Contents 1 Early life 1.1 Early jobs as pianist 1.2 Full-time Broadway conductor 2 Film scoring career 2.1 1930s 2.2 1940s 2.3 1950s 2.4 1960s 3 Death 4 Legacy 5 Partial filmography 6 Awards 7 Newman family 8 Notes 9 References 10 External links

Early life[edit] Newman was born in New Haven, Connecticut, the eldest of ten children to Russian Jewish parents who emigrated shortly before his birth.[3]:27[5]:68 Although many sources show a birth date of 1900, the musicologist Fred Steiner established that Alfred was actually born in 1901. His father, Michael Newman, was a produce dealer and his mother, Luba, took care of the family. Her father had been a cantor in Russia, which contributed to her love of music.[6] She sent Newman, her first born, to a local piano teacher to begin lessons when he was five. At one point, in order to take lessons, he walked a ten-mile round trip. And with barely enough to live on, his parents once had to sell their dog to make ends meet.[6] By the age of eight he had become known locally as a piano prodigy.[7] His talent led virtuoso Ignacy Jan Paderewski to arrange a recital for him in New York,[7] where Sigismund Stojowski and Alexander Lambert, at different periods, took him as a pupil.[3]:27[8] To save Newman commuting cost, Stojowski convinced a ticket inspector to let young Newman sometimes travel free.[1] Stojowski offered him a scholarship, after which Newman won a silver medal and a gold medal in a competition.[9] He also studied harmony, counterpoint and composition with Rubin Goldmark and George Wedge.[1][10] Early jobs as pianist[edit] Newman at age 13 By the time Newman was twelve, however, his parents' meager income was not enough to support his large family, which led to him searching for ways to earn an income from music to help his family.[7] He then began playing in theaters and restaurants, including the Strand theater and the Harlem Opera House, with a schedule that often had him playing five shows a day.[3]:27[11] During the shows, he typically accompanied singers as pianist. Grace La Rue, star of one the shows, was taken by Newman's talent and signed him on as her regular accompanist.[1] Newman, then 13, also attracted the attention of author Ella Wheeler Wilcox, who wanted to promote him to those who could further his music ambition. She greatly admired his ability to play Mendelssohn, Chopin, Liszt, Wagner and other composers, and with equal skill, in her opinion, as noted pianist Paderewski.[12] She said he "possessed most unusual moral qualities and characteristics": He is a beautiful looking boy, modest, gentle, unassuming, and wholly unspoiled. I am not interested in him merely because he renders the great masters marvelously and even composes wonderfully, but rather because he has such a rare and interesting nature. His father is a poor Russian fruit dealer and Alfred is the oldest of eight children. The mother is a very beautiful woman, and both parents show good blood and breeding despite their humble position and lack of means. The family has made every possible sacrifice in order to educate this boy in music, and he has a most deep-seated sense of noblesse oblige. His whole desire for success seems based upon his anxiety to make his parents happy and to repay them for what they have done for him.[12][a] He began traveling the vaudeville circuit with La Rue's show when he was 13, where she billed him as "The Marvelous Boy Pianist".[5]:69 While on tours, he was sometimes allowed to conduct the orchestras.[3]:27 This led to him making conducting his career goal, an ambition furthered by William Merrigan Daly, an experienced music director and composer who taught Newman the basics of conducting.[3]:27 By the time he was fifteen, he was regularly conducting performances for matinee shows.[3]:27 Cincinnati Symphony conductor Fritz Reiner was so impressed by Newman, he invited him to be a guest conductor.[1] Full-time Broadway conductor[edit] When he was nineteen, he began conducting full-time in New York City, the beginning of a ten-year career on Broadway as the conductor of musicals by composers such as George Gershwin, Richard Rodgers, and Jerome Kern.[5]:69 He conducted George White's Scandals in 1919, Funny Face in 1927 and Treasure Girl in 1929.[13] Newman said he was always happiest as a conductor: "I studied music composition and counterpoint because I wanted to be a good conductor."[11] In 1930 songwriter and composer Irving Berlin invited him to Hollywood to conduct his score for the film, Reaching for the Moon.[11] Although the musical film was originally planned to include songs written by Berlin, problems developed between him and director Edmund Goulding, which led to most of his songs being taken out. Newman was kept on and received credit for directing the music, which became his Hollywood debut.[3]:27[14]

Film scoring career[edit] 1930s[edit] Soon after Newman arrived in Hollywood in 1930 and finished directing the score for Reaching for the Moon, producer Samuel Goldwyn offered him a contract to continue on as a movie composer. His first complete film score was for Goldwyn's Street Scene in 1931.[5]:69 The score mirrored the busy and frantic sounds of everyday life in New York's Lower East Side in the 1930s.[15] He later used that music theme in other films, such as How to Marry a Millionaire in 1953, which opens with him conducting an orchestra.[16] The theme is also used in Gentleman's Agreement, I Wake Up Screaming,The Dark Corner, Cry of the City, Kiss of Death, and Where the Sidewalk Ends. In 1931 Charlie Chaplin had him to orchestrate his film, City Lights, and used Newman again for Modern Times in 1936.[17][18] Hollywood reporter Sidney Skolsky observed them working together as Newman conducted the 65-piece orchestra.[18] He described Newman's ability to carefully synchronize the music to scenes, such as the factory sequence, where Chaplin throws the place into confusion. The music was timed to Chaplin's movements.[19] Newman became Goldwyn's favorite composer, while his style evolved with each new film he scored.[5]:74 He scored numerous adventure stories and romances, historical pageants and swashbuckling epics, as did his contemporary, Erich Wolfgang Korngold.[5]:75 Newman also began taking lessons with Arnold Schoenberg, who emigrated to the U.S. from Europe in 1934.[20] He received his first Academy Award for Alexander's Ragtime Band in 1938. In 1939, he wrote the music for Goldwyn's Wuthering Heights, starring Laurence Olivier and Merle Oberon.[21] His score was unique in the way it included different musical themes and created different motifs for the key actors, which helped frame the action. The theme for Cathy, for instance, consisted of a glowing pastoral with strings, while Heathcliff's theme, in contrast, produced a darker, more serious image.[15] Also in 1939, he composed the music for Gunga Din, and Beau Geste.[22] Among Newman's specialties were films with a religious theme, although he himself was not known to be religious.[5]:80 Among the films were The Hunchback of Notre Dame (1939), starring Charles Laughton,[23] and in subsequent years, The Song of Bernadette (1943), The Robe (1953), and The Greatest Story Ever Told (1965). 1940s[edit] In 1940 Newman began a 20-year career as music director with 20th Century-Fox Studios, composing over 200 film scores, nine of which won Academy Awards. He wore many hats at the studio depending on the need, acting as composer, arranger, music director and conductor for various films.[1] However, he said that he preferred arranging and conducting over composing because the latter was lonely and demanding work. The demands of work contributed to his heavy smoking throughout his life, eventually leading to his emphysema.[9][24] He was noted for developing what came to be known as the Newman System, a means of synchronizing the performance and recording of a musical score with the film, a system which is still in use today.[25] Newman's scores were developed around the overall mood of each film. He also tailored specific themes to accompany different characters as they appeared on screen, thereby enhancing each actor's role. The effects of this style of music created a forceful but less jarring score which connected the entire story, thereby keeping the film's theme more easily understood by viewers.[25] He composed the familiar fanfare which accompanies the studio logo at the beginning of Fox's productions, and still introduces Fox pictures today.[26] In 1953, Newman wrote the "CinemaScope extension" for his fanfare. This fanfare was re-recorded in 1997 by his son David, also a composer, and it is this rendition that is used today. The Song of Bernadette (1943) is said to be one of Newman's loveliest scores, recorded over a four-week period with an 80-piece orchestra.[27] Newman used three different motifs to color different issues during the film. Among them was a brass chorale to represent Mother Church,[5]:80[28] while the theme representing Bernadette used strings to support her character's warmth and tenderness.[5]:81 Newman's interpretation added the sound of the wind and blowing leaves to give the music an ethereal quality that augmented Bernadette's visions.[15][27] Newman's score for Wilson (1944), a biopic about president Woodrow Wilson, required he devote an unusual amount of time to research. The film was intended to be a tribute to Wilson by producer Darryl F. Zanuck. Newman spent considerable time learning personal details about Wilson and his family, such as the songs they sang and played on their piano at home, the music they liked to dance and listen to, the songs they played during political rallies or political functions during his career. As a result, the film contained some forty realistic American-themed numbers intertwined throughout the film which gave it a strong sense of timeliness.[5]:89[29] In the 1940s Newman scored a number of films related to World War II. Among those were A Yank in the R.A.F. (1941), To the Shores of Tripoli (1942) and Twelve O'Clock High (1949), which one historian says is Newman's best dramatic opening theme for a movie.[3]:117[30] Newman also composed or music directed the score to some of Frank Capra's Why We Fight series of films, including Prelude to War (1942) and War Comes to America (1945). He created the music for The All-Star Bond Rally (1945), a documentary short film featuring Hollywood stars promoting the sales of War Bonds.[31] The previous year he scored another documentary, The Fighting Lady (1944). He often studied period music and assimilated it into his scores. For films such as How Green Was My Valley (1941), for example, he incorporated Welsh hymns. For How The West Was Won (1962), he took folk tunes and transformed them into orchestral/choral works of tremendous power.[32] And for The Grapes of Wrath (1940), he brought in the folk tune favorite "Red River Valley" throughout the score.[15] His skill at incorporating familiar traditional music into modern scores was not limited to Western themes, however. During portions of the score for Love is a Many Splendored Thing, for example, he created numbers with a distinctly Chinese sensibility, both with instruments and melodies.[33] Generally, however, he would create his own original melody and turn it into something haunting and memorable, as he did for The Robe (1953).[7] In 1947 he composed the music for Captain from Castile, which included the famous "Conquest march", an impassioned score for the Spanish conquistadors.[5]:75[34] The march was adapted by the University of Southern California (USC) as the official theme song for their sports teams, the USC Trojans.[35][36] Newman also orchestrated and conducted the music for a biopic about the life of American composer John Philip Sousa, Stars and Stripes Forever (1952), a film which includes numerous marches for which Sousa is best known.[37][38] The dramatic score for The Snake Pit, a 1948 film set in a lunatic asylum, was accentuated by Newman's careful use of effects to intensify the discomfort and fear portrayed by the actors, primarily its star Olivia de Havilland.[5]:79[39] 1950s[edit] In 1952, With a Song in My Heart gave Newman his fifth Academy Award. It was presented to him by Walt Disney.[40] The Robe (1953), a New Testament epic, was another of Newman's scores with a religious theme, with orchestration creating spaciousness, grandeur and simplicity. The first film in Cinemascope, it featured 4 channel stereo sound, which allowed Newman to experiment in developing the various moods.[5]:85[41] The score was one of fellow composer Franz Waxman's favorites, and he re-worked part of it for the film's sequel, "Dimetrius and the Gladiators". [5]:85 Newman received his eighth Oscar for The King and I in 1956.[42] In 1959 Newman composed the score for The Diary of Anne Frank. Although based on the true-life tragic story of a young girl during World War II, Newman's score focuses on her optimistic personality, which as her diary attests, she continued to believe that people were good at heart.[5]:87[43] In contrast to Newman's use of uplifting violins and a hopeful old European sound for the girl, the score for the Nazis was an "oppressive march in half time" to create a fearsome effect.[15] Music historian Christopher Palmer says that the score is one of Newman's finest, which because of its style, elegance and integrity, the emotions portrayed by the actors can be physically "felt" by the audience.[5]:88 It was nominated for an Oscar. 1960s[edit] Newman's final musical score under his Fox contract was The Best of Everything (1959), and after leaving Fox in 1960, Newman freelanced for the remainder of his career, writing the scores for such films as MGM's How the West Was Won (1962), which some consider his most familiar and best score.[7] It is listed on AFI's 100 Years of Film Scores. That film and The Greatest Story Ever Told (1965), were nominated for an Oscar. Newman remained active until the end of his life, scoring Universal Pictures' Airport (1970) shortly before his death.[44]

Death[edit] Newman died on February 17, 1970 at the age of 68, a month shy of his 69th birthday, at his home in Hollywood, from complications of emphysema.

Legacy[edit] Arriving in Hollywood just as talking pictures were getting more technically sophisticated, he contributed to creating the musical sound of the era and was at the heart of the studio system at its peak...The passing of Newman was symbolic of the end of a golden age. Thomas Hischak The Encyclopedia of Film Composers[15] During his career, Newman was regarded as one of the most important, most influential and most respected figure in the history of film music.[7] He received 44 Oscar nominations and 9 Academy Awards, more than any other musical director or composer.[3]:117[45] He was considered the "most powerful music director in the history of Hollywood."[2] According to some music historians, his word about music was considered "the law" in Hollywood for nearly 30 years.[7] With two of his fellow composers, Max Steiner and Dimitri Tiomkin, they were considered the "three godfathers of film music."[3]:298 He was awarded Oscars for Alexander's Ragtime Band (1938), Tin Pan Alley (1940), The Song of Bernadette(1943), Mother Wore Tights (1947), With a Song in My Heart (1952), Call Me Madam (1953), Love Is a Many Splendored Thing (1955), The King and I (1956) and Camelot (1967).[1] He composed the familiar fanfare which accompanies the studio logo at the beginning of Fox's productions, and still introduces Fox pictures today.[26] A segment of Newman's score for David O. Selznick's The Prisoner of Zenda (1937) became the standard music which accompanied the Selznick International Logo when introducing his films.[46][47][48] At the University of Southern California, the 280-seat Allan Hancock Auditorium was renovated and re-dedicated as the Alfred Newman Recital Hall in 1999.[1][49] Newman was one of those rare Hollywood souls who generously nurtured the talents and careers of many other men who became legends in the field of film composition—including Bernard Herrmann, David Raksin and John Williams. Classic Themes[50] While a composer, music director and conductor, he often contributed to the scores of others without credit.[45] When he wasn't working on a particular movie, he was often approached by studio production heads needing advice, which he freely gave.[7] Other musicians were constantly exploring new ideas or perfecting older techniques, which required sharing their knowledge with each other.[51] Newman, during his years as a music director, sometimes went further: if one of his composers was stumped for a suitable melody, for instance, Newman would sometimes write a few bars on paper and hand it to the composer, suggesting he try it out.[51] As a music director, it was Newman's job to find and select suitable composers for various films. When he saw a composer's potential, he also had the power to sign them to long term staff contracts. Music historian Robert R. Faulkner is of the opinion that had Newman not been music director at Twentieth Century Fox, composers such as Bernard Herrmann, Alex North, and David Raksin, all of whose music was somewhat radical, might never have had such major careers in Hollywood.[51] The legacy of Alfred Newman and his influence on the language of music for the cinema is practically unmatched by anyone in Hollywood history. As an executive, he was hard but fair. As a mentor to his staff he was revered. The orchestras under his baton delighted in his abilities as a conductor. The music he himself composed, often under extreme emotional duress, is among the most gorgeous ever written. […] Not big in physical stature, he was a giant in character, a titan in the world he loved and dominated. He was a true musical force, and one that cannot in any sense be replaced. — producer, Nick Redman[52] In 1999, the United States Postal Service issued a stamp in his honor.[53]

Partial filmography[edit] Between 1930 and 1970, Alfred Newman wrote music for over 200 films of every imaginable type, including a score for the newsreel made from the World War II footage of the Battle of Midway.[54] In addition to his own film scores, Newman acted as musical director on numerous other films. Among his major film scores (and adaptations of other composers' scores) are: 1930 - Whoopee! 1931 - City Lights (musical director) (music by Charlie Chaplin) 1931 - Indiscreet (musical director) 1931 - Street Scene 1933 - The Masquerader 1936 - Dodsworth 1936 - Born to Dance (musical director; Cole Porter wrote the songs) 1937 - You Only Live Once 1937 - The Hurricane (Academy Award) 1937 - The Prisoner of Zenda (Academy Award nomination for Best Musical Score) 1938 - Alexander's Ragtime Band (Academy Award) (adaptation, the songs were by Irving Berlin) 1939 - The Rains Came 1939 - Gunga Din 1939 - Wuthering Heights (Academy Award nomination for best musical score) 1939 - The Hunchback of Notre Dame (Academy Award nomination for Best Musical Score) 1940 - Vigil in the Night 1940 - Foreign Correspondent 1940 - Broadway Melody of 1940 (musical director; again, Cole Porter wrote the songs) 1940 - The Mark of Zorro (Academy Award nomination for Best Musical Score) 1940 - Tin Pan Alley (Academy Award) (adaptation; the film used old popular songs such as The Sheik of Araby) 1941 - How Green Was My Valley 1942 - Roxie Hart 1942 - The Black Swan 1942 - The Pied Piper (1942 film) 1943 - The Song of Bernadette (Academy Award) 1943 - My Friend Flicka 1944 - The Keys of the Kingdom (Academy Award nomination for Best Musical Score) 1945 - State Fair (adaptation only; this was the musical version by Rodgers and Hammerstein) (Academy Award nomination for Best Adaptation of a Musical Score) 1947 - Captain from Castile (Academy Award nomination for Best Musical Score) 1947 - Mother Wore Tights (adaptation) (Academy Award) 1947 - Gentleman's Agreement 1947 - The Shocking Miss Pilgrim 1948 - Cry of the City 1948 - The Snake Pit 1948 - That Lady in Ermine 1948 - The Iron Curtain 1949 - Twelve O'Clock High 1949 - Chicken Every Sunday 1950 - All About Eve 1950 - Panic in the Streets 1950 - The Big Lift 1952 - The Prisoner of Zenda 1952 - The Snows of Kilimanjaro 1952 - With a Song in My Heart (adaptation only; this musical contained songs by several composers, but Newman was not one of them) (Academy Award) 1953 - How to Marry a Millionaire (Alfred Newman appears conducting an orchestra in the prologue. The music is from Street Scene.) 1953 - The Robe 1953 - Call Me Madam (adaptation; the songs were by Irving Berlin) (Academy Award) 1954 - Demetrius and the Gladiators 1955 - A Man Called Peter 1955 - Love Is a Many-Splendored Thing (Academy Award) 1955 - The Seven Year Itch 1956 - Anastasia 1956 - Carousel (adaptation, the songs were by Rodgers and Hammerstein) 1956 - The King and I (adaptation; the songs were by Rodgers and Hammerstein) (Academy Award) 1957 - April Love (adaptation) 1958 - South Pacific (Conductor; the songs were by Rodgers and Hammerstein) 1958 - A Certain Smile 1959 - The Diary of Anne Frank (Academy Award nomination for Best Musical Score) 1961 - Flower Drum Song (adaptation; the songs were again by Rodgers and Hammerstein) 1962 - The Counterfeit Traitor 1962 - State Fair (remake of musical version) (adaptation only; the songs were again by Rodgers and Hammerstein, with additional songs by Richard Rodgers only) 1962 - How the West Was Won (Academy Award nomination for Best Musical Score) 1965 - The Greatest Story Ever Told (Academy Award nomination for Best Musical Score) 1966 - Nevada Smith 1967 - Camelot (adaptation; the songs were by Alan Jay Lerner and Frederick Loewe) (Academy Award) 1968 - Firecreek 1970 - Airport

Awards[edit] Newman won nine Academy Awards, the third highest number of Oscars ever won by an individual (Walt Disney won twenty-six, Cedric Gibbons won eleven) and was nominated for forty-five, making him the most nominated composer in Oscar history until 2011, when John Williams broke the record. Forty-three of Newman's nominations were for Best Original Score (making him the second most nominated in that category after John Williams) and two were for Original Song. The American Film Institute ranked his score for How the West Was Won as No. 25 on their list of the 25 greatest film scores. Ten of Newman's other scores were also nominated: Wuthering Heights (1939) The Hunchback of Notre Dame (1939) How Green Was My Valley (1941) The Song of Bernadette (1943) Captain from Castile (1947) All About Eve (1950) The Robe (1953) Love Is a Many-Splendored Thing (1955) The Greatest Story Ever Told (1965) Airport (1970) Newman has a star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame at 1700 Vine Street.

Newman family[edit] He married Martha Louise Montgomery (born December 5, 1920, Clarksdale, Mississippi - died May 9, 2005, Pacific Palisades, California), a former actress and Goldwyn Girl; they had five children. He was the head of a family of major Hollywood film composers: His brother Lionel Newman scored three dozen films and several TV series, adapting and conducting scores for hundreds of other films; succeeded Alfred as Fox's music director. His brother Emil Newman was music director for over eighty films. His son David Newman has scored nearly one hundred films, including The War of the Roses, Hoffa, The Nutty Professor, Anastasia, Galaxy Quest, Ice Age, and Serenity (film), and has received an Academy Award nomination. His son Thomas Newman has scored over seventy-five films, including Little Women, The Shawshank Redemption, Unstrung Heroes, American Beauty, Road to Perdition, Finding Nemo, Lemony Snicket's A Series of Unfortunate Events, The Good German, WALL-E, Skyfall, Saving Mr. Banks and has received thirteen Academy Award nominations. His daughter Maria Newman is an eminent musician and composer. His nephew Randy Newman is a two-time Academy Award winner, noted not only for his film work but also for a series of popular albums as a singer/songwriter. His grandnephew Joey Newman has scored many TV series, films, and video games. His granddaughter Jaclyn Newman Dorn is a music editor, and won a Golden Reel Award for 30 Days of Night: Dark Days, and got another nomination for Burlesque.

Notes[edit] ^ Wilcox also attributed his talent to his ethnicity, adding, "The Russian Jews are people of marvelous talent, indeed all the Hebrew races, wherever they are found, seem to abound in talent."[12]

References[edit] ^ a b c d e f g h "Alfred Newman". Turner Classic Movies.  ^ a b Henderson, Sanya. Alex North, Film Composer: A Biography, McFarland (2003) pp. 43-44 ^ a b c d e f g h i j k MacDonald, Laurence E. The Invisible Art of Film Music: A Comprehensive History, Scarecrow Press (2013) ^ "Nominee Facts - Most Nominations and Awards" Archived 2016-04-25 at WebCite, Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences; retrieved November 30, 2015. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o p Palmer, Christopher. The Composer in Hollywood, Marion Boyars Publishing (1990) ^ a b Berg, A. Scott (1989). Goldwyn: A Biography. Simon and Schuster. p. 202.  ^ a b c d e f g h Bogdanov, Vladimir; Woodstra, Chris. editors, All Music Guide: The Definitive Guide to Popular Music, Hal Leonard Corp. (2001) p. 1000 ^ "Alfred Newman (1901-1970) - head of a musical dynasty".  ^ a b Alfred Newman's music style, Movie Music, UK, August 1, 2014 ^ Wedge, George A. (1922). Advanced Ear-training and Sight-singing. G. Schirmer, Inc.  ^ a b c Courrier, Kevin (2005). Randy Newman's American Dreams. ECW Press. p. 200. ISBN 9781550226904.  ^ a b c Wilcox, Ella Wheeler (1914). "[Unknown]". National Magazine. Chapple Publishing. 41: 338.  ^ "Alfred Newman discusses first meeting George Gershwin" (audio clip) – via YouTube.  ^ "Biography of Alfred Newman". Virginia Tech Multimedia Music Dictionary. Virginia Polytechnic Institute and State University. Retrieved January 24, 2018 – via  ^ a b c d e f Hischak, Thomas. The Encyclopedia of Film Composers, Rowman & Littlefield (2015) pp. 485-486 ^ Alfred Newman conducting opening scene in How to Marry a Millionaire ^ Charlie Chaplin congratulating or thanking Alfred Newman while conducting Modern Times ^ a b "Discovering Chaplin", November 29, 2015 ^ Chaplin's Modern Times factory scene ^ Marcus, Kenneth H. Schoenberg and Hollywood Modernism, Cambridge Univ. Press (2016) p. 2 ^ Alfred Newman's composition of Wuthering Heights ^ Alfred Newman score for Beau Geste ^ Alfred Newman's composition of The Hunchback of Notre Dame ^ "Alfred Newman smoking while composing".  ^ a b Henderson, Lol; Stacey, Lee. Encyclopedia of Music in the 20th Century, (2014) p. 446 ^ a b "ALFRED NEWMAN - TRIBUTE - Beau Geste - The Blue Bird - Lovely Lady - Leaving for the Country". YouTube.  ^ a b Green, Paul. Jennifer Jones: The Life and Films, McFarland (2011) p. 36 ^ Alfred Newman's score of The Song Of Bernadette ^ Alfred Newman's score to Wilson ^ Alfred Newman's title music for Twelve O' Clock High ^ Alfred Newman composes music for The All-Star Bond Rally ^ "YouTube".  ^ Alfred Newman's themes for Love Is a Many-Splendored Thing ^ Alfred Newman's "Conquest March" in Captain from Castile ^ Shmelter, Richard. The USC Trojans Football Encyclopedia, McFarland (2014) p. 303 ^ USC Trojan Marching Band · Conquest!, USC Trojan Marching Band ^ Mitchell, Charles P. The Great Composers Portrayed on Film, 1913 through 2002, McFarland (2004) p. 221 ^ Music score from Stars And Stripes Forever ^ Alfred Newman's score of The Snake Pit ^ Alfred Newman receives Academy Award for With a Song in My Heart ^ Alfred Newman's score for The Robe ^ Alfred Newman's The King and I ^ Alfred Newman's score of The Diary of Anne Frank ^ Alfred Newman's score for Airport ^ a b McCarty, Clifford. Film Composers in America: A Filmography, 1911-1970, Oxford Univ. Press (2000) p. 6 ^ Neumeyer, David. Franz Waxman's Rebecca: A Film Score Guide, Scarecrow Press (2012) p. 96 ^ "YouTube".  ^ Alfred Newman score to The Prisoner of Zenda ^ Alfred Newman Recital Hall, USC Music department ^ "Film Composers".  ^ a b c Faulkner, Robert R. Music on Demand, Transaction Publishers (1983, 2005) p. 4 ^ Nick Redman in “The Robe” 50th anniversary edition CD booklet, Varèse Sarabande 2003 ^ Alfred Newman postage stamp, issued Sept. 16, 1999 ^ List of music scores by Alfred Newman, IMDB

External links[edit] Biography portal Alfred Newman at Find a Grave Alfred Newman on IMDb Alfred Newman at v t e Academy Award for Best Original Score 1930s Louis Silvers (1934) Max Steiner (1935) Leo F. Forbstein (1936) Charles Previn (1937) Erich Wolfgang Korngold / Alfred Newman (1938) Herbert Stothart / Richard Hageman, W. Franke Harling, John Leipold and Leo Shuken (1939) 1940s Leigh Harline, Paul J. Smith and Ned Washington / Alfred Newman (1940) Bernard Herrmann / Frank Churchill and Oliver Wallace (1941) Max Steiner / Ray Heindorf and Heinz Roemheld (1942) Alfred Newman / Ray Heindorf (1943) Max Steiner / Morris Stoloff and Carmen Dragon (1944) Miklós Rózsa / Georgie Stoll (1945) Hugo Friedhofer/Morris Stoloff (1946) Miklós Rózsa / Alfred Newman (1947) Brian Easdale / Johnny Green and Roger Edens (1948) Aaron Copland / Roger Edens and Lennie Hayton (1949) 1950s Franz Waxman / Adolph Deutsch and Roger Edens (1950) Franz Waxman / Johnny Green and Saul Chaplin (1951) Dimitri Tiomkin / Alfred Newman (1952) Bronisław Kaper / Alfred Newman (1953) Dimitri Tiomkin / Adolph Deutsch and Saul Chaplin (1954) Alfred Newman / Robert Russell Bennett, Jay Blackton and Adolph Deutsch (1955) Victor Young / Alfred Newman and Ken Darby (1956) Malcolm Arnold (1957) Dimitri Tiomkin / Andre Previn (1958) Miklós Rózsa / Andre Previn and Ken Darby (1959) 1960s Ernest Gold / Morris Stoloff and Harry Sukman (1960) Henry Mancini / Saul Chaplin, Johnny Green, Sid Ramin and Irwin Kostal (1961) Maurice Jarre / Ray Heindorf (1962) John Addison / Andre Previn (1963) Richard M. Sherman and Robert B. Sherman / Andre Previn (1964) Maurice Jarre / Irwin Kostal (1965) John Barry / Ken Thorne (1966) Elmer Bernstein / Alfred Newman and Ken Darby (1967) John Barry / Johnny Green (1968) Burt Bacharach / Lennie Hayton and Lionel Newman (1969) 1970s Francis Lai / The Beatles (John Lennon, Paul McCartney, George Harrison and Ringo Starr) (1970) Michel Legrand / John Williams (1971) Charlie Chaplin, Raymond Rasch and Larry Russell / Ralph Burns (1972) Marvin Hamlisch / Marvin Hamlisch (1973) Nino Rota and Carmine Coppola / Nelson Riddle (1974) John Williams / Leonard Rosenman (1975) Jerry Goldsmith / Leonard Rosenman (1976) John Williams / Jonathan Tunick (1977) Giorgio Moroder / Joe Renzetti (1978) Georges Delerue / Ralph Burns (1979) 1980s Michael Gore (1980) Vangelis (1981) John Williams / Henry Mancini and Leslie Bricusse (1982) Bill Conti / Michel Legrand, Alan and Marilyn Bergman (1983) Maurice Jarre / Prince (1984) John Barry (1985) Herbie Hancock (1986) Ryuichi Sakamoto, David Byrne and Cong Su (1987) Dave Grusin (1988) Alan Menken (1989) 1990s John Barry (1990) Alan Menken (1991) Alan Menken (1992) John Williams (1993) Hans Zimmer (1994) Luis Enríquez Bacalov / Alan Menken and Stephen Schwartz (1995) Gabriel Yared / Rachel Portman (1996) James Horner / Anne Dudley (1997) Nicola Piovani / Stephen Warbeck (1998) John Corigliano (1999) 2000s Tan Dun (2000) Howard Shore (2001) Elliot Goldenthal (2002) Howard Shore (2003) Jan A. P. Kaczmarek (2004) Gustavo Santaolalla (2005) Gustavo Santaolalla (2006) Dario Marianelli (2007) A. R. Rahman (2008) Michael Giacchino (2009) 2010s Trent Reznor and Atticus Ross (2010) Ludovic Bource (2011) Mychael Danna (2012) Steven Price (2013) Alexandre Desplat (2014) Ennio Morricone (2015) Justin Hurwitz (2016) Authority control WorldCat Identities VIAF: 74038460 LCCN: n85376784 ISNI: 0000 0001 2139 6700 GND: 129190578 SUDOC: 060391693 BNF: cb13897929q (data) BIBSYS: 4081876 MusicBrainz: dbe22c4f-6a21-4b7c-ad09-e4048d1065bc NDL: 001118286 BNE: XX839931 SNAC: w6571dgd Retrieved from "" Categories: 1900 births1970 deathsAmerican conductors (music)American film score composersAmerican music arrangersAmerican people of Russian-Jewish descentBest Original Music Score Academy Award winnersBurials at Forest Lawn Memorial Park (Glendale)Deaths from emphysemaGrammy Award winnersJewish American classical composersJewish American classical musiciansMale film score composersMercury Records artistsMGM Records artistsMusicians from New Haven, ConnecticutNewman family (music)Vaudeville performersWriters from New Haven, ConnecticutHidden categories: Webarchive template webcite linksArticles with hCardsPages using div col without cols and colwidth parametersFind a Grave template with ID same as WikidataWikipedia articles with VIAF identifiersWikipedia articles with LCCN identifiersWikipedia articles with ISNI identifiersWikipedia articles with GND identifiersWikipedia articles with BNF identifiersWikipedia articles with BIBSYS identifiersWikipedia articles with MusicBrainz identifiersWikipedia articles with SNAC-ID identifiers

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Alfred_Newman_(composer) - Photos and All Basic Informations

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New Haven, ConnecticutHollywoodLos AngelesCaliforniaForest Lawn Memorial Park, GlendaleDavid Newman (composer)Thomas NewmanMaria NewmanEmil NewmanLionel NewmanRandy NewmanJoey NewmanFilm ScoreComposerWuthering Heights (1939 Film)The Hunchback Of Notre Dame (1939 Film)The Mark Of Zorro (1940 Film)How Green Was My Valley (film)The Song Of Bernadette (film)Captain From CastileAll About EveLove Is A Many-Splendored Thing (film)Anastasia (1956 Film)The Diary Of Anne Frank (1959 Film)How The West Was Won (film)The Greatest Story Ever ToldAirport (1970 Film)George GershwinCharlie ChaplinIrving BerlinClassical Hollywood CinemaMax SteinerDimitri TiomkinNew Haven, ConnecticutConnecticutRussian JewsProduceIgnacy Jan PaderewskiSigismund StojowskiAlexander LambertRubin GoldmarkEnlargeStrand Theatre (Brooklyn)Harlem Opera HouseGrace La RueElla Wheeler WilcoxPaderewskiNoblesse ObligeVaudevilleWilliam Merrigan DalyCincinnati SymphonyFritz ReinerNew York CityBroadway (Manhattan)George GershwinRichard RodgersJerome KernGeorge White's ScandalsFunny Face (musical)Treasure GirlIrving BerlinReaching For The Moon (1930 Film)Edmund GouldingReaching For The Moon (1930 Film)Samuel GoldwynStreet Scene (1931 Film)Lower East SideHow To Marry A MillionaireGentleman's AgreementI Wake Up ScreamingThe Dark CornerCry Of The CityKiss Of Death (1947 Film)Where The Sidewalk Ends (film)Charlie ChaplinCity LightsModern Times (film)Sidney SkolskyErich Wolfgang KorngoldArnold SchoenbergAlexander's Ragtime Band (film)Laurence OlivierMerle OberonGunga Din (film)Beau Geste (1939 Film)Charles LaughtonThe Robe (film)20th Century-FoxEmphysemaCinemascopeDavid Newman (composer)Wilson (1944 Film)Woodrow WilsonDarryl F. ZanuckWorld War IIA Yank In The R.A.F.To The Shores Of TripoliTwelve O'Clock HighFrank CapraWhy We FightPrelude To WarWar Comes To AmericaThe Fighting LadyThe Grapes Of Wrath (film)University Of Southern CaliforniaUSC TrojansJohn Philip SousaStars And Stripes Forever (film)The Snake PitOlivia De HavillandWith A Song In My Heart (film)New TestamentFranz WaxmanThe King And I (1956 Film)Christopher PalmerThe Best Of Everything (film)MGMAFI's 100 Years Of Film ScoresUniversal PicturesMax SteinerDimitri TiomkinDavid O. SelznickThe Prisoner Of Zenda (1937 Film)Bernard HerrmannDavid RaksinJohn WilliamsBernard HerrmannAlex NorthDavid RaksinWorld War IIBattle Of MidwayWhoopee! (film)City LightsCharlie ChaplinIndiscreet (1931 Film)Street Scene (1931 Film)The Masquerader (1933 Film)Dodsworth (film)Born To DanceCole PorterYou Only Live Once (1937 Film)The Hurricane (1937 Film)The Prisoner Of Zenda (1937 Film)Alexander's Ragtime Band (film)Irving BerlinThe Rains CameGunga Din (film)Wuthering Heights (1939 Film)The Hunchback Of Notre Dame (1939 Film)Vigil In The NightForeign Correspondent (film)Broadway Melody Of 1940The Mark Of Zorro (1940 Film)Tin Pan Alley (film)How Green Was My Valley (film)Roxie Hart (film)The Black Swan (film)The Pied Piper (1942 Film)The Song Of Bernadette (film)My Friend Flicka (film)The Keys Of The Kingdom (film)State Fair (1945 Film)Rodgers And HammersteinCaptain From CastileMother Wore TightsGentleman's AgreementThe Shocking Miss PilgrimCry Of The CityThe Snake PitThat Lady In ErmineThe Iron Curtain (film)Twelve O'Clock HighChicken Every SundayAll About EvePanic In The Streets (film)The Big LiftThe Prisoner Of Zenda (1952 Film)The Snows Of Kilimanjaro (1952 Film)With A Song In My Heart (film)How To Marry A MillionaireThe Robe (film)Call Me Madam (film)Demetrius And The GladiatorsA Man Called PeterLove Is A Many-Splendored Thing (film)The Seven Year ItchAnastasia (1956 Film)Carousel (film)The King And I (1956 Film)April Love (film)South Pacific (1958 Film)A Certain SmileThe Diary Of Anne Frank (1959 Film)Flower Drum Song (film)The Counterfeit TraitorState Fair (1962 Film)Richard RodgersHow The West Was Won (film)The Greatest Story Ever ToldNevada SmithCamelot (film)Alan Jay LernerFrederick LoeweFirecreekAirport (1970 Film)Walt DisneyCedric GibbonsJohn WilliamsAmerican Film InstituteAFI's 100 Years Of Film ScoresHollywood Walk Of FameHollywoodLionel NewmanEmil NewmanDavid Newman (composer)The War Of The Roses (film)HoffaThe Nutty Professor (1996 Film)Anastasia (1997 Film)Galaxy QuestIce Age (2002 Film)Serenity (film)Thomas NewmanLittle Women (1994 Film)The Shawshank RedemptionUnstrung HeroesAmerican Beauty (1999 Film)Road To PerditionFinding NemoLemony Snicket's A Series Of Unfortunate EventsThe Good GermanWALL-ESkyfallSaving Mr. BanksMaria NewmanRandy NewmanJoey Newman30 Days Of Night: Dark DaysBurlesque (2010 Musical Film)WebCiteInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/9781550226904Portal:BiographyFind A GraveIMDbTemplate:Academy Award Best Original ScoreTemplate Talk:Academy Award Best Original ScoreAcademy Award For Best Original ScoreLouis SilversMax SteinerLeo F. ForbsteinCharles PrevinErich Wolfgang KorngoldHerbert StothartRichard HagemanW. Franke HarlingJohn LeipoldLeo ShukenLeigh HarlinePaul Smith (composer)Ned WashingtonBernard HerrmannFrank ChurchillOliver WallaceMax SteinerRay HeindorfHeinz RoemheldRay HeindorfMax SteinerMorris StoloffCarmen DragonMiklós RózsaGeorgie StollHugo FriedhoferMorris StoloffMiklós RózsaBrian EasdaleJohnny GreenRoger EdensAaron CoplandRoger EdensLennie HaytonFranz WaxmanAdolph DeutschRoger EdensFranz WaxmanJohnny GreenSaul ChaplinDimitri TiomkinBronisław KaperDimitri TiomkinAdolph DeutschSaul ChaplinRobert Russell BennettAdolph DeutschVictor YoungKen DarbyMalcolm ArnoldDimitri TiomkinAndré PrevinMiklós RózsaAndré PrevinKen DarbyErnest Gold (composer)Morris StoloffHenry ManciniSaul ChaplinJohnny GreenSid RaminIrwin KostalMaurice JarreRay HeindorfJohn AddisonAndré PrevinRichard M. ShermanRobert B. ShermanAndré PrevinMaurice JarreIrwin KostalJohn Barry (composer)Ken ThorneElmer BernsteinKen DarbyJohn Barry (composer)Johnny GreenBurt BacharachLennie HaytonLionel NewmanFrancis LaiThe BeatlesJohn LennonPaul McCartneyGeorge HarrisonRingo StarrMichel LegrandJohn WilliamsCharlie ChaplinRaymond RaschLarry RussellRalph BurnsMarvin HamlischMarvin HamlischNino RotaCarmine CoppolaNelson RiddleJohn WilliamsLeonard RosenmanJerry GoldsmithLeonard RosenmanJohn WilliamsJonathan TunickGiorgio MoroderJoe RenzettiGeorges DelerueRalph BurnsMichael GoreVangelisJohn WilliamsHenry ManciniLeslie BricusseBill ContiMichel LegrandAlan And Marilyn BergmanMaurice JarrePrince (musician)John Barry (composer)Herbie HancockRyuichi SakamotoDavid ByrneCong SuDave GrusinAlan MenkenJohn Barry (composer)Alan MenkenAlan MenkenJohn WilliamsHans ZimmerLuis BacalovAlan MenkenStephen Schwartz (composer)Gabriel YaredRachel PortmanJames HornerAnne DudleyNicola PiovaniStephen WarbeckJohn CoriglianoTan DunHoward ShoreElliot GoldenthalHoward ShoreJan A. 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