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James Warner Bellah net worth & biography:James Warner Bellah (September 14, 1899 in New York City - September 22, 1976 in Los Angeles, California) was a popular American Western author from the 1930s to the 1950s. His pulp-fiction writings on cavalry and Indians were published in paperbacks or serialized in the Saturday Evening Post. Bellah was the author of 19 novels, including The Valiant Virginian (the inspiration for the 1961 NBC television series The Americans), and Blood River. Some of his short stories were turned into movies by John Ford, including Fort Apache, She Wore a Yellow Ribbon, and Rio Grande. With Willis Goldbeck he wrote the screenplay for The Man Who Shot Liberty Valance. In 1966 he wrote a "High Noon" TV pilot called "The Clock Strikes Noon Again", about Will Kane Jr., played by Peter Fonda. Bellah was glad to have Katy Jurado reprising her "Helen Ramirez" character from the original High Noon film. Wikipedia
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|BBC2 Play of the Week||1977||TV Series writer - 1 episode|
|High Noon: The Clock Strikes Noon Again||1966||TV Movie teleplay|
|Temple Houston||1963||TV Series story - 1 episode|
|The Man Who Shot Liberty Valance||1962||screenplay|
|A Thunder of Drums||1961||written by|
|The Americans||TV Series book "The Valiant Virginians" - 2 episodes, 1961 story "First Blood at Harper's Ferry" - 1 episode, 1961|
|The Best of the Post||1960||TV Series story - 1 episode|
|Sergeant Rutledge||1960||novel - uncredited / written by|
|Matinee Theatre||1958||TV Series story - 1 episode|
|The Ford Television Theatre||1955-1957||TV Series teleplay - 2 episodes|
|General Electric Theater||1955||TV Series writer - 1 episode|
|The Sea Chase||1955||screenplay|
|The Command||1954||novel "Rear Guard"|
|Ten Tall Men||1951||story|
|Rio Grande||1950||Saturday Evening Post story|
|She Wore a Yellow Ribbon||1949||short stories: "The Big Hunt" and "War Party" - uncredited / story|
|Fort Apache||1948||suggested by the story "Massacre"|
|Dancing Lady||1933||from the book by|
|The Man Behind the Gun||1953||Gunman (uncredited)|
|Family Theatre||1951||TV Series||Roman Soldier|
|Year||Award||Ceremony||Nomination||Movie||Award shared with|
|1963||Bronze Wrangler||Western Heritage Awards||Theatrical Motion Picture||The Man Who Shot Liberty Valance (1962)||Willis Goldbeck, John Ford, Lee Marvin, Edmond O'Brien, James Stewart, Vera Miles, John Wayne|
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|1||James Warner Bellah became a member of the New York Society of Colonial Wars in 1927. On July 10, 1952 he became a member of the Society of Colonial Wars in the State of California based on his direct descent from Deputy Governor John Greene, Jr., 1620-1708. His General Society membership number was 7619 and his California Society number was 532. He was an active member and officer of the California Society up to the time of this death.|
|2||Interned at Los Angeles National Cemetery.|
|3||He was educated at Columbia College in New York City and also received an M.A. in history from Georgetown University.|
|4||His stories appeared in more than thirty anthologies and were translated into fifteen languages.|
|5||His son, James Bellah, is a novelist ("Imperial Express", co-author of "The Avenger Tapes").|
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