"Orchids and Ermine"In his second film, Mickey Rooney (under the name Mickey McGuire) appeared with Colleen Moore in "Orchids & Ermine" (1927).
"A Midsummer Night's Dream"Mickey Rooney as Puck in Max Reinhardt and William Dieterle's 1935 production of "A Midsummer Night's Dream."
"Captains Courageous"Mickey Rooney costarred with Spencer Tracy, Freddie Bartholomew and Lionel Barrymore in "Captains Courageous" (1937), adapted form the Rudyard Kipling adventure novel.
"Slave Ship"Mickey Rooney and Wallace Beery in the 1937 melodrama, "Slave Ship."
"Love Finds Andy Hardy"Beginning in the 1937 film "A Family Affair," Mickey Rooney played young Andy Hardy in 16 films through 1958 - several opposite Judy Garland (as in "Love Finds Andy Hardy" from 1938).
"Boys Town"A biopic based on the life of Father Edward Flanagan and his work with juvenile delinquents, "Boys Town" (1938) starred Spencer Tracy as Flanagan and Mickey Rooney as Whitey Marsh. Tracy won his second Oscar for Best Actor for his performance, and he and Rooney reprised their roles in the sequel, "Men of Boys Town."
"The Adventures of Huckleberry Finn"Mickey Rooney as Mark Twain's Huck Finn, in the 1939 MGM adaptation that co-starred Rex Ingram as Jim.
"Babes in Arms"Busby Berkeley directed June Pressier, Mickey Rooney and Judy Garland in "Babes in Arms" (1939), based on the Rodgers & Hart musical about kids who "put on a show" in the hope of heading to Broadway. Rooney received the first of four Academy Award nominations for his performance.
"Young Tom Edison"Everyone had to start somewhere: Mickey Rooney as "Young Tom Edison" (1940), with George Bancroft.
"Andy Hardy Meets Debutante"Judy Garland and Mickey Rooney in "Andy Hardy Meets Debutante" (1940), in which young Andy moves to New York City and all of its swells.
"Babes on Broadway"Another in the series of "Let's put on a show" musicals starring Mickey Rooney and Judy Garland was "Babes on Broadway" (1941), directed by Busby Berkeley and an uncredited Vincente Minnelli.
"The Human Comedy"Mickey Rooney (left, with Frank Morgan) earned his second Oscar nomination for Best Actor for "The Human Comedy" (1943), based on William Saroyan's story about a telegram delivery boy who witnesses life on the home front (and who himself brings bad news from the battlefields of World War II).
"Girl Crazy"Mickey Rooney and Judy Garland in the 1943 musical, "Girl Crazy."
"Andy Hardy's Blonde Trouble"In "Andy Hardy's Blonde Trouble" (1944), Mickey Rooney's long running character heads off to college, where he discovers the problems that can ensue with twin co-eds.
"National Velvet"Mickey Rooney and Elizabeth Taylor in "National Velvet" (1944), about a young jockey trying to pass as a boy in order to race her horse in the Grand National.
"Summer Holiday"Mickey Rooney and Marilyn Maxwell in the 1948 musical comedy, "Summer Holiday."
"The Big Wheel"Mickey Rooney as race car driver Billy Coy in "The Big Wheel" (1949).
"Quicksand"Mickey Rooney starred with Jeanne Cagney, Peter Lorre and Barbara Bates in the 1950 film noir "Quicksand."
"Off Limits"Mickey Rooney and Bob Hope as military police, uhm, questioning Marilyn Maxwell in the 1953 comedy, "Off Limits."
"The Bridges at Toko-Ri"William Holden and Mickey Rooney attempt to rescue a pilot shot down behind enemy lines in the Korean War drama, "The Bridges at Toko-Ri" (1954), based on a James Michener novel.
"The Atomic Kid"When Mickey Rooney wanders onto an A-bomb test site, he becomes radioactive, which creates all sorts of complications in the 1954 comedy, "The Atomic Kid."
"Operation Mad Ball"Mickey Rooney costarred with Dick York and Jack Lemmon in the 1957 military comedy, "Operation Mad Ball," which also starred Ernie Kovacs and Arthur O'Connell.
"Baby Face Nelson"Don Siegel directed "Baby Face Nelson" (1957), starring Mickey Rooney as the legendary gangster.
"Breakfast at Tiffany's"Mickey Rooney as Mr. Yunioshi, a neighbor of Holly Golightly - and one of the more un-PC attributes of Blake Edwards' 1961 adaptation of Truman Capote's "Breakfast at Tiffany's."
"It's a Mad, Mad, Mad, Mad World"Mickey Rooney was one of the all-star cast (along with Buddy Hackett, Milton Berle, Ethel Merman, Dick Shawn, Sid Caesar, Edie Adams and Jonathan Winters) looking for the "Big W" in the 1963 comedy spectacular, "It's a Mad, Mad, Mad, Mad World."
"The Domino Principle"Stanley Kramer (who directed "It's a Mad, Mad, Mad, Mad World") directed the 1977 thriller "The Domino Principle," about a prison inmate (Gene Hackman) enlisted to become a contract killer. Mickey Rooney costarred as a cellmate who helps Hackman escape.
"Pete's Dragon"One of Mickey Rooney's more unusual costars: Elliott, an animated dragon, in the musical, "Pete's Dragon" (1977).
"The Black Stallion"Mickey Rooney received his fourth Academy Award nomination for his supporting role in Carroll Ballard's "The Black Stallion" (1979), about a young boy (Kelly Reno) who wants to race his Arabian stallion.
"Bill"Mickey Rooney won an Emmy Award for his performance in the 1981 TV movie "Bill," a true story about a mentally challenged man on his own for the first time. He repeated his role in a 1983 sequel, "Bill: On His Own."
"Lightning, the White Stallion"Mickey Rooney and Isabel Garcia Lorca in the 1986 family film, "Lightning, the White Stallion," about a race horse (which is not related to "The Black Stallion").
"Babe: Pig in the City"In this 1998 sequel to "Babe," the talking pig ventures to a teeming Metropolis, where he runs afoul of Fugly Floom (Mickey Rooney) and his orangutan assistant.
"Night at the Museum"Ben Stiller acquires some useful night watchman tips from Mickey Rooney, Dick Van Dyke and Bill Cobbs in the fantasy-comedy "Night at the Museum" (2006).
Actor Mickey Rooney is pictured before a screening of "It's a Mad, Mad, Mad, Mad World," at "The Last 70mm Film Festival" at the Samuel Goldwyn Theater in Beverly Hills, on July 9, 2012.
He received two special Academy Awards during his career - a Juvenile Oscar in 1939, and a Lifetime Oscar in 1983.
Rooney died on Sunday, April 6, 2014, at the age of 93.
By CBSNews.com senior producer David Morgan