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George Oppenheimer

George Oppenheimer

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During his Hollywood career, George Oppenheimer wrote a variety of screenplays. Oppenheimer built a career in film writing for himself after such credits on "Roman Scandals" (1933), "The Rendezvous" (1935) and "Libeled Lady" (1936) with Jean Harlow. He also appeared in "We Went to College" (1936), the Groucho Marx comedy "A Day at the Races" (1937) and "I'll Take Romance" (1937). Oppenheimer was nominated for a Writing (Original Screenplay) Academy Award for "The War Against Mrs. Hadley" in 1942. In the latter part of his career, Oppenheimer wrote the Lana Turner comedy "Slightly Dangerous" (1943), "The Youngest Profession" (1943) with Lana Turner and the Errol Flynn action flick "Adventures of Don Juan" (1949). He also appeared in "Decameron Nights" (1953) with Joan Fontaine and the David Wayne biopic "Tonight We Sing" (1953). Oppenheimer was most recently credited in "Oxford Blues" (1984). Oppenheimer passed away in August 1977 at the age of 77.

During his Hollywood career, George Oppenheimer wrote a variety of screenplays. Oppenheimer built a career in film writing for himself after such credits on "Roman Scandals" (1933), "The Rendezvous" (1935) and "Libeled Lady" (1936) with Jean Harlow. He also appeared in "We Went to College" (1936), the Groucho Marx comedy "A Day at the Races" (1937) and "I'll Take Romance" (1937). Oppenheimer was nominated for a Writing (Original Screenplay) Academy Award for "The War Against Mrs. Hadley" in 1942. In the latter part of his career, Oppenheimer wrote the Lana Turner comedy "Slightly Dangerous" (1943), "The Youngest Profession" (1943) with Lana Turner and the Errol Flynn action flick "Adventures of Don Juan" (1949). He also appeared in "Decameron Nights" (1953) with Joan Fontaine and the David Wayne biopic "Tonight We Sing" (1953). Oppenheimer was most recently credited in "Oxford Blues" (1984). Oppenheimer passed away in August 1977 at the age of 77.

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