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|Also Known As:||William H. Reynolds||Died:|
|Born:||Cause of Death:|
|Birth Place:||Profession:||Editing ...|
William Reynolds built quite a career for himself as an Academy Award-winning actor. Reynolds's career in acting began with his roles in various films like "No Questions Asked" (1951), the drama "The Desert Fox" (1951) with James Mason and the John Lund western "The Battle at Apache Pass" (1952). He also appeared in the Audie Murphy western "The Cimarron Kid" (1952), "Francis Goes to West Point" (1952) and "Carrie" (1952) with Laurence Olivier. His film career continued throughout the fifties in productions like "The Mississippi Gambler" (1953) with Tyrone Power, the adaptation "Gunsmoke" (1953) with Audie Murphy and "Cult of the Cobra" (1955). He also appeared in the drama "All That Heaven Allows" (1955) with Jane Wyman. Reynolds won a Film Editing Academy Award for "The Sound of Music" in 1965 as well as a Film Editing Academy Award for "The Sting" in 1973. Reynolds was nominated for a Film Editing Academy Award for "Fanny" in 1961 as well as for a Film Editing Academy Award for "The Sand Pebbles" in 1966. Reynolds continued to exercise his talent in the sixties and the seventies, taking on a mix of projects like "A Distant Trumpet" (1964), "Harlow" (1965) starring Carroll Baker and "Follow Me, Boys!" (1966). His credits also expanded to "Angel, Angel Down We Go" with Jennifer Jones (1969) and "What's The Matter With Helen?" (1971) starring Debbie Reynolds. Most recently, Reynolds worked on the Robert Redford dramatic adaptation "The Horse Whisperer" (1998).
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