Vincent Sherman Overview:

Director, Vincent Sherman, was born Abraham Orovitz on Jul 16, 1906 in Vienna, GA. Sherman died at the age of 99 on Jun 18, 2006 in Woodland Hills, CA .

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By Bogart Fan on Mar 6, 2014 From The Bogie Film Blog

Birth Name: Abraham Orovitz Birthdate: July 16, 1906 Number of Films that Made with Humphrey Bogart: 5 The Lowdown Born and raised in Georgia, started his show business career acting on Broadway before making the transition to small parts in Hollywood, and then eve... Read full article


Saturday’s Children (, 1940 – and other versions)

By Judy on Mar 24, 2013 From Movie Classics

This posting is really a follow-up to the excellent John Garfield centenary blogathon. In the last few days I’ve? been lucky enough to see one of Garfield’s rarer films,? Saturday’s Children, and was surprised to realise just how many other versions of the same story have been made... Read full article


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(1939)
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Vincent Sherman Facts
During the early 1950s, his thriving career foundered as he was dropped without explanation by Warner Bros., after a federal agent had told the studio Sherman was suspected of communist ties. He said he wasn't a communist, but he knew people like John Garfield who'd been blacklisted, and he stood beside them. His film career was seriously damaged by Hollywood's communist "red scare," but he later rebounded as a successful director of such television series as "77 Sunset Strip" (1958), "The Waltons" (1972)_ "Doctors' Hospital" (1975), "Baretta" (1975), and "Trapper John, M.D." (1979).

Directed 4 actors to Oscar nominations: Bette Davis (Best Actress, Mr. Skeffington (1944)), Claude Rains (Best Supporting Actor, Mr. Skeffington (1944)), Richard Todd (Best Actor, The Hasty Heart (1949)), and Robert Vaughn (Best Supporting Actor, The Young Philadelphians (1959)).

Romanced many of his famous actresses, and he wrote about them in his 1996 autobiography, "Studio Affairs." Though both were married at the time, he and Bette Davis had an affair that began during the filming of Old Acquaintance (1943) and continued through Mr. Skeffington (1944) which was released the following year. His dalliance with Joan Crawford lasted through three movies, and another with Rita Hayworth happened during Affair in Trinidad (1952) after she had divorced Prince Aly Khan.

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