|Sbardellati, John; Shaw, Tony 2003||Chaplin has also been characterised in|
|Chaplin left the United States on 31 January 1931, and returned on 10 June 1932||Through his father's connections, Chaplin became a member of the troupe, with whom he toured English music halls throughout 1899 and 1900|
In the early morning of 25 December 1977, Chaplin died at home after suffering a stroke in his sleep.
|Chaplin did receive help, notably from his long-time cinematographer , brother Sydney Chaplin, and various such as and||In a dual performance, he also played the dictator "Adenoid Hynkel", who parodied Hitler|
|Online catalogue of Chaplin's professional and personal archives at the , Italy• No other filmmaker ever so completely dominated every aspect of the work, did every job||The FBI also requested and received help from , particularly on investigating the false claims that Chaplin had not been born in England but in France or Eastern Europe, and that his real name was Israel Thornstein|
Many contain social and political themes, as well as autobiographical elements.
|and completed Chaplin's releases for 1916||She eventually divorced Chaplin in Mexico in 1942, citing incompatibility and separation for more than a year|
|Southwark Council ruled that it was necessary to send the children to a workhouse "owing to the absence of their father and the destitution and illness of their mother"||Minneapolis, MN: University of Minnesota Press|
The tour lasted 21 months, and the troupe returned to England in June 1912.4