Virginia Brown Faire

Virginia Brown Faire

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Virginia Brown Faire

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Virginia Brown Faire (June 26, 1904 – June 30, 1980) was an American silent-film actress, appearing in mainly dramatic films and westerns.

Born as Virginia Labuna in Brooklyn, New York, she was brought to Hollywood in 1919 after being the winner of the Motion Picture Classic magazine's "Fame and Fortune" contest.

She was educated in the public, elementary and high schools of Brooklyn. It was not long after she turned 15 years old that she presented herself at the Metro studio where she was almost immediately put on. Shortly after she appeared in pictures for Fox, she was with Universal. (Note: Not currently in copyright)

Between 1920 and 1935, she appeared in some 75 films. Her first film credit was the 1920 film Runnin' Straight, a Hoot Gibson short western at Universal. Faire was the leading lady of John Gilbert in Monte Cristo (1922). She was selected as one of the WAMPAS Baby Stars in 1923 and appeared with Wallace and Noah Beery in Stormswept that same year. She is most remembered for her role as Tinker Bell in the 1924 film Peter Pan.

In 1926 she had a small role in the Greta Garbo film The Temptress. Faire appeared in several westerns, opposite Hoot Gibson, Buck Jones, John Wayne and Ken Maynard. She made it through the transition of sound, making a successful talkie in Frank Capra's The Donovan Affair (1929), but was soon appearing in more low-budget films. Faire left Hollywood for Chicago, Illinois in the late 1930s. She worked...
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