Edna Mae Cooper
|Died||June 27, 1986 (aged 85)|
Woodland Hills neighborhood of Los Angeles, California
|Occupation||Silent film actress|
Edna Mae Cooper (July 19, 1900 – June 27, 1986) was an American actress of the silent era. She appeared in 79 films between 1911 and 1927.
Bobbi Trout asked starlet Edna Mae Cooper if she wanted to go with her to attempt another endurance run. They first attempted the flight on January 1, 1931 but due to technical problems they had to abort the flight. At their next attempt, they were successful in flying straight for 122 hours and 50 minutes, only to end the run on January 9, 1931 due to the spitting off fuel. This was another record broken by Trout, and was later recognized by King Carol II of Romania, who representative gave her the Royal Decree and the aviation cross for pilots who made record flights, a distinction only given to two other pilots - Amelia Earhart and Charles Lindbergh.
- 1918 Rimrock Jones - Hazel Hardesty
- 1918 The Whispering Chorus - Good Face
- 1918 Old Wives for New - Bertha
- 1918 Sauce for the Goose - Mrs. Edith Darch
- 1919 You Never Saw Such a Girl - Mrs. McKenzie
- 1919 Putting It Over
- 1919 Men, Women, and Money - Miss Cote
- 1919 The Third Kiss - Gwendolin Finn
- 1919 Male and Female - Fisher
- 1919 Peg o' My Heart
- 1920 Why Change Your Wife? - Gordon's Maid
- 1924 The Folly of Vanity - Russian Vamp (modern sequence)
- 1925 Beauty and the Bad Man - Mayme
- 1925 Grounds for Divorce - Marie
- 1925 Sally, Irene and Mary - Maggie
- Scotty of the Scouts (1926) - Effie Middleton
- The King of Kings (1927) - (uncredited)
- The Swim Princess (1928, Short) - Swimming Coach
- The Blue Danube (1928)
- Speedy (1928) - Minor Role (uncredited)
- Say It with Sables (1928) - Maid
- Code of the Air (1928)
- The Apache (1928) - Minor Role (uncredited)
- George Washington Cohen (1928)
- Foolish Husbands (1929, Short) - Committee Woman
- Don't Get Jealous (1929, Short) - Mrs. Blake
- The Ten Commandments (1956) - Woman of the Court (final film role)
Copper's husband was Karl Brown, a cinematopher, screenwriter, and director. On June 27, 1986, Cooper died a month before her 86th birthday in Woodland Hills neighborhood of Los Angeles, California, U.S..
- "Cooper, Edna Mae (1900–1986)". enclopedia.com. Retrieved June 10, 2020.
- Warren K. Deem , Evelyn Trout Biography, 1999. Accessed online 8 March 2010.
- "Edna Mae Cooper". bfi.org.uk. Retrieved June 10, 2020.
- "Karl Brown, 93, Hollywood Pioneer In Cinematography". nytimes.com. March 30, 1990. Retrieved June 10, 2020.
- "Edna Mae Cooper". Find a Grave. Retrieved June 10, 2020.
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