He was only a year old when his dad died.


Attributable to his mom’s calling as a phase entertainer, Richard Barthelmess experienced childhood in the theater and experienced “walk-ons” since the beginning.

He enjoyed acting during his school years and had 5 years of stock organization experience by 1919.

It was Russian entertainer Alla Nazimova, a companion of the family, who persuaded him to attempt to seek after a lifelong in acting.

Alongside Charles Duell and Henry Lord, Richard Barthelmess framed his own creation organization named Motivation Film Organization.

— Conrad J. Barrington (@cjubarrington) February 5, 2021

He was portrayed as the “symbol of each and every young lady in America” by Photoplay magazine in 1922.

For his exhibition in the 1927 quiet show film The Patent Cowhide Youngster, he got a Foundation Grant designation in the “Best Entertainer” class.

During The Second Great War, Richard Barthelmess enrolled in the US Naval force Save and filled in as a lieutenant commandant.

His last film job was playing Ed Kirby in the 1942 film The City hall leader of 44th Road.

During his later years, he lived off his land speculations.

For his commitments to the entertainment world, Richard Barthelmess got a movie star on the Hollywood Stroll of Popularity at 6755 Hollywood Lane in 1960.