Jerry Hopper

American film director Jerry Hopper

Jerry Hopper was an American film and television director, active from the mid-1940s through the early 1970s. He was an editor at Paramount Pictures before moving to the directors' chair for several installments of their Musical Parade series (1946–48). Hopper went on to direct feature films, such as, The Atomic City (1952), Secret of the Incas (1954), and The Private War of Major Benson (1955), the later two with actor Charlton Heston.
Share
Biography
Jerry Hopper's personal information overview.
Birthday
29 July 1907

Photo Albums

Popular photos of Jerry Hopper
Relationships
View family, career and love interests for Jerry Hopper
News
News about Jerry Hopper from around the web
Video: 'Killing,' 'Atomic City,' 'Colossus of New York' and more - The Republic
Google News - over 6 years
Directed by Jerry Hopper, "The Atomic City" is meant to reassure the American public about: 1) the safety of producing all things nuclear, whether peaceful atomic energy or war-ready bombs; and 2) the excellent security system in place to protect
Article Link:
 Google News article
Atomic City - DVD Talk
Google News - over 6 years
Directed by Jerry Hopper in 1952, The Atomic City tells the story of Dr. Frank Addison (Gene Barry) and his wife Martha (Lydia Clarke) who live a content and peaceful life with their young son Tommy (Lee Aaker) in New Mexico where Frank works as a
Article Link:
 Google News article
DVD Extra: Lost 'Flight' surfaces after 78 years - New York Post (blog)
Google News - over 6 years
Two weeks later will see the scheduled arrival of Jerry Hopper's "The Atomic City'' (1952) starring Gene Barry and Lydia Clarke (Mrs. Charlton Heston). Over at the Twilight Time, the latest titles licensed from Fox include Ralph Nelson's aviation drama
Article Link:
 Google News article
Generazioni conflittuali nella lente dei registi - Il Sole 24 Ore
Google News - almost 7 years
Interpretato da un ventenne ipnotico, Jerry Hopper, che del papà Dennis rispecchia la timidezza nevrotica degli esordi, Restless non avrebbe sfigurato in concorso. Quanto alla sezione principale, appena a un quarto del suo cammino,
Article Link:
 Google News article
Harold Hopper, Director, 81
NYTimes - about 29 years
LEAD: Harold (Jerry) Hopper, who directed films and episodes of the TV programs ''Gunsmoke'' and ''Leave It To Beaver,'' died Saturday of heart failure. He was 81 years old. Harold (Jerry) Hopper, who directed films and episodes of the TV programs ''Gunsmoke'' and ''Leave It To Beaver,'' died Saturday of heart failure. He was 81 years old. Mr.
Article Link:
 NYTimes article
Timeline
Learn about memorable moments in the evolution of Jerry Hopper
    LATE ADULTHOOD
  • 1988
    Age 80
    Died in 1988.
  • FIFTIES
  • 1958
    Age 50
    In 1958 he directed Brandon De Wilde and Lee Marvin in The Missouri Traveler.
    More Details
  • CHILDHOOD
  • 1907
    Born
    Born in 1907.
Original Authors of this text are noted here.
None of the information offered by Spokeo is to be considered for purposes of determining or making a decision about a person's eligibility for credit, insurance, employment, housing (tenant screening), or for any other purposes covered under the Fair Credit Reporting Act (FCRA). Spokeo is not a consumer reporting agency and does not offer consumer reports. Spokeo gathers information from public sources, which may not be complete, comprehensive, accurate, or up-to-date, so do not use this service as a substitute for your own due diligence, especially if you have concerns about a person's criminal history. Spokeo does not verify or evaluate each piece of data, and makes no warranties or guarantees about any of the information offered.