Frank D. Gilroy - Rotten Tomatoes

Frank D. Gilroy



A magna cum laude graduate of Dartmouth College, Frank D. Gilroy completed his education at the Yale School of Drama. He entered television as a writer in the early '50s, contributing to the many live dramatic anthologies of the era (Kraft Theatre, Omnibus, Playhouse 90 et al.) In 1962, Gilroy won the Obie Award for his off-Broadway piece Who'll Save the Plowboy; in 1964, he walked away with the Pulitzer Prize and the Critics' Circle Award for his first Broadway play, The Subject Was Roses, which took two years to reach the stage after having been turned down by practically every "name" actor in the business. In 1971, Frank Gilroy made his movie-directing bow with the Manhattan-filmed Desperate Characters (1971); he also directed such films as the revisionist western From Noon Till Three (1976), and the curious "regeneration" seriocomedy The Luckiest Man in the World (1989). Gilroy's sons (writer/director Tony Gilroy, writer/director Dan Gilroy and editor John Gilroy) all followed him into the business. Frank Gilroy died in 2015, at age 89.

Filmography

MOVIES

RATING TITLE CREDIT YEAR
No Score Yet The Gig
  • Director
  • Screenwriter
  • Producer
1985
No Score Yet Jinxed
  • Screenwriter
1982
No Score Yet Once in Paris
  • Screenwriter
  • Producer
  • Director
1979
No Score Yet From Noon Till Three
  • Director
1976
No Score Yet Desperate Characters
  • Director
1971
No Score Yet The Only Game In Town
  • Screenwriter
1970
100% The Subject Was Roses
  • Screenwriter
1968
No Score Yet The Gallant Hours
  • Screenwriter
1960
No Score Yet The Fastest Gun Alive
  • Screenwriter
1956

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