Arnold Moss

Arnold Moss

Highest Rated: 78% Kim (1951)

Lowest Rated: 65% Viva Zapata! (1952)

Birthday: Jan 28, 1910

Birthplace: Not Available

Upon receiving a master's degree in teaching at New York University, American actor Arnold Moss decided that the life of a teacher wasn't for him and set to find theatre work. Moss was engaged by the LeGallienne Civic Repertory Theatre, where he played his first villainous role in Peter Pan. Radio provided a great deal of work for Moss, whose deep, mellifluous voice was perfect for narration and commercial assignments; additionally, he produced and wrote for various radio series. The actor's first film was Temptation; with his Satanic eyebrows and raven-like features Moss was generally cast as high-born villains or sinister foreigners. Moss made two memorable appearances in Bob Hope films, first as Hope's Casablanca contact in the espionage spoof My Favorite Spy and then as a conniving Venetian doge in Casanova's Big Night. Arnold Moss was also shown to good advantage as the usurping Antonio in the 1960 Hallmark Hall of Fame production of Shakespeare's The Tempest, which starred Maurice Evans and Richard Burton.

Highest Rated Movies



No Score Yet The Caper of the Golden Bulls Mr. Shahari 1967
No Score Yet Gambit Abdul 1965
No Score Yet The Fool Killer Rev. Spotts 1965
No Score Yet The 27th Day The Alien 1957
No Score Yet Jump Into Hell Actor 1955
No Score Yet Hell's Island Paul Armand 1955
No Score Yet Bengal Brigade (Bengal Rifles) Rajah Karem Jee 1954
No Score Yet Casanova's Big Night The Doge of Venice 1954
No Score Yet Salome Micha 1953
No Score Yet Omnibus: King Lear Duke of Albany 1953
65% Viva Zapata! Don Nacio 1952
No Score Yet My Favorite Spy Tasso 1951
78% Kim Lurgan Sahib 1951
No Score Yet Mask of the Avenger Colardi 1951
67% Border Incident Zopilote 1949
No Score Yet The Loves of Carmen Colonel 1948


No Score Yet Bonanza
Chief Lone Spear 1968
No Score Yet The Monkees
Prime Minister Vidaru 1967
80% Star Trek
Karidian 1966
100% The Man From U.N.C.L.E.
No Score Yet Alfred Hitchcock Presents
Doctor 1958


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