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Rachel Winter

Rachel Winter

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Also Known As: Rachel Frazin-Rothman, Rachel Rothman-Winter, Rachel Frazin, Rachel Rothman Died:
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Rachel Winter was an American film producer, whose most significant credit came as one half of the team behind the low-budget, Academy Award-nominated "Dallas Buyers Club" (2013) alongside long-time friend Robbie Brenner. Formerly active as a producer under her birth name of Rachel Rothman, her nomination for "Dallas Buyers Club" saw her become one half of only the second married couple to be nominated for Academy Awards in the same year, with her husband Terence Winter also being nominated for his screenplay for "The Wolf of Wall Street." Raised in Los Angeles, Winter didn't attend film school, but rather gained her first job learning the business in the production department of a softcore porn film company whose boss her mother knew through a local Jewish community centre. Her first major job within the established studio network was as Vice-President of Production at Cary Brokaw's Avenue Pictures, where her productions included the Harry Connick Jr. vehicle "Wayward Son" (1999); after leaving that company, she became a freelance producer. Her biggest success prior to "Dallas Buyers Club" was "Brooklyn Rules" (2007), a crime drama written by her husband.

Rachel Winter was an American film producer, whose most significant credit came as one half of the team behind the low-budget, Academy Award-nominated "Dallas Buyers Club" (2013) alongside long-time friend Robbie Brenner. Formerly active as a producer under her birth name of Rachel Rothman, her nomination for "Dallas Buyers Club" saw her become one half of only the second married couple to be nominated for Academy Awards in the same year, with her husband Terence Winter also being nominated for his screenplay for "The Wolf of Wall Street." Raised in Los Angeles, Winter didn't attend film school, but rather gained her first job learning the business in the production department of a softcore porn film company whose boss her mother knew through a local Jewish community centre. Her first major job within the established studio network was as Vice-President of Production at Cary Brokaw's Avenue Pictures, where her productions included the Harry Connick Jr. vehicle "Wayward Son" (1999); after leaving that company, she became a freelance producer. Her biggest success prior to "Dallas Buyers Club" was "Brooklyn Rules" (2007), a crime drama written by her husband.

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