|Name Tad Danielewski||Role Film director|
|Died January 6, 1993, Los Angeles, California, United States|
Movies No Exit, Guide, After All These Years
Spouse Lillian Danielewski (m. ?–1993), Priscilla Decatur Machold
Children Mark Z. Danielewski, Poe, Christopher Danielewski
Awards Filmfare Award for Best Film
Similar People Mark Z Danielewski, Poe, Vijay Anand, Rita Gam, Dev Anand
Michael harris talks about tad danielewski
Tad Danielewski (March 29, 1921 – January 6, 1993) was a Polish-born American film director.
- Michael harris talks about tad danielewski
- Communication is Architecture
- Early years
- Personal life
Communication is Architecture
Born as Tadeusz Zbigniew Danielewski in Radom, Poland, he served in the Polish Underground during World War II but was captured and interred in a German work camp until rescued by Patton's forces. He and his wife, actress Sylvia Daneel (née Sylwia Jadwiga Łakomska; born June 20, 1927), emigrated to the United States in 1948. They formalized their union in the United States with a civil ceremony in Los Angeles, California on June 9, 1950, and shortly after began studying at the University of Iowa. They were naturalized as United States citizens on April 19, 1954 through a Special Act of Congress. The couple later divorced.
After the war, he studied at the Royal Academy of Dramatic Art in London and started the Professional Actors Workshop in New York City, whose students included Martin Sheen, James Earl Jones, and Mercedes Ruehl. He was president of Stratton Productions, Inc. (NYC), a firm engaged in stage, film and TV productions.
He worked at NBC as a studio supervisor and helped develop a new method for directing TV programs. In 1983, he provided the Polish translation of "Sweet Georgia Brown" for Mel Brooks's 1983 adaptation of To Be or Not to Be. He worked at the Brigham Young University Department of Theatre and Cinematic Arts from 1975–89. He moved to head up the USC drama department in Los Angeles until his death in 1993.
Tad Danielewski was married three times.
Danielewski died of cancer in 1993 in Los Angeles, California, aged 71, survived by his widow, Lillian, as well as his former wives, and by his three children from his first two marriages.