Daumery in The Conquering Power (1921)
|Born||25 March 1863|
|Died||1 July 1938 75) (aged|
Daumery and her husband were traveling in Switzerland when World War I began; when they returned to Belgium, they discovered German soldiers occupying their home. Subsequently, their son fought in the war, and her husband's health failed. When the war ended, Daumery's husband was dead, and her son was recovering from poison gas and wounds.
Daumery died in Los Angeles, California.
Daumery began acting on stage at age 17 in roles that she described to a reporter as "artistic". Later she went to Hollywood, where she became "one of the best-known extras in the screen colony". She eventually progressed from being an extra to work as a stock actress at Warner Brothers studio.
- The Conquering Power (1921)
- He Who Gets Slapped (1924)
- Dynamite Dan (1924)
- Forbidden Paradise (1924)
- The Rose of Paris (1924)
- Paris at Midnight (1926)
- The Lucky Lady (1926)
- The Greater Glory (1926)
- The Love Thief (1926)
- Young April (1926)
- The Cardboard Lover (1928)
- The Man Who Laughs (1928)
- Hearts in Exile (1929)
- The Kiss (1929)
- Madame X (1929)
- General Crack (1929)
- Children of Pleasure (1930)
- Cameo Kirby (1930)
- Call of the Flesh (1930) and French language version Le chanteur de Séville
- The Common Law (1931)
- Duck Soup (1933) as Reception Guest (uncredited)
- Queen Christina (1933) as Woman at Court (uncredited)
- Anna Karenina (1935)
- Glass, Madeline (February 1928). "Carrie+Daumery" "No, She's Not an Exiled Countess". Picture-Play. XXVII (6): 90, 106. Retrieved 16 April 2018.
- "Dramatic Artist Guest at Ratekin Home". Covina Argus. California, Covina. 3 October 1930. p. 2. Retrieved 14 April 2018 – via Newspapers.com.
- Carroll, Harrison (6 August 1938). "Behind the Scenes in Hollywood". The Daily Journal. New Jersey, Vineland. King Features Syndicate, Inc. p. 4. Retrieved 14 April 2018 – via Newspapers.com.
- "Mme. Carrie Daumery, Film Extra, Erects Bench as Memorial to Son". The Wilkes-Barre Times Leader, the Evening News. Pennsylvania, Wilkes-Barre. 7 July 1937. p. 7. Retrieved 14 April 2018 – via Newspapers.com.
- "Fond Mother Proposes 4-Year-Old Son Play Lead In 'Golden Boy' (Title Refers To a Pug!)". The Pittsburgh Press. Pennsylvania, Pittsburgh. 11 August 1938. p. 11. Retrieved 14 April 2018 – via Newspapers.com.