Lee Breuer net worth & biography:
Lee Breuer (born 1937) is an American playwright, theater director, academic, educator, film maker, poet and lyricist.Lee Breuer is a founding co-artistic director of Mabou Mines Theater Company in New York City, which he began in 1970 with colleagues Philip Glass, Ruth Maleczech, JoAnne Akalaitis, David Warrilow, and Frederick Neumann.Breuer's most recent work La Divina Caricatura: Part I The Shaggy Dog was co-produced by Mabou Mines, piece by piece productions, Dovetail Productions and co-presented by St. Ann's Warehouse and La MaMa etc. La Divina is a Bunraku Puppet Pop-Opera which Breuer both wrote and directed. In a review of the December 2013 premiere, the New York Times called "La Divina"- "...strange, singular, perfectly self-contained and so wondrous that it may leave you in a daze."His previous Mabou Mines production include, "Red Beads" created in collaboration with puppeteer Basil Twist and composer Ushio Torikai. Of the September 2005 New York City premiere, the New York Times said: "… theater as sorcery; it is a crossroads where artistic traditions meet to invent a marvelous common language. It is a fairy tale, a puppet play and a chamber opera… amazing work."'Mabou Mines Dollhouse, a deconstruction of the Ibsen classic, won 2004 Obie Awards for Best Director and Best Performance. The production toured nationally and internationally to more than 30 cities on 5 continents. Breuer directed high definition video adaptation of stage production for Arte television France, which was aired throughout Europe.Much of Breuer's previous work with Mabou Mines premiered at The Public Theater (NYC) under the patronage of the late Joseph Papp, and at the La Mama Experimental Theater Club under the patronage of Ellen Stewart. These include his Obie-winning adaptation of three works by Samuel Beckett:Play, Come and Go and The Lost Ones.He authored/directed Mabou Mines' trilogy,Animations, including The B Beaver, The Red Horse and The Shaggy Dog Animation, which was awarded the Obie for Beat Play in 1978. In 1980 Breuer received two Obies for writing and direction of his play, A Prelude to a Death in Venice. He also wrote and directed An Epidog, the winner of the President's Commission Kennedy Center-American Express Award for Best New Work. Wikipedia
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|Camp||2003||writer: "How Shall I See You Through My Tears"|
|Fathers' Day||1990||lyrics: "We Didn't Know", "Brenda, Brenda"|
|Rosalie Goes Shopping||1989||lyrics: "Cool Jule"|
|Bagdad Cafe||1987||writer: "Brenda Brenda"|
|The Equalizer||1987||TV Series||Benjamin Harris|
|Great Performances||TV Series adaptor - 1 episode, 1985 theatrical director - 1 episode, 1985|
|Mabou Mines Dollhouse||2009|
|Mabou Mines Dollhouse||2009||written by|
|Younger and Younger||1993||music theme song|
|About Sunny||2011||director wishes to thank|
|An Evening with Harry Belafonte & Friends||1997||TV Movie the producers wish to thank: for their beautiful original compositions which are performed as part of this program|
|American Playhouse||1987||TV Series the producers wish to thank - 1 episode|
|The Papp Project||2001||Documentary||Himself|
|Underground and Emigrants||1976||Documentary|
|Year||Award||Ceremony||Nomination||Movie||Award shared with|
|2004||Golden Satellite Award||Satellite Awards||Best Original Song||Camp (2003)||Bob Telson|
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|1||He has five children: Clove Galilee and Lute Breuer with Ruth Maleczech, Alex Klimovitsky with Polina Klimovitskaya, Joseph Lorwin with Liza Lorwin and James Mohn with Leslie Mohn; and one grand daughter, Bella, by Lute and his wife Martha.|
|2||Nominated for the 1985 Pulitzer Prize for Drama for the play "The Gospel at Colonus" collaborating with Bob Telson.|
|3||Was nominated for Broadway's 1988 Tony Award as Best Book (Musical) for "The Gospel at Colonus."|
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