Dalton Trumbo - Works


Selected film works
  • Road Gang, 1936
  • Love Begins at 20, 1936
  • Devil's Playground, 1937
  • Fugitives for a Night, 1938
  • A Man to Remember, 1938
  • Five Came Back, 1939 (with Nathanael West and J. Cody)
  • Curtain Call, 1941
  • Bill of Divorcement, 1940
  • Kitty Foyle, 1940
  • The Remarkable Andrew, 1942
  • Tender Comrade, 1944
  • A Guy Named Joe, 1944
  • Thirty Seconds Over Tokyo, 1944
  • Our Vines Have Tender Grapes, 1945
  • Gun Crazy, 1950 (co-writer, front Millard Kaufman)
  • He Ran All the Way, 1951 (co-writer, front Guy Endore)
  • The Prowler, 1951 (uncredited with Hugo Butler)
  • Roman Holiday, 1953 (front Ian McLellan Hunter)
  • They Were So Young, 1954, (pseudonym: Felix Lutzkendorf)
  • The Boss, 1956 (front: Ben L. Perry)
  • The Brave One, 1956 (front Robert Rich)
  • The Green-eyed Blonde, 1957 (front: Sally Stubblefield)
  • From the Earth to the Moon, 1958 (co-writer as front: James Leicester)
  • Cowboy (1958) (front: Edmund H. North)
  • Spartacus, 1960, dir. by Stanley Kubrick
  • Exodus, 1960 (based on Leon Uris' 1958 novel of the same name)
  • The Last Sunset, 1961
  • Lonely are the Brave, 1962
  • The Sandpiper, 1965
  • Hawaii, 1966 (based on the novel by James Michener, 1959)
  • The Fixer, 1968
  • Johnny Got His Gun, 1971 (also directed)
  • The Horsemen, 1971
  • F.T.A., 1972
  • Executive Action, 1973
  • Papillon, 1973 (based on the novel by Henri Charrière, 1969)
Novels, plays and essays
  • Eclipse, 1935
  • Washington Jitters, 1936
  • Johnny Got His Gun, 1939
  • The Remarkable Andrew, 1940 (also known as Chronicle of a Literal Man)
  • The Biggest Thief in Town, 1949 (lay)
  • The Time Out of the Toad, 1972 (essays)
  • Night of the Aurochs, 1979 (unfinished, ed. R. Kirsch)
  • Harry Bridges, 1941
  • The Time of the Toad, 1949
  • The Devil in the Book, 1956
  • Additional Dialogue: Letters of Dalton Trumbo, 1942–62, 1970 (ed. by H. Manfull)

Read more about this topic:  Dalton Trumbo

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Famous quotes containing the word works:

    Artists, whatever their medium, make selections from the abounding materials of life, and organize these selections into works that are under the control of the artist.... In relation to the inclusiveness and literally endless intricacy of life, art is arbitrary, symbolic and abstracted. That is its value and the source of its own kind of order and coherence.
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