Posts belonging to Category United States Screenwriters



Glenn Tryon

Glenn Tryon (2 August 1898 – 18 April 1970) was an American film director.

Biographical summary

Born in Julietta, Idaho, worked in the era of silent film mainly as an actor, but also was producer, director and screenwriter.

In total appeared in 67 films between 1923 and 1951.

Glenn Tryon died in 1970 in Orlando, Florida.

Selected filmography

* Her Dangerous Path (1923)

* Mother’s Joy (1923)

* Smithy (1924)

* Near Dublin (1924)

* The White Sheep (1924) (director: Hal Roach; covered by Harold Lloyd in 1927 with the title of The Kid Brother)

* Say It with Babies (1926)

* The cow’s Kimona (1926)

* Along Came Auntie (1926)

* 45 Minutes from Hollywood (1926)

* Two-Time Mama (1927)

* Beauty for the Asking (1939)

Dalton Trumbo

Dalton Trumbo (Montrose, Colorado, 1905 – December 9 Los Angeles, 10 September 1976) was a novelist, screenwriter and pursued by the outspoken American film director (was one of the Hollywood ten). Be forced to testify before the House UN-American activities Committee in 1947, in search of communist elements in the film industry. As a result, had to use pseudonyms in their work. His films among Johnny got his gun and the screenplay of Spartacus.

Career

Born in the village of Montrose, Colorado), Trumbo graduated from Grand Junction High School. Attended for two years the University of Colorado, where now the central fountain bears his name. Later, he began working for Vogue magazine. In 1937 begins in the world of cinema and in the next decade becomes one of the highest paid Hollywood thanks to films like Thirty Seconds Over Tokyo (1944), Our Vines Have Tender Grapes (1945), or Kitty Foyle (1940), which was nominated for an Oscar writers best adapted screenplay.

In the field of the novel, in 1939 won the National Book Award for Johnny Got His Gun, pacifist inspiration that emerged from the impression that conveyed the image of a soldier disfigured in World War I.

With the film The brave one, who signed with the pseudonym of Robert Rich, won the Academy Award for best screenplay in 1957, but to be your real name vetoed by the industry could not pick it. Finally the award was presented on May 2, 1975.

In 1971, Dalton Trumbo directed adaptation of her Johnny Got His Gun, played by Timothy Bottoms, Diane Varsi and Jason Robards.

An of his latest film, Executive Action, based on various theories conspiradoras on the Kennedy assassination.Died of a heart at the age of 71 years attack.

Rose Troche

Rose Troche is Director of TV and cinema, as well as producer and screenwriter. Comes from a family in Puerto Rico, was born in 1964 in United States. His childhood was spent in the city of Chicago, where he attended a school of cinema for a while. He began his career making films and videos. His current partner is the Director and writer Cherien Dabis, who joined the team of writers of the series The L Word in the third season.

Movies

His debut as Director did with film Go Fish in 1994, which tells a story of love between lesbians. Premiered at the Sundance film Festival that same year. Go Fish, It was written and produced together who was then girlfriend Rose Troche Guinevere Turner. His next film was Bedrooms and Hallways made in 1998, this film explored male sexuality. Subsequently directed the security objects in 2001, which is an adaptation of a series of short stories of A. M. Homes and focuses on a gay love story set in a suburban neighborhood.

Television

His work for television is as extensive as his film work. He directed an episode of HBO successful television drama Six Feet Under. Three seasons has been Director and screenwriter of The L Word, Showtime series a hit series about a group of lesbian friends living in LA. He has worked in isolation directing episodes of series such as South of nowhere and Touching Evil.

Todd Bunzl

Todd Bunzl (born 20 December 1970;) (New York, United States) is a director, producer, screenwriter and American actor.  He has directed films such as Road Trip (2000), Old School (2003), Starsky & Hutch (2004) and The Hangover (2009).

Biography

Todd Phillips was born on November 20, 1970 in New York, United States.  Attended the NYC Film School but left school before graduating since decided to promote his first short film, entitled Hated (1994). At the same time is one of the creators of the New York Underground Film Festival, along with Andrew Gurland, an expert in play with media and creating expectations.

Career

Todd Phillips working in various facets in film production, either as director, producer, screenwriter and actor. In his facet as a producer has produced films as Old School (2003) with Will Ferrell, unsuccessful tape All the King’s Men (2006), serving as Executive producer and starred Sean Penn, Jude Law, or Kate Winslet. His biggest success came with comedy The Hangover (2009) which grossed more than 460 million in worldwide box office and won the best film – musical or comedy, still starring Bradley Cooper.

As directed films director as teenagers Road Trip (2000) and Old School (2003), the film adaptation of Starsky & Hutch (2004) starring Ben Stiller and Owen Wilson or comedy The Hangover (2009), who also produced.[ 5 ] Would arrive after the Due Date (2010) comedy starring Robert Downey Jr., Jamie Foxx and Michelle Monaghan, apart from the sequel entitled The Hangover The Hangover 2 (2011), starring actors from the first part and which also participate in the production.

He has also written the screenplay for many tapes produced or directed by himself as the above-mentioned Road Trip (2000), Old School (2003), Starsky & Hutch (2004) or Borat: Cultural Learnings of America for Make Benefit Glorious Nation of Kazakhstan (2006) directed by Sacha Baron Cohen and which was nominated for an Academy Award for best adapted screenplay. He has also written the screenplay for the aforementioned comedy Due Date (2010). It has also participated in some of these titles as an actor, always secondary characters or cameos.

Filmography as Director

Year       Film

1994       Hated

1998       Frat House

2000       Bittersweet Motel

Road Trip

2003       Old School

2004       Starsky & Hutch

2006       As for school

2009       The Hangover

2010       Due date

2011       The Hangover

Edward Stacey Tedd Pierce

Edward Stacey Tedd Pierce III (August 12, 1906 – February 19, 1972), known as Tedd Pierce, was an artist and writer American cartoon.

Pierce spent much of his life working for the animation studio “Termite Terrace” from Warner Bros., alongside animators as Chuck Jones and Michael Maltese. Jones referred to Pierce in his 1989 autobiography Chuck Amuck: The Life and times of an Animated Cartoonist as the inspiration for the character Pepé Le Pew.

Pierce also worked as a voice actor in cartoons. His voice was similar to the of Bud Abbott, one of his works are shorts Babbit and Catstello. He worked in Wackiki Wabbit.

In its early years appeared in the credits as “Ted”. Added a “d” to its name as a way to imitate Bil Baird, who released an “l” of their own said.

Worked in the Tom and Jerry short history (along with Bill Danch) Tall in the Trap (1962), directed by Gene Deitch. It was originally going to be starring Sylvester and Speedy Gonzales, and directed by Robert McKimson. McKimson did not comply with the story, and decided not to use it. Instead, Pierce was able to sell to Deitch who looking for stories to Tom and Jerry.

Quentin Tarantino

Quentin Tarantino (27 March 1963, Knoxville, Tennessee) is a screenwriter, director and actor and producer American winner of an Academy Award and Golden Palm.

Biography

Born in 1963 in Knoxville, Tennessee. Tarantino’s name refers to a character in a series of television to the mestizo blacksmith Quint played by Burt Reynolds in Gunsmoke. When he was two years old, the single mother of filmmaker moved with him to South Bay, South of Los Angeles, your home during the following two décadas.Su neighborhood in the city of Torrance was a mixture of white and black which was exposed to a wide variety of cinematic influences and popular cultures. For example, the films of martial arts, they were still putting in black neighborhoods once kung fu fever should be moved to other sites. Tarantino managed to continue to see them until well into the 1970s. Tarantino left school at age 17 to take acting classes and maintain with casual jobs. At 22 he found a kind of second home Video Archives in Manhattan Beach, California, where his great knowledge of old movies you were very helpful.

Along with Roger Avary and Jerry Martinez, Tarantino became Video Archives an improvised film school. He began to write in order to provide practical in their interpretation classes scenes after a while working with other friends and Avary, Tarantino spent several frustrating years writing and trying to launch two dashes who wanted to be his directorial debut. Partly because of his frustration over the difficulty can be a “truth movie” with a writer unknown as director, Tarantino wrote in 1991 Reservoir Dogs, with the intention of being the most minimalist project that you can imagine: the story of a robbery armed that theft takes place outside the screen, pages and pages of dialogue that need an only set. Intended to be an extremely cheap 16 mm film with Tarantino and his Video Archives amigotes all roles. Fortunately, an ambitious producer, Lawrence Bender read the screenplay for “Dogs” and fascinated him. Asked Tarantino to grant him a month to try to make it a “truth movie”. Bender who did get the script to actor Harvey Keitel, and was the enthusiasm of Keitel which attracted several good actors, and finally, a decent budget for production. Shot in less than a month, with an exceptional cast that included Michael Madsen, Steve Buscemi, Tim Roth, Lawrence Tierney, Chris Penn and own Tarantino, besides Keitel, Dogs was a success, first at the Sundance Film Festival and then worldwide.

Suddenly, Tarantino was fashionable and the two indents in which had been working before “Reservoir Dogs” were sold right away: were True Romance (love point-blank) (1992, directed by Tony Scott) and Natural Born Killers (ex officio assassins) (1993, directed by Oliver Stone and rewritten). In 1994 came Pulp Fiction, a collage of fiction starring Uma Thurman and John Travolta .after three years break, Tarantino wrote and directed Jackie Brown in 1997, a police mess inspired by the novel by Elmore Leonard, Rum Punch. Pam Grier was able to be nominated both Golden Globe and SAG Awards for his performance in the title role, and co-star, Robert Foster, was nominated for the Academy Award for best supporting actor category. Completed only cast Robert De Niro, Samuel l. Jackson (also nominated for a Golden Globe), Bridget Fonda, Michael Keaton. The first objective professional Tarantino was actor and has continued playing roles in his own films as in others, as in Jackie Brown, Reservoir Dogs, Pulp Fiction, The Man From Hollywood, Four Rooms, open until dawn, Destiny Turns on the radio and Spike Lee Girl 6. Four years passed between the premiere of Jackie Brown and the production of Kill Bill, Tarantino worked hard in the indent of a war film Inglorious Bastards, which debuted in August 2009. Also directed Death Proof, the second part of Grindhouse, where co-dirigía with his friend personal and also director Robert Rodriguez film and worked with his friend and favorite, actress according to his own statements, Rose McGowan also.

Quentin Tarantino and Diane Kruger 2010 Oscar ceremony.

Filmography

As director

* Reservoir Dogs (1992)

* Pulp Fiction (1994)

* Jackie Brown (1997)

* Kill Bill vol. 1 (2003)

* Kill Bill Vol.2 (2004)

* Grindhouse / Death Proof (2007)

* Inglorious Bastards (2009)

Other work as director

* My Best friend’s Birthday (1987) [First unofficial movie]

* Four Rooms (1995) [Director of The Man From Hollywood segment]

* Jimmy Kimmel Live! [Director of the episode of 20 April 2004]

* CSI: Crime Scene Investigation (2005) [Parts 1 and 2 of the episode ‘Grave Danger’ director]

* Without city (2005) [Guest conductor]

As a producer

* Machete (2010)

* Hell Ride (2008)

* Grindhouse (2007)

* Planet Terror (2007)

* Death Proof (2007)

* Hostel: Part II (2007)

* Freedom’s Fury (2006)

* Hostel (2005)

* Daltry Calhoun (2005)

* My Name Is Modesty: A Modesty Blaise Adventure (2004)

* God Said, ‘ HA!’ (1998)

* Curdled (1996)

* From Dusk Till Dawn (1996)

* Four Rooms (1995)

* Killing Zoe (1994)

* Siu nin Wong Fei Hung ji: Tit Ma Lau (Iron Monkey) (1993)

* Past Midnight (1991)

As a screenwriter

* Inglorious Bastards (2009)

* Grindhouse (2007)

* Death Proof (2007)

* CSI: Crime Scene Investigation (parts 1 and 2 of the episode ‘Grave Danger’, 2005)

* Kill Bill (2003-2004)

* Jackie Brown (1997)

* From Dusk Till Dawn (1996)

* Four Rooms (1995)

* ER (episode ‘Motherhood’, 1995)

* Dance Me to the End of Love (1995)

* Natural Born Killers (1994)

* Pulp Fiction (1994)

* True Romance (1993)

* Reservoir Dogs (1992)

* My Best friend’s Birthday (1987)

As an actor

* Bread, beans and pijo (2011)

* Sukiyaki Western: Django (2007)

* Planet Terror (2007)

* Death Proof (2007)

* Alias (voice in one episode and performance in three others, 2003)

* Kill Bill Vol. 1 (2003)

* Little Nicky (2000)

* Jackie Brown 1997 (voice)

* Girl 6 (1996)

* From Dusk Till Dawn (1996)

* Desperado (1995)

* Four Rooms (1995)

* Destiny Turns on the radio (1995)

* Dance Me to the End of Love (1994)

* Sleep With Me (1994)

* Somebody to Love (1994)

* Pulp Fiction (1994)

* Reservoir Dogs (1992)

* Eddie Presley (1992)

* My Best friend’s Birthday (1987)

Awards

Academy Awards

Year       Category              Film        Result

2009       Best director      Inglorious Bastards          Candidate

2009       Best original screenplay                Inglorious Bastards          Candidate

1994       Best director      Pulp Fiction         Candidate

1994       Best original screenplay                Pulp Fiction         Winner

BAFTA awards

Year       Category              Film        Result

2009       Best director      Inglorious Bastards          Candidate

2009       Best original screenplay                Inglorious Bastards          Candidate

1994       Best director      Pulp Fiction         Candidate

1994       Best original screenplay                Pulp Fiction         Winner

Cannes Festival

Year       Category              Film        Result

1994       Golden Palm      Pulp Fiction         Winner

Golden Globe Awards

Year       Category              Film        Result

2010       Best director      Inglorious Bastards          Candidate

2010       Best screenplay                Inglorious Bastards          Candidate

1995       Best director      Pulp Fiction         Candidate

1995       Best screenplay                Pulp Fiction         Winner

Preston Sturges

Preston Sturges (Chicago, 1898 – August 29, New York, 6 August 1959), was originally called Edmund Preston Biden, a renowned screenwriter and film director of United States.

Biography

Born in Chicago, when he was three years he moved to Paris with his mother, who wished to pursue a career as a singer, there annulled their marriage with Preston’s father. The young Sturges traveled through different countries with Isadora Duncan, which his mother was a friendly company. He studied at France, Germany and Switzerland. In 1917 he enlisted volunteer to US Army with the intention to participate in the First world war, although the peace came before completing his training as a pilot. For a few months he published a weekly comic page titled Toot and his Loot newspaper field training (Park Field, Millington, Tennessee).

The beginning of his career

In 1928, Sturges wrote his first play The Guinea Pig, premiered in Massachusetts, its success made would that lead to Broadway the following year, this year Premiers Strictly Deshonorable work that gets quite successful.

In the following years wrote other works that do not have the same fate and in 1933 he moved to Hollywood as a screenwriter, being quite asked for his work.

In 1938 he married Louise Sargent Tevis.

During the remainder of the 1930s, Sturges worked under strict sponsored by the Hollywood studio system, working together in a chain of scripts, some of which were carried out, and others, wasn’t well-paying, winning $ 2,500 per week, but did not feel satisfied with the way managers handled his dialogues. This led to the resolution to take complete control of their own projects, which finally succeeded in 1939, offering his screenplay of The great McGinty, written six years earlier to Paramount Pictures for a dollar to change that could lead the project. The success of the film opened the door to be carried out similar agreements with other writers of the time like Billy Wilder and John Huston, who also became directors. Sturges said: “me has taken eight years to reach what I wanted.” But now, if I am not without ideas – and I hope that we have not – fun. “There are wonderful for making movies, and God willing, I will make some of them”. In 1940 he directed The great McGinty (the great McGinty), by which gets an Academy Award for best original screenplay.

Their greatest hits

McCrea, Claudette Colbert, Sullivan’s Travels (Sullivan’s travels), with Joel McCrea and Veronica Lake in 1941), in 1942 and The Miracle of Morgan’s Creek (miracle of Morgan’s Creek) in 1944. Fifty years later, four of these films were included by the American Film Institute in the list of the 100 best comedies of the history of American cinema. Its inimitable combination of feelings and cynicism has made to continue attracting the audience today.

The final years

At the peak of his career, Sturges breaks with Paramount and forms with Howard Hughes company California Pictures Corporation. Wheel with Harold Lloyd The Sin of Harold Diddlebock (also known as Mad Wednesday), finally being a notable critical and commercial failure. It is fired from the shooting of Vendetta by Howard Hughes, after a clash between two strong personalities. Signature by the Fox company and wheel, between 1948 and 1949, Unfaithfully Yours and The Beautiful Blonde from Bashful Bend, two new commercial failures ending his career as a director in Hollywood. His personal life is not much better: separated from 1946, finally manages to divorce his wife Louise and leaves with his son to Europe.

In the 1950s, and in the absence of tenders to direct cinema, Sturges dumps in writing and the theatre. Again in 1951, he married Anne Margaret Nagle. It has the opportunity to shoot the indent of George Bernard Shaw The Millionairess, in London and with Katharine Hepburn protagonist, but finally the project comes down due to lack of funding. In 1955 he writes and wheel in France what would be his last film, Les Carnets du Major Thompson, adapting a novel by Pierre Danino success.

Sturges died of a heart attack at the Algonquin Hotel in NYC while he wrote his autobiography, and was buried at the Ferncliff Cemetery in Hartsdale, New York.

Filmography

As director

* Les Carnets du Major Thompson 1955

* The Beautiful Blonde from Bashful Bend 1949

* Unfaithfully Yours 1948

* The no of Harold Diddlebock (The sin of Harold Diddlebock) 1947

* The Great Moment (Big time) 1944

* Hail the 1935–1936 hero (Save the victorious hero) 1944

* The Miracle of Morgan’s Creek (The miracle of Morgan’s Creek) in 1944

* The Palm Beach Story (A rich husband) 1942

* The lady Eve (Three nights of Eve) 1941

* Sullivan’s Travels (Sullivan’s travels) 1941

* Christmas in July (Christmas in July) 1940

* The great McGinty (the great McGinty) 1940

As a producer (selection)

* The Miracle of Morgan’s Creek (The miracle of Morgan’s Creek) 1944

* Sullivan’s Travels (Sullivan’s travels) 1941

As a screenwriter (selection)

* The Palm Beach Story (A rich husband) 1942

* The great McGinty (the great McGinty) 1940

As an actor

* Paris Holiday (The charm of Paris) 1958

* Sullivan’s Travels (Sullivan’s travels) 1941

* Christmas in July (Christmas in July) 1940

James C. Strouse

James C. Strouse is a screenwriter and film director. Wrote the Lonesome Jim (2005), film directed by Steve Buscemi. Her directorial debut with Grace Is Gone (2007), starring John Cusack. In 2007 won the audience award at the Sundance Film Festival by Grace Is Gone.[ 1 ] His second film was The Winning Season, starring Sam Rockwell and Emma Roberts. Strouse was born in Goshen, Indiana, and graduated from the Columbia University as a fiction writer.

Matthew Broslovski Stone

Matthew Broslovski Stone (May 26, 1971) is one of the South Park TV series cocreadores.

Jewish family, it was born in Houston, Texas, but was raised in a suburb of Littleton, Colorado in Denver. Holds degrees in mathematics from the University of Colorado at Boulder and cinematography. In 1997, the American Comedy Central television channel debuted South Park, created by him and Trey Parker.

Winner of four Emmy Awards, South Park is the inspiration for the character Kyle Broflovski, since the appearance character up to his parents.

Filmography

Collaborations with Trey Parker

* Team America: World Police (2004): co-wrote, vocals, producer

* That’s My Bush! (Television, 2001): co-creator, writer, executive producer

* “Even If You Don’t” by Ween (music video, 2000): director

* South Park: Bigger, Longer & Uncut (1999): vocals, co-wrote, producer

* BASEketball (1998): actor

* South Park (TV series, 1997 – present): vocals, additional music, co-creator, executive producer and the writer

* Orgazmo (1997): actor, producer, co-wrote

* The Spirit of Christmas (Jesus vs.) Santa, 1996; Frosty vs. Holy, 1992)

* Cannibal! The Musical (1994): actor, producer, co-wrote

Miscellaneous

* Bowling for Columbine (2002)

Voices in South Park

* Kyle and his father

* Kenny and his father

* Jimbo Kern

* Jesus

* Butters Stotch

* Saddam Hussein

* PIP

Donald Ogden Stewart

Donald Ogden Stewart, writer and American screenwriter. Born on November 30, 1894 in Columbus Grove, Ohio). He died as a result of heart failure in London, on 2 August 1980.

Son of a wealthy resources family study at Yale University (New Haven, Connecticut). During the first world war, he served in the Navy and was in Europe.

At the end of the war, he settled in New York, where he began writing satirical novels (where with much humor is parodied the American lifestyle). This type of novels were consistent with the taste of the time. It works as a Perfect Behavior or A Parody Outline of History (with Henry Roth ilustracones) 1921.

In 1924, Stewart married Beatrice Ames with who would have two children (Ames Ogden Stewart and Donald Stewart). They divorced in 1938, becoming married Ella Winter with whom 2 agpstp 1980 he married until his death in 1939.

In 1925, he proposed that you adapt some of his own works to the big screen, however, at the time, these projects were not forward.

In 1926, he wrote his first screenplay. The film was moult of Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer Brown of Harvard. This film directed by Jack Conway has gone down in history as John Wayne’s first contact with the seventh art (appeared, ephemerally, as walk-on). Stewart was not responsible for the story, because it was an adaptation of a play by Rida Johnson Young. For his work gained $ 250 per week, a not insignificant amount.

In 1928, he met Philip Barry, and through him the world of Broadway. In 1930 he wrote his first play Rebound and his first musical, which was also the first musical in which music was composed entirely by a woman. That woman composer was Kay Swift.

In these early days, also flirted with interpretation and between 1929 and 1935 intervened in five films:

1. 1929 – Humorous Flights short twelve minutes comedy film directed by Fred Fleck and which had also signed the Indent.

2. Robert Florey Night Club.

3. 1930 – Not So Dumb King Vidor. Film starring Marion Davies Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer.

4. 1933 – Sister white (The White Sister) Victor Fleming. Starring Clark Gable in which Stewart also participated in the script.

5. 1935 – Not more women (No More Ladies) screenplay and Edward H. Griffith. Film starring Joan Crawford and Robert Montgomery that Stewart also participated in the script.

Donald Ogden Stewart was gaining a reputation in the world of cinema thanks to their dialogues with spark. In fact, many times, his work as writers consisted only in writing or monitor the dialogues in other scripts in dinner at eight or the prisoner of Zenda.

In 1940 he had obtained recognition of profession Academy Award nomination as fellow film Philadelphia stories. The odd thing is that being the author of many original stories, this nomination came by the adaptation of a play by his friend Philip Barry.

When Adolf Hitler came to power, Stewart was among the Hollywood Anti-nazi League drivers. Later, during the McCarthy this League was regarded as a nursery for Communists, in 1950, he was considered a Communist and made its name will appear on the black list, which in 1951 decided to emigrate to London (Great Britain), where he remained until his death. In fact, in the early years, but had decided again, there could not, because the State Department considered it a threat to the United States and have not had renewed you the Passport.

Although, after their forced exile returned to work, their pace of work was never the same and their scripts were being more sporadic. His work suffered hard experience, because Stewart lost its spark (his humorous touch). They shelter in his literary activity and periodísitcos articles.

In 1975, he wrote his autobiography By Stroke of Luck.

Filmography

1. 1926 – Jack Conway Brown of Harvard.

2. 1929 – Humorous Flights of Fred Fleck (12-minute short film).

3. Traffic Regulations (short film of 6 minutes).

4. 1930 – Laughter of Harry d’Abbadie d’Arrast.

5. 1931 – Mancillado honor (Tarnished Lady) screenplay.

6. 1932 – Called eternal (Smilin’ Through) Sidney Franklin.

7. Land of passion (Red Dust) Victor Fleming.

8. 1933 – Dinner at eight (Dinner at Eight) screenplay.

9. Husband y Cía (Another Language) Edward H. Griffith.

10. Sister white (The White Sister) Victor Fleming.

11. Love in Hollywood (Going Hollywood) Raoul Walsh.

12. 1934 – The virgins of Wimpole Street (The Barretts of Wimpole Street) Sidney Franklin.

13. 1935 – Not more women (No More Ladies) screenplay.

14. The indomitable (Reckless) Victor Fleming.

15. 1937 – The prisoner of Zenda (The Prisoner of Zenda) John Cromwell.

16. 1938 – Live to enjoy (Holiday’) George Cukor.

17. Marie Antoinette W.S. (Marie Antoinette) Van Dyke.

18. 1939 – Women (The Women) screenplay.

19. Appointment de Amor (Love Affair) Leo McCarey.

20. 1940 – Philadelphia stories (The Philadelphia Story) screenplay.

21. Mirage of love (Kitty Foyle: The Natural History Of A Woman) of Sam Wood.

22. 1941 – Called eternal (Smilin’ Through) of Frank Borzage.

23. A woman face (A woman’s Face) screenplay.

24. What women think (That Uncertain Feeling) Ernst Lubitsch.

25. 1942 – Six destinations (Tales Of Manhattan) Julien Duvivier.

26. Called sacred (Keeper of the flame) screenplay.

27. 1943 – Always and one day (Forever and a Day), film with different episodes that had seven directors including René Clair.

28. 1945 – Without love (Without Love) of Harold S. Bucquet.

29. 1947 – Two ages of love George Sidney (Cass Timberlane).

30. Life with father (Life with father) of Michael Curtiz.

31. 1949-Edward, my son (Edward, My Son) screenplay.

32. 1952 – The prisoner of Zenda (The Prisoner of Zenda) Richard Thorpe.

33. Europe 1951 (Europa ‘ 51) Roberto Rossellini.

34. 1955 – Summer Follies (Summertime) David Lean.

35. Philip Leacock Escapade.

36. 1957 – Tú y yo (An Affair To Remember) Leo McCarey

37. 1960 – László Benedek Moment of Danger.

38. 1975 – The last night of Boris ended (Love and Death) of Woody Allen.

* In 1994 he is represented by David Gow in the film La Mrs. Parker and the vicious circle.

Novels and works endorsed adapted to film

1. Mr and Mrs Haddock Abroa novel it adapted for film Finn and Hattie (1931) Norman z. McLeod and Norman Taurog.

2. Rebound play adapted the Rebound (1931) by Edward H. Griffith, Horace Jackson quión film.