Paul Henreid and Zsa Zsa Gabor dated in 1951. Paul grew up... See full bio » Paul Henreid was previously married to Elizabeth Gluck (1936 - 1992). That year, he moved to the United States (becoming a citizen the following year) and quickly established himself on Broadway with "Flight to the West", as a Ribbentrop-type Nazi consul. Paul Henreid was in an on-screen matchup with Ingrid Bergman in Casablanca (1942). He directed and played the lead role in For Men Only (1952). - IMDb Mini Biography By: [5] Thanks to such support, Henreid was able to continue his work in British films. During that period, he was strongly anti-Nazi, so much so that he was later designated an "official enemy of the Third Reich" and all his assets were seized.[4]. He has the distinction of having not just one but two stars on the Hollywood Walk of Fame, one for his films, and one for his television work. Born Paul Georg Julius Hernried in the city of Trieste, then part of the Austro-Hungarian Empire (now Italy), Henreid was the son of Maria-Luise (Lendecke) and Karl Alphons Hernried, a Viennese banker, born Carl Hirsch, who converted in 1904[citation needed] from Judaism to Roman Catholicism, due to anti-semitism. In the early 1950s, Henreid began directing both film and television productions. Knight of Wasel-Waldingau (Swedish baron), Albert Crest, Karl Lindner, Pierre Marchand, Franz von Ketterer (as Paul von Hernried). Paul Henreid was in relationships with Claudette Colbert (1957), Merle Oberon (1951), Zsa Zsa Gabor (1951), Ida Lupino, Ingrid Bergman and Michèle Morgan. More about Paul Henreid He was a villain in a Burt Lancaster adventure film Rope of Sand (1949). to add information, pictures and relationships, join in discussions and get credit for your contributions. In July 2013, he was chosen as Turner Classic Movies Star of the Month. |  Interred at Woodlawn Cemetery, Santa Monica, California, USA. His father was an aristocratic banker, who was born to a Jewish family whose surname was changed from Hirsch to Hernreid.Paul grew up in Vienna and studied at the prestigious Maria Theresa Academy (graduating in 1927) and the Institute of Graphic Arts. He also directed on the "big screen" A Woman's Devotion (1956) in which he played a supporting role, Girls on the Loose (1958), and Live Fast, Die Young (1958). Next came "Casablanca", where Henreid played the idealistic, sensitive patriot Victor Laszlo; the poorly received Bronte sisters biopic Devotion (1946), as an Irish priest; and a stalwart performance as a Polish count and Ida Lupino's love interest, In Our Time (1944).After several dull romantic leads, Henreid reinvented himself yet again. [11] He then went to France for Pardon My French (1951) before returning to Katzman for Thief of Damascus (1951). Paul Henreid was previously married to Elizabeth Gluck (1936 - 1992). The most memorable of several in-jokes, had Henreid lighting two hookahs (water pipes) for one of his harem girls, spoofing his famous scene from "Now, Voyager".Outspoken in his opposition to McCarthyism and adhering to his rights under the First Amendment, he was subsequently blacklisted as a "communist sympathizer" by the House Committee on Un- American Activities. [3] He was buried in nearby Woodlawn Cemetery. Paul Henreid - Motion Picture Magazine Pictorial [United States] (September 1942). Austrian Actor Paul Henreid was born Paul Georg Julius Freiherr von Henreid Ritter Von Wassel-Waldingau on 10th January, 1908 in Trieste, Austria-Hungary [now Trieste, Friuli-Venezia Giulia, Italy] and passed away on 29th Mar 1992 Santa Monica, California, USA aged 84. [8], Henreid returned briefly to RKO to play a pirate swashbuckler in the studio's 1945 release The Spanish Main. That year, Henreid became a citizen of the United States. Henreid is best remembered as Ingrid Bergman's husband, the stoic Resistance leader Victor Laszlo, in "Casablanca" (1943) and for his classic bit of romantic business in "Now Voyager" (1942) in which he lit two cigarettes at the same time and handed one to Bette Davis. He claimed that the restaurants Romanoff's, Scandia, and Chasen's were the only places in town where one could get a decent meal. He played a memorably athletic and lively Dutch pirate, the 'Barracuda', in RKO's colourful swashbuckler The Spanish Main (1945). [9], In his 1984 autobiography Ladies Man Henreid recounts that he was one of a group of Hollywood stars who went to Washington to protest the excesses of the House Committee on Un-American Activities, following which he was semi-blacklisted.