Robert Mitchum (1917-1997) the ultimate 'cool guy'. American film actor, author, composer and singer, he is listed as #23 on the American Film Institute's list of the greatest male American screen legends of all time. Mitchum rose to prominence for his starring roles in several major works of the film noir style, and is considered a forerunner of the anti-heroes prevalent in film during the 1950s & 1960s.
Glenn Ford was an incredibly versatile actor, working in Hollywood throughout the classic era. Ford was an every-man, jack of all trades who easily fit into roles in many westerns ('3:10 to Yuma', 'Jubal'), films noir ('Gilda', 'The Big Heat'), drama ('Blackboard Jungle') and comedies ('The Teahouse of the August Moon'). Ford seamlessly slid into a number of different roles, making his transition seem virtually effortless.
Richard Widmark (1914-2008) ~~~~~ He has said that he loved the movies from his boyhood, claiming "I've been a movie bug since I was 4. My grandmother used to take me". The teen-aged Widmark continued to go to the movies, and was thrilled by Dracula (1931) and Frankenstein (1931). "I thought Boris Karloff was great"
Dana Andrews was an American film actor. He was one of Hollywood's major stars of the 1940s, and continued acting, though generally in less prestigious roles, into the 1980s. Wikipedia Born: January 1, 1909, Covington County, Mississippi, United States Died: December 17, 1992, Los Alamitos, California, United States Height: 1.78 m Siblings: Steve Forrest Children: Katharine Andrews, Stephen Andrews, David Andrews, Susan Andrews