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Guy Norman Bee

Guy Norman Bee

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Also Known As: Guy Bee Died:
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Guy Bee is a television director who is very much in demand. He has directed numerous episodes for several of the most successful and high-quality TV series since 2001, when he directed his first episode of "ER," one of the most popular medical dramas of all time. Bee started off as a steadicam and camera operator, working on some of the most challenging shoots of the '90s, most notably James Cameron's epic romance/disaster film, "Titanic." Since becoming a director in his own right, Bee has remained in television, displaying a keen ability to get the most from his actors. A perfect example is his work on the TV series "Terminator: The Sarah Connor Chronicles," the television spin-off of James Cameron's original film franchise about mankind's war against the machines. The show was criticized by some as high on action but sometimes lacking in pathos. Bee directed only two episodes (a two part story line entitled "Today Is the Day"), but fans remember these as a high-water mark for the series in terms of the main characters' emotional arcs. Credit Guy Bee for knowing exactly how to put a human face on a story about robots.

Guy Bee is a television director who is very much in demand. He has directed numerous episodes for several of the most successful and high-quality TV series since 2001, when he directed his first episode of "ER," one of the most popular medical dramas of all time. Bee started off as a steadicam and camera operator, working on some of the most challenging shoots of the '90s, most notably James Cameron's epic romance/disaster film, "Titanic." Since becoming a director in his own right, Bee has remained in television, displaying a keen ability to get the most from his actors. A perfect example is his work on the TV series "Terminator: The Sarah Connor Chronicles," the television spin-off of James Cameron's original film franchise about mankind's war against the machines. The show was criticized by some as high on action but sometimes lacking in pathos. Bee directed only two episodes (a two part story line entitled "Today Is the Day"), but fans remember these as a high-water mark for the series in terms of the main characters' emotional arcs. Credit Guy Bee for knowing exactly how to put a human face on a story about robots.

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DIRECTOR:

1.
  Last Ride, The (2004) Director

CAST: (feature film)

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