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Overview for Jerry Bryan
Jerry Bryan

Jerry Bryan


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Also Known As: Died:
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Birth Place: Profession: Film Production - Main ...


Director (feature film)

There's No Business Like Show Business (1954) as Dialogue Director
A blonde beauty upsets a show business family.
The Raid (1954) as Dialogue Director
A group of confederate prisoners escape to Canada and plan to rob the banks and set fire to the small town of Saint Albans in Vermont. To get the lie of the land, their leader spends a few days in the town and finds he is getting drawn into its life and especially into that of an attractive widow and her son.
Down Among the Sheltering Palms (1953) as Dialogue Director
Two Army officers stationed in the South Pacific find romance in this idyllic setting.
Stars and Stripes Forever (1952) as Dialogue Director
A film biography of the composer John Philip Sousa.
With a Song in My Heart (1952) as Dialogue Director
This film focuses on the rise of an aspiring songstress.
The Jackpot (1950) as Dialogue Director
Bill Lawrence wins a slew of prizes on a radio quiz program. His happiness is short-lived when he discovers he'll have to sell the prizes in order to pay the taxes on them.
Cheaper by the Dozen (1950) as Dialogue Director
A pioneering efficiency expert tests his theories on his large family.
That Wonderful Urge (1949) as Assistant Director
An heiress gets back at the reporter who pretended to romance her to get a story.

Film Production - Main (feature film)

Quantez (1957) as Dial coach
A Day of Fury (1956) as Dial coach
Black Tuesday (1955) as Dial dir
Vicious gangster Vincent Canelli pulls off a daring prison escape just moments before going to the electric chair, taking with him Peter Manning - a bank robber and cop killer who was to die right after him. Taking several hostages along, they try to get their hands on the loot from Manning's robbery to finance their escape from the country.
City of Bad Men (1953) as Dial dir
Call Me Madam (1953) as Dial coach
A Washington hostess takes an assignment as ambassador to the world''''s smallest nation.
The Farmer Takes a Wife (1953) as Dial coach
Erie Canal, N.Y., 1850: Molly Larkins, cook on Jotham Klore's canal boat, has a love-hate relationship with her boss. She hires handsome new haul-horse driver Dan Harrow and the inevitable triangle develops (complicated by Dan's desire to farm and Molly's to boat) against a background of the canalmen's fight against the encroaching railroad.
Because You're Mine (1952) as Dial dir
After being drafted, an opera star falls for his sergeant's sister.
As Young As You Feel (1951) as Dial dir
Sixty-five-year-old John Hodges must retire from Acme Printing. He later impersonates the president of the parent company and arrives at his old plant on an inspection tour. Acme president McKinley is so nervous not even his beautiful secretary Harriet can calm him. McKinley's wife Lucille becomes infatuated with Hodges. Many further complications ensue.
Our Very Own (1950) as Script Supervisor
The discovery that she''''s adopted shakes a young girl''''s sense of security.
Dancing in the Dark (1950) as Script Supervisor
Conceited film star Emery Slade was on top in 1932; in 1949, he's broke and still insufferable. Fox producer Crossman enlists Slade's aid to persuade broadway star Rosalie Brooks to star in the film "Bandwagon." But when Slade meets Julie Clarke, his assistant's onetime girlfriend, he decides she, not Rosalie, should get the part. No one can fathom his motives for this apparently selfless act, but there are a few tricks in the old fox yet...and he'll need them all.
Love That Brute (1950) as Script supv
In 1928, Big Ed Hanley (Paul Douglas), boss of a gang of Chicago racketeers, has money and power, but he is bored. Watching some kids play in the park, he sees Ruth Manning (Jean Peters) and is interested at once. He tells her he has a couple of kids and gives her the job of taking care of them. He moves Mamie (Joan Davis) in as a housekeeper, but the best he can scrape up as a son is Harry, a pint-sized monster. A couple of henchmen sent by to rub Big Ed out by his rival, Pretty Willie (Cesar Romero), are relieved of their hardware by Quentin (Arthur Treacher), Ed's butler, and Bugs, his right-hand man. They march them downstairs, supposedly to drop in the river, but actually leave them in a very nice jail maintained by Ed for gangsters who drop by to rub him out. Ed's problems include keeping Ruth, who has begun to like him, from finding out about his activities, increasing his family and keeping uninvited guests from dropping by.
Sand (1949) as Script Supervisor
Jeff Keane's expensive showhorse escapes from a train and runs wild in the Colorado wilderness. Keane searches for the horse while the horse learns the ways of the wild.
You're My Everything (1949) as Script Supervisor
In 1924, stage-struck Boston blueblood Hannah Adams picks up musical star Tim O'Connor and takes him home for dinner. One thing leads to another, and when Tim's show rolls on to Chicago a new Mrs. O'Connor comes along as incompetent chorus girl. Hollywood beckons, and we follow the star careers of the O'Connor family in silents and talkies. Includes good imitation "silents" with classic cameo by Buster Keaton.
Sitting Pretty (1948) as Script Supervisor
An efficiency expert tries to prove his methods apply to child rearing.
Western Union (1941) as Asst unit mgr
An outlaw goes straight to work for the telegraph company, which puts him in conflict with his lawless brother.

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