Arthur Berthelet (1879–1949) was an American film director who went from directing stage plays (several on Broadway) to directing silent movies.
Berthelet is remembered particularly for having directed William Gillette – noted as the definitive early Sherlock Holmes – in his only filmed performance as the great detective (1916), and controversial feminist Mary MacLane in her silent movie Men Who Have Made Love to Me (1918), the first serious cinematic work to break the fourth wall and the first to unite writer, narrator, subject, and star.
- Enemies of Youth (1925)
- Penny of Top Hill Trail (1921)
- Young America (1918)
- Men Who Have Made Love to Me (1918)
- Young Mother Hubbard (1917)
- Pants (1917)
- The Golden Idiot (1917)
- The Saint's Adventure (1917)
- The Little Shoes (1917)
- The Chaperon (1916)
- The Return of Eve (1916)
- Sherlock Holmes (1916)
- Vultures of Society (1916)
- The Misleading Lady (1916)
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