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Artie Butler

Artie Butler

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Birth Place: Profession: Music ... composer
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BIOGRAPHY

Artie Butler boasts musical talents that have been featured in a variety of Hollywood productions. Butler began his entertainment career with his music featured in films like "The Love Machine" (1971) with John Philip Law, the Barbra Streisand comedy "What's Up Doc?" (1972) and "The Harrad Experiment" (1973). His music also appeared in the Barbra Streisand comedy "For Pete's Sake" (1974) and the comedic drama "Rafferty and the Gold Dust Twins" (1975) with Alan Arkin. In the seventies and the eighties, Butler's music continued to appear on the silver screen, including in films like "Sextette" (1978), the action film "The Baltimore Bullet" (1980) with James Coburn and "O'Hara's Wife" (1982). Butler was nominated for an Outstanding Achievement In Music Direction Primetime Emmy Award for "Barry Manilow -- One Voice" in 1980 as well as for an Outstanding Achievement In Music and Lyrics Primetime Emmy Award for "The Suzanne Somers Special" in 1983. Butler had a number of different projects under his belt in the nineties through the early 2000s, including "Cobb" (1994) starring Tommy Lee Jones, "Play It to the Bone" (1999) starring Antonio Banderas and "Because I Said So" (2007) starring Diane Keaton. His credits also expanded to "Mama's Boy" with Jon Heder (2007). Most recently, Butler worked on "And So it Goes" (2014) with Michael Douglas.

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