~65: Thomas Guise & Louise Glaum~
~66: George Webb & Louise Glaum~
~Plot Synopsis~
As the personification of Vanity, Louise Glaum makes her appearance in "Idolators," a Triangle
production directed by Walter Edwards.

Noted for the "spider gown," the peacock dress and the devil robe of "The Wolf Woman," Miss
Glaum has become known as "the peacock woman of pictures," and the title will gain now emphasis
it is said, when she appears in the startling costumes of "Idolators."

Her role is that of a self-adoring woman who declares that a she will "four-flush her way" to success
on the stage, and she does, with the aid of masculine admirers.

The most unusual setting ever constructed for a Triangle play is the Egyptian bedroom of the woman
in "Idolators." A huge marble sphinx is the central feature. Before it is a bathing pool, depressed into
the floor. Around the edge of this float waxen white lilies in tiny cups. Braziers of heated copper
smoke with burning incense before tall peacock fans at either side of the sphinx image and at the foot
of the dais, on which stands a massive carved bed hung with embroidered draperies. In this curious
boudoir transpire the most of the dramatic scenes.

The San Antonia Light, Sunday, March 10, 1918
Directed by: Walter Edwards

Written by:
Monte M. Katterjohn - story
John Lynch - scenario

Louise Glaum ...  Viola Strathmore
George Webb ...  Curtis de Forest Ralston
Dorcas Matthews ...  Anita Carew
Lee Hill ...  Borul
Tom Guise ...  Burr Britton
Hugo B. Koch ...  Bruce Winthrope
Milton Ross ...  Oscar Brent
~Remaining Credits~

Produced by: Triangle Film Corporation

Released by: Triangle Distributing Corporation

Cinematography by: Chester A. Lyons

Length: 5 Reels
Runtime: 50 Minutes
Released: September 9, 1917
~Louise Glaum & Lee Hill~
~64:George Webb & Louise Glaum~
~Louise Glaum~