Celebrity Photo

Irene Browne

  • Highest Rated: 96% The Red Shoes (1948)
  • Lowest Rated: 58% Cavalcade (1933)
  • Birthday: Jun 29, 1896
  • Birthplace: Not Available
  • A member of the fine British contingent imported to Hollywood in 1933 to re-create Noel Coward's Cavalcade for the Fox cameras, Irene Browne went on to play very English matrons in such films as Peg o' My Heart (1933) and Berkeley Square (1933). A highly respected West End actress who had made her debut opposite H.B. Irving in Robert Macaire in 1910 and starred in such productions as No, No, Nanette (1925) and Cavalcade, Browne returned to Great Britain in 1933, where in addition to scores of stage roles she played the Duchess in Pygmalion (1938) and Lady Bland in Quartet (1949).

Highest Rated Movies








No Score Yet The Wrong Arm of the Law Dowager 1963
No Score Yet Serious Charge Mrs. Phillips 1959
No Score Yet Rooney Mrs. Manning French 1958
No Score Yet Barnacle Bill Mrs. Barrington 1957
No Score Yet I'll Never Forget You (The House in the Square) (Man of Two Worlds) Lady Anne Pettigrew 1951
83% Madeleine Miss Grant 1950
No Score Yet Quartet Lady Bland 1949
No Score Yet Bad Lord Byron Lady Melbourne 1949
No Score Yet The Gay Lady (Trottie True) Duchess of Wellwater 1949
96% The Red Shoes Lady Neston 1948
No Score Yet Kipps (The Remarkable Mr. Kipps) Mrs. Bindon-Botting 1941
No Score Yet The Prime Minister Lady Londonderry 1941
94% Pygmalion Duchess 1938
No Score Yet Berkeley Square Lady Ann Pettigrew 1933
No Score Yet Peg o' My Heart Mrs. Chichester 1933
58% Cavalcade Margaret Harris 1933
No Score Yet Christopher Strong Carrie 1933
No Score Yet The Letter Mrs. Joyce 1929


Count Aristid Karpathy
Because Doolittle is an English name and she is not English.
Prof. Henry Higgins
But she speaks it perfectly.
Count Aristid Karpathy
Too perfectly. Can you show me any Englishwoman who speaks English as it should be spoken, there is no such thing. The English do not now how to speak their own language, only foreigners who have been taught to speak it speak it well.
Prof. Henry Higgins
Yes, there's something in that.