C. Denier Warren

Charles Denier Warren (29 July 1889 – 27 August 1971) was an Anglo-American actor who appeared extensively on stage and screen from the early 1930s to late 1960s, mostly in Great Britain.[1]

C. Denier Warren
Charles Denier Warren

(1889-07-29)July 29, 1889
DiedAugust 27, 1971(1971-08-27) (aged 82)
OccupationStage, film, television actor


He was born in Chicago the son of Charles Warren and his wife Marguerite Fish. The family moved to England when he was eight.[2]

He is also credited as the writer of Take Off That Hat (1938 screenplay), She Shall Have Music (1935) and the BBC radio show Kentucky Minstrels (1934).[3]

In July 1932 Harry S. Pepper, Stanley Holloway, Joe Morley, Doris Arnold, Jane Carr and Warren revived the White Coons Concert Party show of the Edwardian era for BBC Radio.[4]

He died in Torquay in south west England on 27 August 1971.[5]

Selected filmographyEdit

Selected Stage RolesEdit

  • The First Kiss (1924) as Ali-Mon, Chief Magistrate of Seville, at the New Oxford Theatre, London
  • The Music Man (1961) as Mayor George Shinn, UK premiere at the Adelphi Theatre, London


  1. ^ "C. Denier Warren". BFI. Archived from the original on 2012-08-05.
  2. ^ "C. Denier Warren".
  3. ^ "C. Denier Warren - Movies and Filmography - AllMovie". AllMovie.
  4. ^ HARRY S. PEPPER revives The White Coons Concert Party : National Programme Daventry, 28 September 1932 22.00 at bbc.co.uk, accessed 28 July 2016
  5. ^ "C. Denier Warren".

External linksEdit