Begin New Search
Refine Last Search
Cemetery Lookup
Add Burial Records
Help with Find A Grave

Find all Kellins in:
 • Emanuel Synagogue Cemetery
 • Wethersfield
 • Hartford County
 • Connecticut
 • Find A Grave

Top Contributors
Success Stories
Community Forums
Find A Grave Store

Log In
Mike Kellin
Birth: Apr. 26, 1922
Hartford County
Connecticut, USA
Death: Aug. 26, 1983
Rockland County
New York, USA

Actor. He was a versatile performer who appeared in over a 100 feature films and television shows. After serving in the US Navy during World War II, he enrolled in the Yale School of Drama. He appeared in more than 50 plays and made his big screen debut in a supporting role as Sergeant McVey in comical film "At War with the Army". Often cast as a tough cop, gangster or soldier, some of his most memorable film credits include "Hurricane Smith" (1952), "The Wonderful Country" (1959), "Hell Is for Heroes" (1962), "The Boston Strangler" (1968) and "Freebie and the Bean" (1974). For TV, he was regular on "The Twilight Zone", "The Untouchables", "The Wackiest Ship in the Army", Fitz and Bones", plus TV movies "The Catcher" (1972), "The Tenth Level" (1976), "F.D.R. the Last Year" (1980) and many more. (bio by: John "J-Cat" Griffith) 
Family links: 
  Sally Moffet (1932 - 1995)*
  Nina Caiserman Kellin (1916 - 1963)*
*Calculated relationship

Cause of death: Cancer
Emanuel Synagogue Cemetery
Hartford County
Connecticut, USA
Maintained by: Find A Grave
Originally Created by: Kenneth McNeil
Record added: Nov 15, 2002
Find A Grave Memorial# 6929156
Mike Kellin
Added by: Natalie Rahman
Mike Kellin
Added by: Ginny M
Mike Kellin
Added by: Ginny M
There is 1 more photo not showing...
Click here to view all images...
Photos may be scaled.
Click on image for full size.

 Added: Jun. 16, 2016

 Added: Jun. 4, 2016

- Bunny
 Added: Apr. 26, 2016
There are 244 more notes not showing...
Click here to view all notes...
How famous was this person?
Current ranking for this person: (4.1 after 70 votes)

Privacy Statement and Terms of Service