Antony Deago Carbone (July 15, 1925 – October 7, 2020) was an American film and television actor.
July 15, 1925
|Died||October 7, 2020 (aged 95)|
Long Beach, California, U.S.
|Occupation||Actor, theatre director, teacher|
Carbone was born as Antonio Giuseppe Carmelo Carbone in Calabria, Italy in July 1925. His family moved to Syracuse, New York when he was a young boy, and his name was changed to Antony Deago Carbone. The family later relocated to Los Angeles, California.
After graduating from Los Angeles State College, he moved to New York City to study drama with Harold Clurman and Eva Le Gallienne. He started his professional acting career in small parts in various Broadway productions before moving into film and television.
He was probably best known for his supporting roles in several low-budget horror films by Roger Corman in the late 1950s and early 1960s. In 1968, Carbone appeared (credited as Anthony Carbone) as the first Mexican on The Big Valley, in the episode titled "Miranda."
- Arson for Hire (1959) as Foxy Gilbert
- Inside the Mafia (1959) as Kronis - Lucero's Pilot (uncredited)
- A Bucket of Blood (1959) as Leonard de Santis
- Last Woman on Earth (1960) as Harold Gern
- Creature from the Haunted Sea (1961) as Renzo Capetto
- Pit and the Pendulum (1961) as Dr. Charles Leon
- The Twilight Zone (1962) as Cristo
- The Split (1968) as Man (uncredited)
- The Longest Night (TV movie, 1972) as Officer Jackson
- Extreme Close-Up aka Sex Through a Window (1973)
- A Case of Rape (TV Movie 1974) as Officer Carbone
- The Last Porno Flick aka Those Mad, Mad Moviemaker (1974) as Vittorio
- Newman's Law (1974) as Policeman Gino
- Rich Man, Poor Man (1976) as Lou Martin
- Vigilante Force (1976) as Freddie Howe
- Skateboard (1978) as Sol
- Avalanche (1978) as Leo the Coach
- Marciano (TV Movie - 1979) as Dr. Collyer
- Destination America (TV movie, 1987)
- "Antony Carbone". Movies & TV Dept. The New York Times. 2015. Archived from the original on 2015-05-23.
- "The Twilight Zone Vital Stats Directory". Twilight Zone Museum. Retrieved 7 December 2021.
- "Antonino Giuseppe Carmelo Carbone". Ancestry. Retrieved 7 December 2021.
- "SAG-AFTRA magazine – Fall/Winter 2021". SAG-AFTRA. Retrieved 7 December 2021.