Norman Lloyd Net Worth

Norman Lloyd Net Worth is
$5 Million

Norman Lloyd Biography

Norman Lloyd Net Value: Norman Lloyd can be an American actor, director, and producer who includes a net value of $5 million. Born in 1914 in Jersey City, NJ, Norman Lloyd started his acting profession on stage in NY. He appeared in a number of Shakespeare productions and the 1938 Broadway present of “All over the place I Roam”. Lloyd was wedded to his wife, celebrity Peggy Craven, from 1936 until her loss of life in 2011. He made an appearance in four films in 1945: “The Southerner”, “The Unseen”, “Spellbound”, and “A Walk in sunlight”, and three in 1946: “A Letter for Evie”, “Youthful Widow”, and “The Green Years”. Lloyd turned 102 in November 2016, producing him the oldest living actor in Hollywood. We approximated annual income around $588,235 and Sponsorships/Endorsement quantity is normally $130,719. Lloyd directed and produced Television for a lot of the ’60s and ’70s. Through the ’80s, he landed the function of Dr. Auschlander on “St. Elsewhere” for many periods, which is normally one of is own best-known parts.”, “Modern Family members”, and “In Her Sneakers”. Lloyd’s various other credits consist of “The Flame and the Arrow”, “Audrey Rose”, “FM”, “The Nude Bomb”, “Amityville 4”, “Dead Poets Society”, “Age Innocence”, “The Adventures of Rocky and Bullwinkle”, “A WEEK”, “WHO’S Norman Lloyd? He produced his on-display screen film debut in the 1942 Alfred Hitchcock film “Saboteur” as Frank Fry. Lloyd’s career took popular with the Hollywood blacklist, the practice of denying function to people because of the political beliefs through the Second World Battle. His girl Josie Lloyd was an celebrity and director who made an appearance on it series The Andy Griffith Display. A global known Actor Norman Lloyd born on Sunday, November 08, 1914

Known for movies

Quick Facts

Full NameNorman Lloyd
Net Worth$5 Million
Date Of BirthNovember 8, 1914
ProfessionTelevision producer, Film producer, Film director, Actor, Television Director
SpousePeggy Lloyd
ChildrenJosie Lloyd
ParentsMax Lloyd, Sedia Lloyd
NominationsPrimetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Drama Series, Primetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Special - Drama Or Comedy
MoviesSaboteur, Dead Poets Society, Limelight, Spellbound, In Her Shoes, The Age of Innocence, A Walk in the Sun, The Southerner, Audrey Rose, The Adventures of Rocky and Bullwinkle, The Flame and the Arrow, He Ran All the Way, Amityville 4: The Evil Escapes, The Nude Bomb, Kabuto, Reign of Terror, Calamity Jane and Sam Bass, Buccaneer's Girl, The Light Touch, Young Widow, Flame of Stamboul, Companions in Nightmare, A Word to the Wives..., Jaws of Satan, The Scarecrow, M, Fail Safe, Who Is Norman Lloyd?, Awake and Sing!, Shadow of a Gunman, Actor, Carola, Masterpiece Theatre: The Song of the Lark
TV ShowsSeven Days, St. Elsewhere, The Story of Film: An Odyssey, Home Fires

Interesting Facts

1 After Viola Kates Stimpson, Ellen Albertini Dow and Olaf Pooley, he was the fourth "Star Trek" cast member to reach the age of 100.
2 With the death of Olaf Pooley on July 14, 2015, he is the oldest surviving "Star Trek" cast member. He played Professor Richard Galen in Star Trek: The Next Generation: The Chase (1993). On November 8, 2016, he became the first "Star Trek" actor to celebrate his 102nd birthday.
3 His ex-St. Elsewhere (1982), co-stars, Ed Begley Jr., Jennifer Savidge, Stephen Furst, David Morse and Howie Mandel, were amongst the people who attended his 100th birthday party. Also at the party, Savidge's husband Robert Fuller and James Best attended, as well.
4 On his 100th birthday, the Los Angeles City Council declared it as Norman Lloyd Day. (8 November 2014).
5 Had appeared in almost every episode of St. Elsewhere (1982), 2 episodes above Ed Flanders (who left the show in 1987, and made guest appearances in the sixth and final season).
6 Attributes his longevity and good health to fitness from his lifelong love of tennis playing.
7 Met Charlotte Rae in the Broadway play, 'Golden Apple.' Later, he was reunited on an episode with her on St. Elsewhere (1982).
8 Met a young, struggling unfamiliar actor Ed Begley Jr., on an episode of Tales of the Unexpected (1979), before he co-starred on St. Elsewhere (1982), opposite Lloyd, as one of the young interns.
9 Met a young, unfamiliar actress, Jennifer Savidge at the Hollywood Television Theater, before she co-starred on St. Elsewhere (1982), opposite Lloyd, as his nurse.
10 Through his ex-St. Elsewhere (1982) co-star, Jennifer Savidge, who played one of his medical partners in the series, Lloyd is also very good friends with her husband Robert Fuller.
11 When Lloyd was 11 years old, an avid baseball fan, he watched Babe Ruth in the 1926 World Series.
12 Met James Best on an episode of Alfred Hitchcock Presents (1955). They began a lifelong friendship, until Best's death in 2015.
13 Lives in Brentwood, California.
14 His daughter, Josie Lloyd, worked on Alfred Hitchcock Presents (1955) with him.
15 Turned down directorial projects to star in St. Elsewhere (1982).
16 Used to play tennis with Joseph Cotten.
17 An avid Brooklyn Dodgers fan.
18 Acting ran in his family.
19 Has 2 grandchildren.
20 Father of Josie Lloyd.
21 At age 19, Lloyd was hired to work at the Harvard Dramatics Society, where he was cast in the play, 'Bride of the Unicorn.'.
22 Began his show St. Elsewhere (1982) at age 67.
23 Best friend of Harry Morgan and Ed Flanders.
24 Acting mentor and friends of Ed Begley Jr., David Morse and Howie Mandel.
25 Dr. Daniel Auschlander, his character on St. Elsewhere (1982) was originally from New York, as was Lloyd in real-life.
26 Before Jean Renoir's death, he was too ill to direct the play "Carola," and so he asked Lloyd to take over as director.
27 He was very angry at the way he was depicted as a character in Robert Kaprow's novel, "Me And Orson Welles", and also by the later movie version, in which he is played by Leo Bill.
28 Partnered with John Houseman at the Coronet Theater in Los Angeles, California, where the play was first performed, but he did not put up the money to produce this play.
29 Met Bernard Herrmann while working on a CBS radio broadcast around 1937, before they both had a falling out with each other and best friend Alfred Hitchcock.
30 Became lifelong friends to Bruce Paltrow's and Blythe Danner's children, Gwyneth Paltrow and Jake Paltrow, since birth.
31 Remains good friends with Howie Mandel and David Morse, during and after St. Elsewhere (1982).
32 Would frequently visit Karl Malden's house until his death in 2009.
33 Got the job as producer of Alfred Hitchcock Presents (1955) with the encouragement of his best friend Alfred Hitchcock.
34 Moved to Los Angeles, California, in 1942, at the time, he was working at Universal Studios.
35 When he went back to New York, he eventually got a job directing industrial films for $150 a week, this was before he came back to Los Angeles.
36 Later dropped out of New York University, much to his father's dismay, and began going on auditions as a stage actor.
37 Met his wife, actress Peggy Lloyd, while both were co-starring in the play, "Crime," by Elia Kazan.
38 Met Blythe Danner while working on a TV movie Invitation to a March (1972).
39 After Lewis Friedman left PBS, after producing The Scarecrow (1972), Lloyd took over Friedman's duties as the executive producer of the network.
40 Worked on a pilot with George Peppard that did not sell.
41 Worked on St. Elsewhere (1982), while producing Tales of the Unexpected (1979), at the same time.
42 His wife Peggy Lloyd died exactly two months after her 75th wedding anniversary with him in 2011. In fact, she died just 16 days after her 98th birthday.
43 Is the oldest cast member of St. Elsewhere (1982).
44 Had 2 sisters, Lloyd is the only son.
45 Despite not attending Harvard University, he was hired from their dramatic society to perform the play "The Bride and the Unicorn.".
46 Attended New York University.
47 At age 12, he studied with the foremost dance team in America.
48 Attended the same high school as basketball player Jules Bender.
49 Was earning $23.87 a week in the theater, back in 1936, before marrying Peggy Lloyd.
50 Met Alfred Hitchcock through partner John Houseman, who suggested Lloyd's name to Hitchcock. The friendship lasted for nearly 40 years until Hitchcock's death on April 29, 1980.
51 As a young man, he was apprenticing for his profession under Eva Le Gallienne, she made the suggestion that he take elocution lessons to take all the rough edges off his Brooklyn accent.
52 Worked with Gregory Peck, Dorothy McGuire and Mel Ferrer at the La Jolla Playhouse, as a director, before becoming a successful actor. He made an appearance there.
53 His idol when he was very young was Charles Chaplin. He would later be friends with him for 30 years until Chaplin's death on Christmas Day, 1977.
54 Is also good friends with Orson Welles, Blythe Danner and John Houseman (who used to be partners with him at a theater).
55 Between fellow actor William Daniels, Edward Asner, Angela Lansbury, Dick Van Dyke, Betty White, Mickey Rooney, Ernest Borgnine, Christopher Lee, Marla Gibbs, Adam West, William Shatner, Larry Hagman, Florence Henderson, Shirley Jones and Alan Alda, Lloyd is (by far) the oldest actor in Hollywood, who's living over 80 without ever either retiring from acting or having stopped getting work.
56 Through mutual friend, Blythe Danner, he was invited to her husband's, Bruce Paltrow's cocktail party one day, and asked him to play one of the lead roles as Dr. Daniel Auschlander in St. Elsewhere (1982). Despite Lloyd's busy schedule, he accepted the role.
57 His character of Dr. Daniel Auschlander on St. Elsewhere (1982) was supposed to stay on for 4 episodes, but with the connection of the show, along with some response from the audience, Lloyd stayed on for additional six seasons, which in turn was the show's ending.
58 His hobbies include: golfing, dining, tennis, punching ball, playing chess, traveling, dancing and watching movies.
59 Before he was a successful actor he used to be a dancer.
60 When he was 8, he wanted to be an actor.
61 During the depression, his father Max lost his store and job, which affected Lloyd's family economically.
62 Was raised nearby the same area as Jonathan Harris.
63 After his birth, his entire family moved to Manhattan before Brooklyn, where Norman had been raised.
64 Before he was a successful actor, producer and director, he used to be a child performer of the silent era.
65 He is the son of Sadie (Horowitz), a housewife and singer, and Max Perlmutter, who worked as a manager in a furniture store. His parents were both born in New York, and all of his grandparents were Jewish immigrants (from Hungary and Russia).
66 Both his mother and Norman himself would go to shows, to look at comics in order to steal the material.
67 Friends with: Angela Lansbury, Charlotte Rae, Bruce Paltrow, Blythe Danner, Harry Morgan, James Best, Robert Fuller, George Lindsey, Yvonne De Carlo, Betty White, Bob Cummings, Karl Malden, Elia Kazan, Ed Flanders, Edward Asner, William Daniels, Jack Dodson, Peggy Lloyd, John Garfield, Bill Dana, Esther Williams, Arlene Dahl, John Addison, Ronald Neame, Jane Wyatt, Julie Adams, Piper Laurie, Marsha Hunt, Tom Drake, Wallace Ford, Christopher Lee, Charles Chaplin, Vincent Price, Alfred Hitchcock, Mickey Rooney and Frank Price.
68 Did not appear in his first movie until he was 27.
69 Graduated from Boys High School in Brooklyn, New York, in 1929, at age 14, with higher grades.
70 In his eight decade career, he has worked with some of the youngest players in Hollywood.
71 Bears a slight resemblance to his late best friend Alfred Hitchcock.
72 Made his Broadway debut in the play "Noah.".
73 Best known by the public for his starring role as Chief of Emergency Services - Dr. Daniel Auschlander on St. Elsewhere (1982).
74 His 75-year marriage to Peggy Lloyd was one of the longest marriages - if not the longest - in Hollywood history.
75 Interviewed in Tom Weaver's book "I Was a Monster Movie Maker" (McFarland & Co., 2001).
76 Did the voice-over for a Ben Gay commercial seen on national TV. The spot was rather sardonic, unlike any Ben Gay spot before or since, and Lloyd did a marvelous job, his voice and reading appropriately dry as a martini.
77 Was a close friend of Christopher Lee.


1 Mid-Atlantic, commanding voice.
2 Always like to tell stories of his past experiences.
3 His rich professorial tone.
4 Short stature.


1 [who said in 2014 about his long-running marriage to Peggy Lloyd, who had died three years previously] A couple of days before she died, she asked how long we had been married. I told her 75 years and she said 'It should last.' I thought that was charming.
2 [on the topics St. Elsewhere (1982) had to tackle] The show dealt with subjects never discussed before on television. To my knowledge, it was the first time that AIDS was featured. It also examined issues such as the expense of dialysis for patients, and other topics included religious themes. The writing was brilliant with a superb cast including Ed Flanders - I don't think there was a finer actor in America - and Denzel Washington who went on to have great success.
3 [on the pilot of St. Elsewhere (1982) without Ed Flanders playing Dr. Donald Westphall]: The pilot was stopped in mid air. Bruce [Paltrow] was unhappy with the way it was going and he was unhappy with some of the casting. For one thing, Auschlander had originally come from Vienna and had a Viennese accent. We had to drop that. He was also unhappy with the photography which was too pretty -- too romantic ... The cameraman was very good, but it didn't have the roughness Bruce wanted. ... Joseph [sic] was a very good actor, but the quality was not what Bruce wanted, so he got Ed Flanders who, in my view, there was no finer actor in America.
4 [on the death of Ed Flanders, who played Dr. Donald Westphall]: What a way to be remembered if you're an actor of his quality!
5 And they need a million and a half dollars to get it out because it's in hock to the Shah's family. So there again, Orson ended up with misfortune.
6 [2004] I'd been on the Federal Theatre in The Living Newspaper and I played prominent roles in the first three Living Newspapers. So when Orson and John Houseman left the Federal Theatre to form the Mercury, they asked me to go with them because of my work on The Living Newspaper.
7 [1996] ...And he met the right people. He was one of the right people. And he did have charm; you couldn't take that away from him. During those times, he was not the English club member he was when he was an angry; he was himself. Benny was very East Side Jewish. He was like many talented people of that generation from that part of the world. He was a child of the Depression - we were all children of the Depression. Benny's speech never changed. His charm never changed. I would never take his grouching seriously. Once he was picking on a guy terribly; I didn't get angry, I just said, 'Benny, lay off. It might cost the guy a job.' And he laid off. Once you did that with Benny, he got perspective on what he was doing.
8 [on Bernard Herrmann]: As fond as I was of Benny, I'm inclined to agree with Peggy, because I was close to that situation. If one looks at the whole picture, it's what they call in sports a judgment call - what you call in the arts an aesthetic judgment. There was great pressure on Hitchcock not to hire Benny Herrmann. That pressure came from the front office at Universal, most notably from their so-called music department. The reason given was that Benny Herrmann couldn't write a hit song. Torn Curtain was made at about the time that this vogue of having a hit song was becoming fashionable. We all know Benny could write lovely melodies - he wrote a beautiful Malaguena for a Hitchcock TV episode called The Life Work of Juan Diaz.
9 [on his popularity of playing the seventy-something Dr. Daniel Auschlander on St. Elsewhere]: The style was interesting in that the equipment that finally arrived at the point- like Panavision hand held- you could do wonderful things. We used to say that the strength of the show was in the corridors of the hospital. As soon as it went away from the hospital it got, in my view, a little shaky. But as long as it was in the hospital it was dynamite, because they dealt with subjects that had never been dealt with before. And in the corridors, particularly, with these hand held cameras, the moving shots, and then going into these rooms and out of the rooms gave the [show] a very alive style.
10 [2012] I knew, way back before I came out here [must've been in the 30s], I'm buying a poet in New York named: Alfred Craigborn, mindful. In order to earn a living [cause he couldn't get it out of poetry], he spoke German, very fluently. And so, he used to work at doing translations. So, Alfred Craigborn was working on a biologist, who was written a book in German, and they were translating it into German to English. When this German professor has said to Alfred Craigborn, one day while they were working, he had a heavily-setted speech. He said, 'You're English language is not good. It doesn't have the right sound, you see, lack of poem. It's so ugly.' Hans Eisler used to fall out of his chair, and at any opportunity he got, he said, 'Tell that story, he loved that story,' it would knock him out. So, I got to roll the eyes more, each time, because Hans would go, his legs would go up, he was pretty short. He didn't get a German rubicund, tell him that story. So, that was Hans' humor, he had a wonderful humor.
11 [in 2011] Every director who went from silents to talkies wrote with the camera. They didn't need dialogue, they got you by letting you see it. Hitch brought that from silent films.
12 [on Elia Kazan] I remember a review Kazan got as an actor in Odets' 'Paradise Lost,' a 'proletarian thunderbolt,' they called him then. And he named names. ... The story was that Zanuck told him, 'Look, your career's on the line.' The rationalization was, well, the authorities know the names anyway. But that's not sufficient. Not sufficient. People were ruined. Ruined.
13 Oh, gee, when I think back on it, it's amazing what happens to us as we move out into the world. My family were Conservative Jews. My parents were both born in this country, but my father grew up on the Lower East Side and my mother was born and raised in Harlem when there was a large Jewish 'colony' there. Eventually they moved to Jersey City to get away from New York.
14 What they did was take a radio studio and simply put the sets up against the wall. On this wall, they put a set, and maybe had room for another. That's how confined it was, and how primitive. And that was the days of the beginning of TV.
15 [2007] This clarity is what's so sadly lacking today in pictures. Most of these guys would never tell you what's happening on the screen or what they're going to shoot. Hitch could tell you every shot.
16 [when he was working on a movie with Daniel Day-Lewis]: He's terrific. I'll tell you a funny thing about him. Years ago I produced an hour show for Hitchcock with Robert Redford and an actress named Zora Lampert. It was from a story by Nicholas Blake. Nicholas Blake was the nom de plume of a poet named C. Day-Lewis, who was the father of Daniel Day-Lewis. On Age of Innocence, Daniel was very closed when I first came in - not snobbish, but he was very concentrated. Then one morning in makeup, I said, 'You know I once produced a Nicholas Blake show, which your father wrote - the book, he didn't do the screenplay.' And we got into the whole C. Day-Lewis thing and Daniel opened up and was very friendly. So when I saw him at Telluride, in 2007, he was the soul of warmth and joy and was wonderful. We had a marvelous time together. He's a marvelous guy. And what an actor. Terrific.
17 [if comedy was harder than drama] Well, there's the great story of Edmund Gwenn on his deathbed. He was dying and someone said, 'Oh, this is very difficult, isn't it Teddy?' And he said, 'Not as difficult as comedy.' I wouldn't say that. He had a right to say that - he was a superb actor - but it depends on the writing, on a combination of circumstances. Sometimes comedy seems easier than drama. Drama can become incredibly laborious.
18 [2009] One day, Orson said we are going to do a play - I don't remember the name - but it was an Elizabethan dark tragedy. The point of the story is: He called a rehearsal, a reading after one of the shows at 11:30 at night. We come in and the theater is almost filled with actors who have been promised parts in this eight-character play. Chubby [Sherman] and I were assigned three lines each. I remember [Welles] sitting there with a dollar cigar and a gardenia.... It was then I made up my mind I was leaving. And Chubby, who was his oldest friend, in a way, also left.
19 [when thought had such popular success in the theater and radio, but he couldn't achieve comparable success in Hollywood] It's based on economics. You know, we did the Mercury on $6,000, I believe. True, it was the depths of the depression, 1937, so $6,000 represented a lot of money. But still it wasn't a lot of money-even as far as productions on Broadway went. When you get into pictures, the phrase I gave you - 'Too rich for my blood' - came from the head of a studio who said that to me. I was going in to see Ben Kahane, who headed RKO, and we were talking about the possibility of my producing there. And he said, 'I see you worked with Orson Welles - well, that's too rich for my blood.' And I knew I was a goner right there.
20 [who recalled telling the lady at the box office] Well, you know, right across the street, at the Longacre Theater, I played that theater in 1935 with one of the really great actors in the world, Pierre Fresnay... I was in a play with him called Noah [where he gave] one of the great performances. The top was $2.20.' She said to me, 'Well, this is 2006.'
21 [on his friendship with Charles Chaplin] I did a picture with [Chaplin] called Limelight, and even before Limelight, I had become a friend of his as did my wife. We went out on the boat with him socially and so forth. This was all rooted in tennis. Charlie was passionate about tennis as I am and I used to play with him about four times a week. Out of that grew a real friendship. And one day he asked me if I wanted to be in Limelight. I had the great experience of doing the last picture he made in this country. It was a very personal story - it was really about a man who could no longer make people laugh, and Charlie really felt that he had lost that ability. He was an extraordinary man - he was a genius. To work with him was fascinating.
22 [1978] I felt it would make a great musical. So, with all those thought in mind, I did absolutely nothing - for 10 days. Then I happened to be a dinner party where Jerry Lawrence was present. I suggested to him that he and Lee write it as a musical for the Hollywood Musical Theatre.
23 [1989] As a heavy, you're always in conflict. You're into the energy of the piece. When you play a hero, you have to create situations of interest to the audience that aren't just white bread. It's easier to play a heavy. It's more dramatic. The new-found freedom of television helps.
24 We were naive, but you need a kind of naiveté to keep up that level of energy. And you knew you were reaching people. The ticket prices were kept low -- I remember playing the Biltmore, with an 85-cent top -- and people would come in who had never been in a theater in their life. You'd give a speech and they'd shout out, 'That's telling 'em!' And you'd realize, well, we've struck a nerve.
25 [who played somebody else other than that of Dr. Daniel Auschlander on St. Elsewhere] I saw him instead as a man of some intellectual power. One of the best generals ... was an intellectual: Vinegar Joe Stillwell. He was a small, wiry man. He'd been a schoolteacher. He would not have thought the way Masters did, however. Masters would have been closer to Chiang Kai-shek than Stillwell.
26 [on whether he had any memories of "Shorty"] I don't have any except that I remember that he wasn't a dwarf, but he wasn't much taller than one. He was very short. And very, very strong. He could sort of push you over with his finger.
27 [1974] I know there's a lot of reverence for the BBC. It's the best there is - but, we're good too.
28 [1972] People come to us because they know we're working on the highest level. That's immodest to say, but it's true. Partly because of the material we supply them.
29 [who steadfastly believed that Hollywood Television Theater presented better drama than what was seen in the dark ages] We have better writers - Miller, Fry, Faulkner, Bagnold, Shaw, Ibsen. Not only is the writing as good or better, but we can deal with more daring material.
30 [who talked about the symbolic nature of all these places that Alfred Hitchcock used, and how American they were] Well, you're very sensitive and you got it. The thing is, if one looks at Saboteur again, which was made in 1942, when the war was on, you realize that this was - Hitch would never call this a 'political' picture. He did not believe in 'political pictures.' His whole feeling was, 'I don't like that social content in movies. I make entertainment.' To use Graham Greene's phrase. But... if you look at Saboteur again, you've got a political picture. Not only the fact that it's on the Statue of Liberty that the villain finally falls - although Hitch always said he made a mistake on that scene.
31 Everyone heard that subpoenas were being handed out. Dassin lived on Bronson, and there was a knock on Jules' front door. Julie answered to find Darryl Zanuck [head of 20th Century Fox], who said, 'You better get out of town.'
32 [2003] Now, you begin to look at the cop from that vantage point, that the person who best understands the criminal mind-set is the policeman, and you've got an interesting dynamic.
33 [1979] Milly remains to this day, a rebel.
34 [on Orson Welles] He was a genius. But (John) Houseman used to talk about Orson's self-destructiveness, and the not-finishing-things side. And then there was the ego. ... You know he and Welles were partners, and then that dissolved, and years later, Houseman was producing 'Julius Caesar' with Marlon Brando. And Orson ran into him at Chasen's and shouted, 'You son of a bitch, you stole my play!' His play, mind you, not William Shakespeare's. And then he threw a flaming can of Sterno at him. So you had that with Orson, too.
35 [on what film that can accomplish that theater can't] For one thing, it's the record of a performance. The theater is ephemeral, it's gotham. And films can reach many, many more people than a theater performance can reach by distribution. In a major sense, films are a record that the theater cannot keep.
36 The year was 1916 and there were little Charlie Chaplin's that you would wind up and they would walk. I remember vividly. I was sitting in the high chair with the little tray in front of me. My parents would wind it up and it would walk to me.
37 When I see that I mourn for my lost hair. It was red.


All Norman Lloyd pictures

Won Awards

Won awards

YearAwardCeremonyNominationMovieAward shared with
1985 Venice TV Prize - Special Mention Venice Film Festival Alfred Hitchcock Presents (1955)

Nominated Awards

Nominated awards

YearAwardCeremonyNominationMovieAward shared with
1974 Primetime Emmy Primetime Emmy Awards Outstanding Special - Comedy or Drama Steambath (1973)
1970 Primetime Emmy Primetime Emmy Awards Outstanding Dramatic Series The Name of the Game (1968) Richard Irving (executive producer)

George Eckstein (producer)

Dean Hargrove (producer)

Boris Sagal (producer)



Tales of the Unexpected 1982-1985 TV Series producer - 12 episodes
Actor 1978 TV Movie executive producer / producer
And the Soul Shall Dance 1978 TV Movie executive producer
Six Characters in Search of an Author 1976 TV Movie executive producer
Philemon 1976 TV Movie producer
The Fatal Weakness 1976 TV Movie producer
The Last of Mrs. Lincoln 1976 TV Movie executive producer
The Hemingway Play 1976 TV Movie producer
The Ashes of Mrs. Reasoner 1976 TV Movie producer
Knuckle 1975 TV Movie producer
Ladies of the Corridor 1975 TV Movie executive producer
Requiem for a Nun 1975 TV Movie executive producer
For the Use of the Hall 1975 TV Movie executive producer
The Lady's Not for Burning 1974 TV Movie executive producer
The Chinese Prime Minister 1974 TV Movie executive producer
The Sty of the Blind Pig 1974 TV Movie executive producer
Double Solitaire 1974 TV Movie executive producer
Gondola 1974 TV Movie executive producer
Me 1973 TV Movie executive producer
The Carpenters 1973 TV Movie executive producer
Incident at Vichy 1973 TV Movie executive producer
The Man of Destiny 1973 TV Movie producer
Steambath 1973 TV Movie executive producer
Carola 1973 TV Movie executive producer
The Shadow of a Gunman 1972 TV Movie producer
Another Part of the Forest 1972 TV Movie executive producer
Invitation to a March 1972 TV Movie producer
Awake and Sing 1972 TV Movie producer
The Bravos 1972 TV Movie producer
What's a Nice Girl Like You...? 1971 TV Movie producer
Young Marrieds at Play 1971 TV Movie producer
The Name of the Game 1969-1970 TV Series producer - 3 episodes
Journey to the Unknown 1968-1969 TV Series executive producer - 12 episodes
The Smugglers 1968 TV Movie producer
Companions in Nightmare 1968 TV Movie producer
The Alfred Hitchcock Hour TV Series executive producer - 44 episodes, 1963 - 1965 producer - 19 episodes, 1962 - 1964
Alfred Hitchcock Presents 1957-1962 TV Series associate producer - 184 episodes
Startime 1960 TV Series associate producer - 1 episode


Trainwreck 2015 Norman
A Place for Heroes 2014 Older Robert
Modern Family 2010 TV Series Donald
In Her Shoes 2005 The Professor
Photosynthesis 2005 Short Kenneth
The Practice 1997-2003 TV Series D.A. Asher Silverman
The Song of the Lark 2001 TV Movie Madison Bowers
Seven Days 1998-2001 TV Series Dr. Isaac Mentnor
The Adventures of Rocky & Bullwinkle 2000 Wossamotta U. President
Fail Safe 2000 TV Movie Defense Secretary Swenson
The Song of the Lark 1997 Short Madison Bowers
Wings 1996 TV Series Lyle Bartlett
The Omen 1995 TV Movie Aaron
Murder, She Wrote 1986-1993 TV Series Edward St. Cloud / Philip Arkham / Lloyd Marcus
The Age of Innocence 1993 Mr. Letterblair
Star Trek: The Next Generation 1993 TV Series Professor Galen
Home Fires 1992 TV Series Dr. Marcus
Civil Wars 1992 TV Series Gordon Wimsatt
Journey of Honor 1991 Father Vasco
Wiseguy 1989 TV Series General Leland Masters
Dead Poets Society 1989 Mr. Nolan
Amityville: The Evil Escapes 1989 TV Movie Father Manfred
St. Elsewhere 1982-1988 TV Series Dr. Daniel Auschlander
The Twilight Zone 1986 TV Series Merlin (segment "The Last Defender of Camelot")
The Paper Chase 1985 TV Series Professor
Quincy M.E. 1982 TV Series Cornelius Sumner
Jaws of Satan 1981 The Monsignore
The Nude Bomb 1980 Carruthers
Beggarman, Thief 1979 TV Movie Roland Fielding
FM 1978 Carl Billings
The Dark Secret of Harvest Home 1978 TV Mini-Series Amys Penrose
Audrey Rose 1977 Dr. Steven Lipscomb
Kojak 1975 TV Series Harry Fein
Gondola 1974 TV Movie Lewis
O'Hara, U.S. Treasury 1972 TV Series
Night Gallery 1972 TV Series Henry Mallory (segment "A Feast of Blood")
The Scarecrow 1972 TV Movie Dickon
The Most Deadly Game 1970 TV Series Norman
Alfred Hitchcock Presents 1957-1961 TV Series Leo Thorby / The Little Man / Narrator / ...
New Comedy Showcase 1960 TV Series
One Step Beyond 1959 TV Series Harold Stern
General Electric Theater 1957 TV Series Johnny
The Joseph Cotten Show: On Trial 1957 TV Series Duke of Buckingham
Kraft Theatre 1956 TV Series Andrew J. Fogarty
The United States Steel Hour 1956 TV Series Francis Oberon
Limelight 1952 Bodalink
The Light Touch 1951 Anton
He Ran All the Way 1951 Al Molin
Flame of Stamboul 1951 Louie Baracca
M 1951 Sutro
The Flame and the Arrow 1950 Apollo - the Troubador
Buccaneer's Girl 1950 Patout
Reign of Terror 1949 Tallien
Scene of the Crime 1949 Sleeper
Calamity Jane and Sam Bass 1949 Jim Murphy aka Gordon
No Minor Vices 1948 Dr. Sturdivant
The Beginning or the End 1947 Dr. Troyanski
The Green Years 1946 Adam Leckie
Young Widow 1946 Sammy Jackson
A Letter for Evie 1946 DeWitt Pynchon
A Walk in the Sun 1945 Pvt. Archimbeau
Spellbound 1945 Mr. Garmes
The Southerner 1945 Finlay
Within These Walls 1945 Peter Moran
The Unseen 1945 Jasper Goodwin
Saboteur 1942 Fry
The Forgotten Man 1941 Short Billy Timmins - daughter's husband (uncredited)
The Streets of New York 1939 TV Movie


Tales of the Unexpected 1983-1984 TV Series 2 episodes
Insight 1983 TV Series 1 episode
Actor 1978 TV Movie
Philemon 1976 TV Movie
The Fatal Weakness 1976 TV Movie
Knuckle 1975 TV Movie
Nourish the Beast 1974 TV Movie
The Carpenters 1973 TV Movie
Carola 1973 TV Movie
Awake and Sing 1972 TV Movie
Columbo 1971 TV Series 1 episode
The Smugglers 1968 TV Movie
Companions in Nightmare 1968 TV Movie
The Alfred Hitchcock Hour 1962-1964 TV Series 3 episodes
Alfred Hitchcock Presents 1958-1962 TV Series 19 episodes
Alcoa Premiere 1962 TV Series 1 episode
A Word to the Wives... 1955 Short
The Pepsi-Cola Playhouse 1954 TV Series 1 episode
Omnibus 1952-1953 TV Series 5 episodes
Gruen Guild Theater 1952 TV Series 3 episodes
Chevron Theatre 1952 TV Series 8 episodes
The Adventures of Kit Carson 1951 TV Series


Suspicion TV Series assistant to the producer - 6 episodes, 1957 - 1958 assistant to producer - 1 episode, 1957
The Red Pony 1949 assistant to producer
Arch of Triumph 1948 production assistant - uncredited


A Night at the Movies: The Suspenseful World of Thrillers 2009 TV Movie documentary special thanks
The Tramp and the Dictator 2002 Documentary grateful thanks
Saboteur: A Closer Look 2000 Video documentary short special thanks
Family Portraits 1995 TV Mini-Series documentary special thanks - 1 episode


Broadway: Beyond the Golden Age 2017 Documentary post-production Himself
Untitled Stanislavsky Documentary 2017 Documentary filming Himself
Marsha Hunt's Sweet Adversity 2015 Documentary Himself
Magician: The Astonishing Life and Work of Orson Welles 2014 Documentary Himself
Un jour, une histoire 2014 TV Series documentary Himself
Pioneers of Television 2014 TV Mini-Series documentary Himself
The Story of Film: An Odyssey 2011 TV Mini-Series documentary Himself - Interviewee
Embracing Chaos: Making the African Queen 2010 Video documentary Himself
A Night at the Movies: The Suspenseful World of Thrillers 2009 TV Movie documentary Himself - Interviewee
Legenden 2009 TV Series documentary Himself - Producer
Shootout 2008 TV Series Himself
Who Is Norman Lloyd? 2007 Documentary Himself
Dead Poets: A Look Back 2006 Video documentary short Himself
UFO Files 2005 TV Series documentary
Alfred Hitchcock Presents: A Look Back 2005 Video short Himself
Charlie: The Life and Art of Charles Chaplin 2003 Documentary Himself - Chaplin Friend / Actor
The John Garfield Story 2003 TV Movie documentary Himself
Chaplin Today: Monsieur Verdoux 2003 TV Short documentary Himself
Saboteur: A Closer Look 2000 Video documentary short Himself
E! Mysteries & Scandals 2000 TV Series documentary Himself
Hitchcock: Shadow of a Genius 1999 TV Movie documentary Himself
Reputations 1999 TV Series documentary Himself - Actor and Executive Producer
Renoir à Hollywood 1999 TV Movie documentary Himself
American Masters 1998 TV Series documentary Himself
Biography 1997 TV Series documentary Himself
Corwin 1996 TV Movie Himself
American Experience 1996 TV Series documentary Himself
Family Portraits 1995 TV Mini-Series documentary Himself - Actor-Producer
Jean Renoir: Part One - From La Belle Époque to World War II 1993 TV Movie documentary Himself
Jean Renoir: Part Two - Hollywood and Beyond 1993 TV Movie documentary
NBC 60th Anniversary Celebration 1986 TV Special documentary Himself
Match Game/Hollywood Squares Hour 1984 TV Series Himself
The 9th Annual People's Choice Awards 1983 TV Special Himself - Accepting Award for Favourite New Television Dramatic Program
AFI Life Achievement Award: A Tribute to Alfred Hitchcock 1979 TV Special documentary Himself
The New Deal for Artists 1976 TV Movie documentary Himself
Une légende une vie: Citizen Welles 1974 TV Movie documentary Himself
Telescope 1964 TV Series documentary Himself

Archive Footage

Pioneers of Television 2014 TV Mini-Series documentary Mr. Nolan

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