|Stars and Stripes Forever||Actor||John Philip Sousa||7|
|Belles on Their Toes||Actor||Frank Gilbreth||7|
|For Heaven's Sake||Actor||Charles||7|
|Mr. Belvedere Goes to College||Actor||Lynn Belvedere||7|
|Mr. Belvedere Rings the Bell||Actor||Lynn Belvedere||7|
|The Still Alarm||Actor||n/a||7|
|The Dark Corner||Actor||Hardy Cathcart||7|
|Sitting Pretty||Actor||Lynn Belvedere||7|
|The Man Who Never Was||1956||Actor||Lieutenant Commander Ewen Montagu||19567|
|Three Coins in the Fountain||1954||Actor||Shadwell||19547|
|Holiday For Lovers||1958||Actor||Robert Dean||19587|
|Cheaper by the Dozen||1950||Actor||Frank Bunker Gilbreth||19507|
|The Remarkable Mr. Pennypacker||1959||Actor||Pa Pennypacker||19597|
|Boy on a Dolphin||1957||Actor||Victor Parmalee||19577|
|Satan Never Sleeps||1961||Actor||Father Bovard||19617|
|Made operetta debut in "The Purple Road" in New York|
|Musical comedy debut, ""Love O'Mike"|
|Returned to stage|
|"Laura" is made, and Webb becomes an unexpected movie star|
|Performed with the Aborn Opera Company in "Madama Butterfly" and "Hansel and Gretel"|
|Teamed with Bonnie Glass in a dancing act while he also taught dancing privately at the Webb Dance Studio; later teamed with Jenny Dolly and Mae Murray as ballroom dancer|
|Film acting debut, "Polly With a Past"|
|Appeared on Broadway opposite Marilyn Miller in "Sunny", Beatrice Lillie in "She's My Baby" and Gertrude Lawrence in "Treasure Girl|
|Gave first one-man art show at age 14|
|Signed by MGM at weekly salary of $3,000; stayed 18-months without making a picture|
|Retired due to ill health|
|Dramatic stage debut, "Meet the Wife" opposite Mary Boland|
|Made operatic debut in "Mignon" at the Back Bay Opera House in Boston|
|Made formal theatrical debut as "Cholly" in "The Brownies" at Carnegie Hall|
|Made motion picture exhibitors' poll of top ten boxoffice stars; placed 7th|
|Underwent abdominal surgery|
|While touring in Noel Coward's "Blithe Spirit" called to Hollywood to star in "Laura"|
|Was operated on to remove intestinal blockage in May|
|Maybelle Hollenbeck||Mother||died in 1960 at age 90; reportedly left her husband when Webb was three to pursue show business career; served as secretary and mananger of the Webb Dance Studio in the 1910s|
|"Mr. Webb, whose theatrical career spanned more than half a century, was known for his impeccable diction and his elegant taste in clothes. He was credited with having introduced into the American man's wardrobe such items as the white messcoat dinner jacket, the double-breasted vest and the red carnation boutonniere."--"New York Times" obituary, October 15, 1966|
|"Off-screen, Webb was no less a fascinating character, madly devoted to his mother Maybelle with whom he traveled everywhere, and in the best social circles (later drawing some parallels to the Violet and Sebastian characters drawn by Tennessee Williams in 'Suddenly, Last Summer'.) They were by all odds the closest mother-and-son act in show business, so much so that when Maybelle died in 1960, Webb--then nearly--70--moped so long and frantically, Noel Coward began referring to him as 'the world's oldest living orphan.'"--Robert Osborne ("Hollywood Reporter", November 19, 1991)|
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