roland. This behavior horrified her peers, and eventually she was driven out of Hollywood. Many nasty rumors about her sexuality floated around the movie colony, including the one about her taking on the entire USC Football Team one night, which was finally disproved by a biographer, David Stenn.

The coming of sound was like an earthquake to Hollywood. It shook up everything. Her fans probably wouldn't have minded her blue collar Brooklyn accent, since most of them were working class gals themselves, but Clara got herself so worked up with mike fright she had breakdowns during her first talkies. Before she could recover from this, she ended up in court with her private life splashed all over the papers, which didn't help matters one bit. Her secretary and best friend, Daisy De Voe, was caught embezzling from her. When Clara took Daisy to court, Daisy told the court and press uncensored details of Clara's sex life, along with lots of exaggeration, which the press automatically printed and believed. The scandal ruined Clara. She had another more serious breakdown and had to recover in a sanatorium. Soon after she retired for good, and moved to Nevada with her new husband, the cowboy actor Rex Bell. She raised two sons, all the while battling her mental illness, and died in obscurity in 1965.

 1933Hoopla
Lou
 1931Kick In
Molly Hewes
 1931No Limit
Helen 'Bunny' O'Day
 1930Her Wedding Night
Norma Martin
 1930Galas de la Paramount
Episode 'True to the Navy'
 1930Love Among the Millionaires
Pepper Whipple
 1930Paramount on Parade
Clara Bow (True to the Navy)
 1929The Saturday Night Kid
Mayme Barry
 1929Dangerous Curves
Pat Delaney
 1928Three Weekends
Gladys O'Brien
 1928The Fleet's In
Trixie Deane
 1928Ladies of the Mob
Yvonne
 1928Red Hair
Bubbles McCoy
 1927Get Your Man
Nancy Worthington
 1927Hula
Hula Calhoun
 1927Rough House Rosie
Rosie O'Reilly
 1927Children of Divorce
Kitty Flanders
 1927It
Betty Lou
 1926Kid Boots
Clara McCoy
 1926The Runaway
Cynthia Meade
 1926Fascinating Youth
Clara Bow
 1926Dancing Mothers
Kittens Westcourt
 1926Shadow of the Law
Mary Brophy
 1925The Ancient Mariner
Doris
 1925The Plastic Age
Cynthia Day
 1925My Lady of Whims
Prudence Severn
 1925The Best Bad Man
Peggy Swain
 1925The Keeper of the Bees
Lolly Cameron
 1925Kiss Me Again
Grizette
 1925The Scarlet West
Miriam
 1925The Lawful Cheater
Molly Burns
 1925Eve's Lover
Rena D'Arcy
 1925My Lady's Lips
Lola Lombard
 1925Capital Punishment
Delia Tate
 1924Black Lightning
Martha Larned
 1924Helen's Babies
Alice Mayton
 1924This Woman
Aline Sturdevant
 1924Empty Hearts
Rosalie
 1924Wine
Angela Warriner
 1924Daughters of Pleasure
Lila Millas
 1924Grit
Orchid McGonigle
 1923Black Oxen
Janet Ogelthorpe
 1923Maytime
Alice Tremaine
 1923The Daring Years
Mary
 1923The Pill Pounder (Short) 
 1923Enemies of Women
Girl Dancing on Table
 1922Down to the Sea in Ships
'Dot' Morgan
 1922Beyond the Rainbow
Virginia Gardener
Streaming Platforms

Tuesday, May 23, 2017

EbizMBA.com's Top 15 Most Popular Social Networking Sites May 2017

Top 15 Most Popular Social Networking Sites | May 2017

Here are the top 15 Most Popular Social Networking Sites as derived from our eBizMBA Rank which is a continually updated average of each website's U.S. Traffic Rank from Quantcast and Global Traffic Rank from both Alexa and SimilarWeb."*#*" Denotes an estimate for sites with limited data.
facebook1 | facebook
3 - eBizMBA Rank | 1,500,000,000 - Estimated Unique Monthly Visitors | 5 - Quantcast Rank | 3 - Alexa Rank | 2 - SimilarWeb Rank | Last Updated: May 1, 2017.
The Most Popular Social Networking Sites | eBizMBA
youtube2 | YouTube
3 - eBizMBA Rank | 1,499,000,000 - Estimated Unique Monthly Visitors | 2 - Quantcast Rank | 4 - Alexa Rank | 3 - SimilarWeb Rank | Last Updated: May 1, 2017.
The Most Popular Social Networking Sites | eBizMBA
twitter3 | Twitter
11 - eBizMBA Rank | 400,000,000 - Estimated Unique Monthly Visitors | 11 - Quantcast Rank | 16 - Alexa Rank | 7 - SimilarWeb Rank | Last Updated: May 1, 2017.
The Most Popular Social Networking Sites | eBizMBA
instagram4 | Instagram
26 - eBizMBA Rank | 275,000,000 - Estimated Unique Monthly Visitors | 45 - Quantcast Rank | 18 - Alexa Rank | 15 - SimilarWeb Rank | Last Updated: May 1, 2017.
The Most Popular Social Networking Sites | eBizMBA
linkedin5 | LinkedIn
26 - eBizMBA Rank | 250,000,000 - Estimated Unique Monthly Visitors | 17 - Quantcast Rank | 22 - Alexa Rank | 38 - SimilarWeb Rank | Last Updated: May 1, 2017.
The Most Popular Social Networking Sites | eBizMBA
reddit6 | Reddit
30 - eBizMBA Rank | 125,000,000 - Estimated Unique Monthly Visitors | 45 - Quantcast Rank | 17 - Alexa Rank | 28 - SimilarWeb Rank | Last Updated: May 1, 2017.
The Most Popular Social Networking Sites | eBizMBA
vk7 | VK
32 - eBizMBA Rank | 120,000,000 - Estimated Unique Monthly Visitors | *75* - Quantcast Rank | 15 - Alexa Rank | 5 - SimilarWeb Rank | Last Updated: May 1, 2017.
The Most Popular Social Networking Sites | eBizMBA
tumblr8 | Tumblr
39 - eBizMBA Rank | 110,000,000 - Estimated Unique Monthly Visitors | 30 - Quantcast Rank | 48 - Alexa Rank | 40 - SimilarWeb Rank | Last Updated: May 1, 2017.
The Most Popular Social Networking Sites | eBizMBA
pinterest9 | Pinterest
40 - eBizMBA Rank | 105,000,000 - Estimated Unique Monthly Visitors | 13 - Quantcast Rank | 67 - Alexa Rank | 39 - SimilarWeb Rank | Last Updated: May 1, 2017.
The Most Popular Social Networking Sites | eBizMBA
plus.google10 | Google Plus
42 - eBizMBA Rank | 100,000,000 - Estimated Unique Monthly Visitors | *30* - Quantcast Rank | *45* - Alexa Rank | *50* - SimilarWeb Rank | Last Updated: May 1, 2017.
The Most Popular Social Networking Sites | eBizMBA
flickr11 | Flickr
219 - eBizMBA Rank | 80,000,000 - Estimated Unique Monthly Visitors | 147 - Quantcast Rank | 367 - Alexa Rank | 144 - SimilarWeb Rank | Last Updated: May 1, 2017.
The Most Popular Social Networking Sites | eBizMBA
meetup12 | meetup
579 - eBizMBA Rank | 42,000,000 - Estimated Unique Monthly Visitors | 312 - Quantcast Rank | 666 - Alexa Rank | 760 - SimilarWeb Rank | Last Updated: May 1, 2017.
The Most Popular Social Networking Sites | eBizMBA
askfm13 | Ask.fm
585 - eBizMBA Rank | 40,000,000 - Estimated Unique Monthly Visitors | 919 - Quantcast Rank | 555 - Alexa Rank | 282 - SimilarWeb Rank | Last Updated: May 1, 2017.
The Most Popular Social Networking Sites | eBizMBA
livejournal14 | LiveJournal
648 - eBizMBA Rank | 37,000,000 - Estimated Unique Monthly Visitors | 1415 - Quantcast Rank | 252 - Alexa Rank | 277 - SimilarWeb Rank | Last Updated: May 1, 2017.
The Most Popular Social Networking Sites | eBizMBA
myspace15 | myspace
2531 - eBizMBA Rank | 10,000,000 - Estimated Unique Monthly Visitors | 1728 - Quantcast Rank | 3197 - Alexa Rank | 2668 - SimilarWeb Rank | Last Updated: May 1, 2017.
The Most Popular Social Networking Sites | eBizMBA

Saturday, April 29, 2017

Thelma Todd



Date of Birth
29 July 1906Lawrence, Massachusetts, USA
Date of Death16 December 1935Pacific Palisades, California, USA  (carbon monoxide poisoning)
NicknamesThe Ice Cream Blonde
Hot Toddy
Height5' 4" (1.63 m)

Mini Bio (2)

Thelma Todd was born in Lawrence, Massachusetts, an industrial city near the New Hampshire state line. She was a lovely child with good academic tendencies, so much so that she decided early on to become a schoolteacher. After high school she went on to college but at her mother's insistence entered several beauty contests (apparently her mother wanted her to be more than just a "schoolmarm"). Thelma was so successful in these endeavors that she entered on the state level and won the title of "Miss Massachusetts" in 1925 and went on to the "Miss America" pageant. Although she didn't win, the pageant afforded her a chance to be seen been by talent scouts looking for fresh new faces to showcase in films. She began appearing in one- and two-reel shorts, mostly comedy, which showcased her keen comic timing and aptitude for physical comedy (unusual in such a beautiful woman). She had been making shorts for Hal Roach when she was signed to Paramount Pictures. Her first film--at 21 years of age--was as Lorraine Lane in 1927's Fascinating Youth (1926), a romantic comedy, which was Paramount's showcase vehicle for its new stars. Thelma received minor billing in another film that year, God Gave Me Twenty Cents (1926). The next year she starred with Gary Cooper and William Powell in the western Nevada (1927). That year also saw her in three more films, with The Gay Defender (1927) being the most notable. It starred Richard Dix in the role of a man falsely accused of murder.

As the 1920s closed, Thelma began getting parts in more and more films. In 1928 and 1929 alone she was featured in 20 pictures, and not just comedies--she also did dramas and gothic horror films. Unlike many silent-era stars whose voices didn't fit their image or screen persona, Thelma's did. She had a bright, breezy, clear voice with a pleasant trace of a somewhat aristocratic, but not snobbish, New England accent and easily made the transition to sound films. In 1930 she added 14 more pictures to her resume, with Dollar Dizzy (1930) and Follow Thru (1930) being the most notable. The latter was a musical with Thelma playing a rival to Nancy Carroll for the affections of Buddy Rogers. It was a box-office hit, as was the stage production on which it was based. The following year Thelma appeared in 14 more films, among them Let's Do Things (1931), Speak Easily (1932), The Old Bull (1932) and On the Loose (1931). Her most successful film that year, however, was the Marx Brothers farce Monkey Business (1931). While critics gave the film mixed reviews, the public loved it. In 1932 Thelma appeared in another Marx Brothers film directed by Norman Z. McLeodHorse Feathers (1932). She also starred in This Is the Night (1932), a profitable film which featured Cary Grant in his first major role. In 1934 Thelma made 16 features, but her career would soon soon come to a grinding halt. In 1935 she appeared in such films as Twin Triplets (1935) and The Misses Stooge (1935), all showcasing her considerable comic talents. She also proved to be a savvy businesswoman with the opening of "Thelma Todd's Sidewalk Cafe," a nightclub/restaurant that catered to show business people. It also, unfortunately, attracted some shady underworld types as well, and there were rumors that they were trying to take over her club and use it as a gambling establishment in order to fleece the wealthy Hollywood crowd. According to these stories, Thelma and her boyfriend, director Roland West, wouldn't sell their establishment once they found out what the gangsters had in mind, thereby incurring the enmity of people it was not a good idea to become enemies of. Whether the stories were true or not, on December 16, 1935, Thelma was found dead in her car in her garage in Los Angeles. Her death was ruled a suicide owing to carbon monoxide poisoning. She was only 29 years old. At the time, as today, many felt that her death was actually a murder connected to the goings-on at her club, a theory that was lent credence by the fact that no one who knew her had ever seen her depressed or morose enough to worry about her committing suicide. Another factor that aroused suspicion was that her death was given a cursory investigation by the--at the time--notoriously corrupt Los Angeles County District Attorney's Office and the case was quickly and unceremoniously closed. Her death has remained a controversial one even to this day.

Three films she made before her death weren't released until the following year: Hot Money (1936), An All American Toothache (1936), and The Bohemian Girl (1936). The latter saw her quite substantial role cut down so much that she was barely glimpsed in the picture. Thelma had made an amazing 115 films in such a short career, and her beauty and talent would no doubt have taken her right to the top if it hadn't been for her untimely demise.
- IMDb Mini Biography By: Denny Jackson
A one-time teacher and beauty queen, Thelma went to Hollywood in the late 1920s and soon became one of the premier comediennes of her day, with many appearances in comedy shorts (with Zasu PittsPatsy KellyStan Laurel and Oliver Hardy, and others) and also feature-length movies. In the 1930s, she began to turn more attention to running a restaurant, "Thelma Todd's Sidewalk Cafe." Many thought her 1935 death to be murder and there was no shortage of suspects, but subsequent investigations by the DA's office and a grand jury failed to find an answer that satisfied.
- IMDb Mini Biography By: Ken Yousten <kyousten@bev.net>

Spouse (1)

Pat DiCicco(18 July 1932 - 2 March 1934) (divorced)

Trade Mark (1)

Her beauty mark

Trivia (7)

Miss Massachusetts 1925.
Parents were John and Alice Todd.
Profiled in the book "Funny Ladies" by Stephen M. Silverman (1999).
Following her untimely death, she was interred at Bellevue Cemetery in her hometown Lawrence, Massachusetts.
In 1952, on his deathbed, Thelma's boyfriend Roland West confessed to his friend Chester Morris that he was the one who actually murdered Thelma.
She was posthumously awarded a Star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame at 6262 Hollywood Boulevard in Hollywood, California on February 8, 1960.

In 1935 she had a pet pit bull dog named "Nibs".



Actress (119 credits)
 1935Top Flat (Short)
Thelma Todd
 1935Hot Money (Short)
Miss Thelma Todd
 1935Twin Triplets (Short) 
 1935Slightly Static (Short)
Thelma
 1935Two for Tonight
Lilly
 1935After the Dance
Mabel Kane
 1935The Tin Man (Short)
Thelma Todd
 1935Treasure Blues (Short)
Thelma Todd
 1934Bum Voyage (Short)
Thelma
 1934Done in Oil (Short)
Thelma Todd
 1934Opened by Mistake (Short)
Thelma
 1934Take the Stand
Miss Sally Oxford
 1934One-Horse Farmers (Short)
Thelma
 1934Cockeyed Cavaliers
Lady Genevieve
 1934Maid in Hollywood (Short)
Thelma
 1934Bottoms Up
Judith Marlowe
 1934The Poor Rich
Gwendolyn Fetherstone
 1934Hips, Hips, Hooray!
Miss Frisby
 1934Palooka
Trixie
 1933Air Fright (Short)
Thelma
 1933Son of a Sailor
The Baroness
 1933Sitting Pretty
Gloria Duval
 1933Backs to Nature (Short)
Thelma
 1933Beauty and the Bus (Short)
Thelma
 1933You Made Me Love You
Pamela Berne
 1933Mary Stevens, M.D.
Lois
 1933One Track Minds (Short) 
 1933The Devil's Brother
Lady Pamela
 1933Cheating Blondes
Anne Merrick / Elaine Manners
 1933Maids a la Mode (Short)
Miss Todd
 1933Asleep in the Feet (Short)
Thelma
 1933Air Hostess
Mrs. Sylvia C. Carleton
 1932Call Her Savage
Sunny De Lane
 1932Deception
Lola Del Mont
 1932The Soilers (Short)
Thelma
 1932Alum and Eve (Short)
Thelma
 1932Klondike
Klondike
 1932Show Business (Short)
Thelma
 1932Speak Easily
Eleanor Espere
 1932The Old Bull (Short)
Thelma
 1932This Is the Night
Claire Mathewson
 1932Red Noses (Short)
Miss Todd
 1932The Big Timer
Kay Mitchell
 1932Sealskins (Short)
Thelma Todd
 1931On the Loose (Short)
Thelma Todd
 1931Corsair
Alison Corning (as Alison Loyd)
 1931War Mamas (Short)
Thelma
 1931The Pajama Party (Short)
Thelma
 1931Monkey Business
Lucille
 1931Catch-As Catch-Can (Short)
Thelma
 1931Broadminded
Gertie Gardner
 1931Aloha
Winifred Bradford
 1931Rough Seas (Short)
Antoinette
 1931Love Fever (Short)
Thelma Todd
 1931The Hot Heiress
Lola
 1931Swanee River
Caroline
 1931Chickens Come Home- (Short)
Mrs. Hardy (uncredited)
 1931Command Performance
Lydia
 1931No Limit
Betty Royce
 1930High C's (Short)
Antoinette
 1930Another Fine Mess (Short)
Lady Plumtree (uncredited)
 1930Looser Than Loose (Short)
Thelma, Charley's Fiancee (uncredited)
 1930Dollar Dizzy (Short)
Thelma Todd (uncredited)
 1930Follow Thru
Ruth Van Horn
 1930Her Man
Nelly
 1930The King (Short)
The Queen
 1930¡Pobre infeliz! (Short) 
 1930The Shrimp (Short)
Jim's Girlfriend
 1930All Teed Up (Short)
Thelma
 1930The Fighting Parson (Short)
The Blonde Dance Hall Girl
 1930The Real McCoy (Short)
Thelma
 1930The Head Guy (Short)
The Star
 1929Stepping Out (Short) 
 1929Sky Boy (Short) 
 1929Crazy Feet (Short)
Dancer
 1929Her Private Life
Mrs. Leslie
 1929Look Out Below (Short)
Thelma
 1929Hotter Than Hot (Short) 
 1929Snappy Sneezer (Short)
Mary White
 1929Careers
Hortense
 1929The Bachelor Girl
Gladys
 1929/IHurdy Gurdy (Short)
Blondie
 1929Unaccustomed As We Are (Short)
Mrs. Kennedy
 1929Trial Marriage
Grace Logan
 1928Naughty Baby
Bonnie Le Vonne
 1928The Haunted House
The Nurse
 1928The Crash
Daisy McQueen
 1928Heart to Heart
Ruby Boyd
 1928Vamping Venus
Madame Vanezlos the Dancer / Venus
 1928The Noose
Phyllis
 1927The Gay Defender
Ruth Ainsworth
 1927The Shield of Honor
Rose aka Flora Fisher
 1927Fireman, Save My Child (uncredited)
 1927Nevada
Hettie Ide
 1927Rubber Heels
Princess Aline
 1926God Gave Me Twenty Cents
Dance-Hall Girl (uncredited)
 1926Fascinating Youth
Lorraine Lane
Streaming Media