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|Also Known As:||James David Buttolph Jr.||Died:||January 1, 1983|
|Born:||August 3, 1902||Cause of Death:|
|Birth Place:||New York City, New York, USA||Profession:||Music ... composer music director|
As a musician, David Buttolph's entertaining and creative music was in a variety of Hollywood productions. Buttolph worked on a variety of projects during his early entertainment career, including "Fifty Roads to Town" (1937), "Love Is News" (1937) starring Tyrone Power, "Pigskin Parade" with Stuart Erwin (1936), "Second Honeymoon" (1937), "Show Them No Mercy" (1935) starring Rochelle Hudson and "You Can't Have Everything" with Alice Faye (1937). In the forties, Buttolph devoted his time to various credits, such as "In the Meantime, Darling" (1944), "Junior Miss" with Peggy Ann Garner (1945), "The House on 92nd Street" (1945) and "The Spider" (1945) starring Richard Conte. Buttolph continued to exercise his talent in the fifties, taking on a mix of projects like "My Man and I" with Shelley Winters (1952), "The Sellout" (1952) starring Walter Pidgeon, "The Winning Team" (1952), "This Woman Is Dangerous" (1952) starring Joan Crawford and "South Sea Woman" (1953). Buttolph last provided music for "The New Maverick" (1978-79). David Buttolph passed away in January 1983 at the age of 81.
albatros1 ( 2008-02-01 )
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David Buttolph (born James David Buttolph Jr. August 3, 1902-January 1, 1983) was a film composer who scored over 300 movies in his career. Born in New York City, Buttolph showed musical talent at an early age, and eventually studied music formally. After earning a music degree, Buttolph moved to Europe in 1923 and studied in Austria and Germany supporting himself as a nightclub pianist. He returned to the U.S. in 1927 and, a few years later, began working for NBC radio network as an arranger and conductor. In 1933, Buttolph moved to Los Angeles and began working in films. Buttolph's best work, according to many, was his work as an arranger on Alfred Newman-directed The Mark of Zorro (1940). In the mid-1950s, Buttolph started to write scores television, the most memorable being the theme for the TV western Maverick with the same music appearing in his score of The Lone Ranger (1956). He continued write music for television, many times westerns until his retirement in 1963
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