Carl Brisson (24 December 1893 – 25 September 1958), born Carl Frederik Ejnar Pedersen was a Danish film actor. He appeared in 12 silent films between 1918 and 1935, including two films directed by Alfred Hitchcock. In the 1934 film Murder at the Vanities, he introduced the popular song "Cocktails for Two". He was married to Cleo Willard Brisson from 1915 to his death, and was the father of producer Frederick Brisson and father-in-law of Frederick's wife, actress Rosalind Russell. Prior to his acting and singing career he was a prizefighter for a few short spells between 1912 and 1915. He attracted attention when he appeared as Prince Danilo in the 1923 London production of The Merry Widow at Daly's. He appeared in the same role when it was revived at the Lyceum Theatre the following year. In August 1924, he toured the provinces as Karl in Katja the Dancer, eventually returning to London to appeared in The Apache at the London Palladium and later made his screen debut in Hitchcock's The Ring. He died of jaundice in Copenhagen.