Allyn Ferguson brought his musical talents to a variety of films over the course of his Hollywood career. Ferguson worked on a variety of projects during his early entertainment career, including "Airborne" with Bobby Diamond (1962), "Dick Van Dyke and the Other Woman, Mary Tyler Moore" (CBS, 1968-69) and "Get to Know Your Rabbit" (1972) starring Tom Smothers. He also contributed to "Support Your Local Gunfighter" (1971) starring James Garner, "The Andy Williams Show" (NBC, 1962-68) and "The Dionne Warwick Special" (CBS, 1969-1970). In the seventies, Ferguson's music continued to appear on the silver screen, including in films like "The Legend of Earl Durand" (1975) and the spy picture "Avalanche Express" (1979) with Robert Shaw. Ferguson was nominated for an Outstanding Achievement In Music Composition For a Limited Series or Special (Dramatic Underscore) Primetime Emmy Award for "Ivanhoe" in 1982 as well as for an Outstanding Achievement In Music Composition For a Miniseries or a Special (Dramatic Underscore) Primetime Emmy Award for "The Last Days of Patton" in 1987. Ferguson's music was also featured in "The Brady Bunch Movie" (1995), the Victoria Beckham musical comedy "Spice World" (1998) and the Cameron Diaz hit action flick "Charlie's Angels: Full Throttle" (2003). His music was also featured in the dramatic adaptation "Radio" (2003) with Cuba Gooding Jr.. Ferguson's music was most recently used in "Spanglish" (2004). Ferguson passed away in June 2010 at the age of 86.