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Noel Ira Behn information
Noel Ira Behn information
|Birth date:||January 6, 1928, Chicago, Illinois, United States|
|Death date:||July 27, 1998, New York City, New York, United States|
|Birth place:||Chicago, Illinois, USA|
|Nominations:||Edgar Award for Best Fact Crime, Writers Guild of America Award for Television|
|Movies:||The Kremlin Letter, The Brink's Job|
Noel Ira Behn net worth & biography:Noel Behn (1928? - 1998) was an American novelist, screenwriter and theatrical producer. His first novel, The Kremlin Letter, drawn from his work in the US Army's Counterintelligence Corps, was made into a film by John Huston in 1970. Behn's non-fiction The Big Stick-Up at Brink's was adapted into a 1978 movie starring Peter Falk and Peter Boyle. His controversial book Lindbergh: The Crime delved into the Lindbergh kidnapping, claiming that the baby had died in a family accident, and the kidnapping was faked. Behn was influential in the development of Off Broadway theatre in New York and he was producing director of the Cherry Lane Theater throughout the 1950s and 60s. Beginning in the late 1960s, owing to the happenstance of having offices in the same building on 57th Street in New York City, Behn began longstanding creative friendships with screenwriter Paddy Chayefsky, choreographer Bob Fosse and playwright Herb Gardner.He also wrote seven episodes of Homicide: Life on the Street between 1993 and 1997.The second episode of the third season of the prison drama Oz was dedicated to his memory. Wikipedia
More about Noel Ira Behn:
|Homicide: Life on the Street||TV Series teleplay by - 5 episodes, 1993 - 1996 story by - 3 episodes, 1996 - 1999 written by - 1 episode, 1998|
|Tattingers||1989||TV Series 1 episode|
|The Brink's Job||1978||book "Big Stick Up At Brink's"|
|The Kremlin Letter||1970||novel "The Kremlin Letter"|
|Another Woman||1988||Engagement Party Guest|
|Stardust Memories||1980||Doug Orkin|
|Oz||1999||TV Series in memory of - 1 episode|
|The Tonight Show Starring Johnny Carson||1970||TV Series||Himself|
|Year||Award||Ceremony||Nomination||Movie||Award shared with|
|1995||WGA Award (TV)||Writers Guild of America, USA||Episodic Drama||Homicide: Life on the Street (1993)||Tom Fontana|
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|1||Novelist, screenwriter, stage producer and raconteur. Best known for his novel "The Kremlin Letter", which drew on his experiences working for U.S. Army Counterintelligence. During the 1950's and 60's, he was the producing director for the Cherry Lane Theatre in New York. He also accounted for one quarter of a distinguished intellectual foursome inhabiting the same 57th Street building (the others were Paddy Chayevsky, Bob Fosse and playwright Herb Gardner), forming an 'unofficial club' and collaborating on each other's projects.|
|1||Asked why he insisted that most so-called spy novels are really detective novels, Behn said, "In a detective novel, the hero solves a crime; in a spy novel, the hero commits one."|
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