Contents 1 Early life 2 Start of acting career 3 Adult years 4 Personal life 5 Death 6 Filmography 7 See also 8 References 9 Further reading 10 External links

Early life[edit] John Cooper Jr.[3] was born in Los Angeles, California. Cooper's father, John Cooper, left the family when Jackie was only two years old. His mother, Mabel Leonard Bigelow (née Polito), was a stage pianist.[4] Cooper's maternal uncle, Jack Leonard, was a screenwriter, and his maternal aunt, Julie Leonard, was an actress married to director Norman Taurog. His stepfather was C.J. Bigelow, a studio production manager.[5] His mother was Italian American (her family's surname was changed from "Polito" to "Leonard"); Cooper was told by his family that his father was Jewish (the two never reunited after he left the family).[5][6][7]

Start of acting career[edit] Cooper as he appeared in the film Broadway to Hollywood, 1933 Cooper first appeared in films as an extra with his grandmother, who would bring him along in hopes of aiding her own attempts to get extra work. At age three, Jackie appeared in Lloyd Hamilton comedies under the name of "Leonard". He graduated to bit parts in feature films such as Fox Movietone Follies of 1929 and Sunny Side Up. His director in these two films, David Butler, recommended the boy to director Leo McCarey, who arranged an audition for the Our Gang comedy series produced by Hal Roach. Cooper joined the series in the short Boxing Gloves in 1929, signing to a three-year contract. He initially was only a supporting character in the series, but by early 1930 he had done so well with the transition to sound films that he had become one of the Gang's major characters. He was the main character in the episodes The First Seven Years, When the Wind Blows, and others. His most notable Our Gang shorts explore his crush on Miss Crabtree, the schoolteacher played by June Marlowe, which included the trilogy of shorts Teacher's Pet, School's Out, and Love Business.[5] Cooper, then a member of Our Gang, flirts with schoolteacher Miss Crabtree in School's Out, 1930 According to his autobiography, Cooper, under contract to Hal Roach Studios, was loaned in the spring of 1931 to Paramount to star in Skippy (directed by his uncle, Norman Taurog), for which he was nominated for the Academy Award for Best Actor—the youngest actor ever (at the age of nine) to be nominated for an Oscar as Best Actor. Although Paramount paid Roach $25,000 (equal to $402,298 today) for Cooper's services, Cooper received only his standard Roach salary of $50 (equal to $805 today) per week.[5] The handprints of Jackie Cooper in front of The Great Movie Ride at Walt Disney World's Disney's Hollywood Studios theme park. The movie catapulted young Cooper to superstardom. Our Gang producer Hal Roach sold Jackie's contract to Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer in mid-1931, as he felt the youngster would have a better future in features. Cooper began a long onscreen relationship with actor Wallace Beery in such films as The Champ (1931), The Bowery (1933), The Choices of Andy Purcell (1933), Treasure Island (1934), and O'Shaughnessy's Boy (1935). A legion of film critics and fans have lauded the relationship between the two as an example of classic movie magic. However, in his autobiography Cooper wrote that Beery was "a big disappointment", and accused him of upstaging and other attempts to undermine the boy's performances out of what Cooper presumed was jealousy.[5] Cooper played the title role in the first two Henry Aldrich movies, What a Life (1939) and Life with Henry (1941).

Adult years[edit] Cooper in the trailer for Gallant Sons (1940). Not conventionally handsome as he approached adulthood, Cooper had typical child-actor problems finding roles as an adolescent. Cooper served in the US Navy during World War II, becoming a Captain and receiving the Legion of Merit.[8] His career was at a nadir when he starred in two popular television sitcoms, NBC's The People’s Choice with Patricia Breslin and CBS's Hennesey with Abby Dalton. In 1954, he guest-starred on the NBC legal drama Justice. Later, he appeared on ABC's The Pat Boone Chevy Showroom, and guest-starred with Tennessee Ernie Ford on NBC's The Ford Show and played the role of America's "Uranium King", Charles A. Steen in "I Found 60 Million Dollars" on the Armstrong Circle Theatre.[9] In 1950, he was cast in a production of Mr. Roberts in Boston, Massachusetts in the role of Ensign Pulver. From 1964 to 1969, Cooper was vice president of program development at the Columbia Pictures Screen Gems TV division. He was responsible for packaging series (such as Bewitched) and other projects and selling them to the networks. He reportedly cast Sally Field as Gidget. Cooper acted only twice during this period, once in 1964 when he appeared in Rod Serling's The Twilight Zone episode "Caesar and Me", and again in the 1968 TV-movie Shadow on the Land.[9] Cooper left Columbia in 1969 and started yet another phase of his career, one in which he would act occasionally in key character roles. In the fourth season of Hawaii Five-O, he appeared as a doctor who murders his wife and bribes an innocent but terminally ill man to take the rap in The Burning Ice. He also appeared as a murderous political candidate in Candidate for Crime starring Peter Falk as Columbo in 1973, and in the short-lived 1975 ABC series Mobile One, a Jack Webb/Mark VII Limited production. He guest starred in a 1978 two-part episode of The Rockford Files: The House on Willis Avenue. He devoted more and more of his time to directing dozens of episodic TV and other projects. His work as director on episodes of M*A*S*H and The White Shadow earned him Emmy awards.[10] Cooper found renewed fame in the 1970s and 1980s as Daily Planet editor Perry White in the Superman film series, starring Christopher Reeve. In the commentary track for Superman, director Richard Donner reveals that Cooper received the role because he had a passport, and thus was able to be on set in a few hours, after Keenan Wynn, who was originally cast, suffered a heart attack.[11] Cooper's final film role was as Ace Morgan in the 1987 film Surrender, starring Sally Field, Michael Caine, and Steve Guttenberg.[9]

Personal life[edit] Cooper in 1989 Cooper served in the United States Navy during World War II and remained active in the reserves for the next several decades, reaching the rank of Captain.[7] He was married three times: first to June Horne from 1944 until 1949, with whom he had one son, John "Jack" Cooper, III (born 1946). June was the daughter of director James W. Horne and actress Cleo Ridgely. He was briefly married for one year to Hildy Parks from 1950 until 1951, and for fifty five years to third wife Barbara Rae Kraus from 1954 until her death in 2009. Cooper and Kraus had three children: Russell (born 1956), Julie (1957–1997) and Cristina (1959–2009).[4] Cooper participated in several automobile racing events, including the record-breaking class D cars at the Bonneville Salt Flats in Utah. He drove in several SCCA road racing competitions. Cooper was named the honorary starter for the 1976 Winston 500 at the Alabama International Motor Speedway, which is now known as Talladega Superspeedway, in Talladega, Alabama.[12] Cooper's autobiography, Please Don't Shoot My Dog, was published in 1982. The title refers to an incident during the filming of Skippy. Norman Taurog, while directing Jackie Cooper in a crying scene, ordered a security guard to take away his dog and pretend to shoot him backstage. This resulted in genuine tears; however, even after Cooper found out that his dog was fine, he was left with ill feelings towards his uncle.[5] Cooper announced his retirement in 1989, although he was still directing episodes of the syndicated series Superboy. He began spending more time training and racing horses at Hollywood Park and outside San Diego during the Del Mar racing season. He lived in Beverly Hills from 1955 until his death. He occasionally returned to the soundstage for retrospective and documentary programs about Hollywood in which he had worked for the entire sound period to date, and even some silent films.[9] For his contributions to the motion picture industry, Cooper was honored with a Hollywood Walk of Fame star located at 1507 Vine Street.[13]

Death[edit] Cooper died on May 3, 2011 after a short illness, in Santa Monica, California. He was survived by sons from his first and third marriages. He outlived both daughters from the third marriage and his third wife, Barbara Rae Kraus.[4][14] He was interred at Arlington National Cemetery in Arlington, Virginia, in honor of his naval service.[7][8]

Filmography[edit] Film Year Title Role Notes 1929 Fox Movietone Follies of 1929 Little Boy Uncredited 1929 Sunny Side Up Jerry McGinnis Uncredited 1931 Skippy Skippy Nominated- Academy Award for Best Actor 1931 Young Donovan's Kid Midge Murray 1931 The Champ Dink 1931 Sooky Skippy 1932 When a Feller Needs a Friend Edward Haverford 'Eddie' Randall 1932 Divorce in the Family Terry Parker 1932 Broadway to Hollywood Ted Hackett Jr. 1933 The Bowery Swipes McGurk 1933 Lone Cowboy Scooter O'Neal 1934 Treasure Island Jim Hawkins 1934 Peck's Bad Boy Bill Peck 1935 Dinky Dinky Daniels 1935 O'Shaughnessy's Boy Joseph 'Stubby' O'Shaughnessy 1936 Tough Guy Frederick Martindale 'Freddie' Vincent, III 1936 The Devil Is a Sissy 'Buck' Murphy 1937 Boy of the Streets Chuck Brennan 1938 White Banners Peter Trimble 1938 That Certain Age Kenneth 'Ken' Warren 1938 Gangster's Boy Larry Kelly 1938 Newsboys' Home Rifle Edwards 1939 Scouts to the Rescue Bruce Scott 1939 The Spirit of Culver Tom Allen 1939 Streets of New York James Michael 'Jimmy' Keenan 1939 Two Bright Boys Rory O'Donnell 1939 What a Life Henry Aldrich 1939 The Big Guy Jimmy Hutchins 1940 Seventeen William Sylvanus Baxter 1940 The Return of Frank James Clem 1940 Life with Henry Henry Aldrich 1940 Gallant Sons Byron 'By' Newbold 1941 Ziegfeld Girl Jerry Regan 1941 Her First Beau Chuck Harris 1941 Glamour Boy Tiny Barlow 1942 Syncopation Johnny Schumacher 1942 Men of Texas Robert Houston Scott 1942 The Navy Comes Through Joe 'Babe' Duttson 1943 Where Are Your Children? Danny Cheston 1947 Stork Bites Man Ernest (Ernie) C. Brown 1947 Kilroy Was Here John J. Kilroy 1948 French Leave Skitch Kilroy 1961 Everything's Ducky Lt. J.S. Parmell 1964 Calhoun: County Agent Everett Calhoun Television film 1968 Shadow on the Land Lt. Col. Andy Davis Television film 1971 The Love Machine Lt. J.S. Parmell 1971 Maybe I'll Come Home in the Spring Ed Miller Television film 1972 The Astronaut Kurt Anderson Television film 1972 Stand Up and Be Counted Doctor Uncredited, Also director 1973 Of Men and Women Ted Television film 1974 Chosen Survivors Raymond Couzins 1974 The Day the Earth Moved Steve Barker Television film 1975 Journey into Fear Eric Hurst 1978 Having Babies III Director 1978 Perfect Gentlemen Director 1978 Superman Perry White 1978 Rainbow Director 1979 Sex and the Single Parent Director 1980 White Mama Director 1980 Superman II Perry White 1980 Rodeo Girl Director 1981 Leave 'em Laughing Director 1982 Moonlight Director 1982 Rosie: The Rosemary Clooney Story Director 1983 Superman III Perry White 1984 The Night They Saved Christmas Director 1985 Izzy & Moe Director 1987 The Ladies Director 1987 Superman IV: The Quest for Peace Perry White 1987 Surrender Ace Morgan his final film

See also[edit] List of oldest and youngest Academy Award winners and nominees Biography portal California portal Los Angeles portal Film portal Television portal United States Navy portal World War II portal Virginia portal

References[edit] ^ Sharon Knolle. "Former Child Star Jackie Cooper Dies at Age 88". Moviefone.  ^ "Jackie Cooper". The Telegraph. May 5, 2011. Retrieved October 2, 2013.  ^ California Birth Index, 1905–1995. Center for Health Statistics, California Department of Health Services, Sacramento, California; accessed January 22, 2015. ^ a b c McFadden, Robert (May 4, 2011). "Jackie Cooper, Film and Television Actor, Dies at 88". The New York Times. Retrieved May 5, 2011.  ^ a b c d e f Cooper, Jackie (1982). Please Don't Shoot My Dog. Penguin Group. pp. 9, 32, 40–42, 44, 54–61. ISBN 0-425-05306-7.  ^ Harmetz, Aljean (1983). Rolling Breaks and Other Movie Business. Knopf. p. 108. ISBN 978-0394528861.  ^ a b c Matus, Victorino (November 22, 2011). "Jackie Cooper, USN". The Weekly Standard. Retrieved October 2, 2013.  ^ a b Jackie Cooper at Find a Grave ^ a b c d Jackie Cooper on IMDb ^ 6 Facts About Jackie Cooper, The Hollywood Reporter, May 5, 2011; accessed May 5, 2011. ^ Mankiewicz, Tom; Crane, Robert (May 14, 2012). My Life as a Mankiewicz: An Insider's Journey through Hollywood. University Press of Kentucky. p. 198. ISBN 978-0-8131-4057-5. Retrieved October 2, 2013.  ^ "Lists honorary race officials". Gadsden Times (Alabama). April 26, 1976. p. 11. Retrieved December 20, 2011.  ^ "Hollywood Walk of Fame - Jackie Cooper". Hollywood Chamber of Commerce. Retrieved February 14, 2017.  ^ McLellan, Dennis (May 5, 2011). "Jackie Cooper dies at 88; child star in the 1930s". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved May 4, 2011. 

Further reading[edit] Wise, James. Stars in Blue: Movie Actors in America's Sea Services. Annapolis, MD: Naval Institute Press, 1997; ISBN 1557509379 OCLC 36824724 Holmstrom, John. The Moving Picture Boy: An International Encyclopaedia from 1895 to 1995, Norwich, Michael Russell, 1996, pp. 106–107. Dye, David. Child and Youth Actors: Filmography of Their Entire Careers, 1914-1985. Jefferson, NC: McFarland & Co., 1988, pp. 40–43. Maltin, Leonard (ed.), Hollywood Kids, New York: Popular Books, 1978. Parish, James Robert. Great Child Stars, New York: Ace Books, 1976. Best, Marc. Those Endearing Young Charms: Child Performers of the Screen, South Brunswick and New York: Barnes & Co., 1971, pp. 40–44. Zierold, Norman J. The Child Stars, New York: Coward-McCann, 1965. Willson, Dixie. Little Hollywood Stars", Akron, OH, e New York: Saalfield Pub. Co., 1935.

External links[edit] Wikimedia Commons has media related to Jackie Cooper. Jackie Cooper on IMDb Jackie Cooper at the TCM Movie Database Jackie Cooper at Find a Grave Jackie Cooper at the Internet Broadway Database Jackie Cooper at AllMovie Photographs of Jackie Cooper v t e Our Gang / Little Rascals Filmography Personnel Films General Spanky (1936) The Little Rascals (1994) The Little Rascals Save the Day (2014) Television The Little Rascals Christmas Special (1979) The Little Rascals (1982-1984) Book Category Awards for Jackie Cooper v t e Primetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Directing for a Comedy Series Peter Tewksbury (1959) Ralph Levy / Bud Yorkin (1960) Sheldon Leonard (1961) Nat Hiken (1962) John Rich (1963) Jerry Paris (1964) William Asher (1966) James Frawley for "Royal Flush" (1967) Bruce Bilson for "Maxwell Smart, Private Eye" (1968) Greg Garrison for "October 17, 1968" (1969) Dwight Hemion for "The Sound of Burt Bacharach" (1970) Jay Sandrich for "Toulouse-Lautrec is One of My Favorite Artists" (1971) John Rich for "Sammy's Visit" (1972) Jay Sandrich for "It's Whether You Win or Lose" (1973) Jackie Cooper for "Carry on, Hawkeye" (1974) Gene Reynolds for "O.R." (1975) Gene Reynolds for "Welcome to Korea" (1976) Alan Alda for "Dear Sigmund" (1977) Paul Bogart for "Edith's 50th Birthday" (1978) Noam Pitlik for "The Harris Incident" (1979) James Burrows for "Louie and the Nice Girl" (1980) James Burrows for "Elaine's Strange Triangle" (1981) Alan Rafkin for "Barbara's Crisis" (1982) James Burrows for "Showdown", Part 2 (1983) Bill Persky for "A Very Loud Family" (1984) Jay Sandrich for "The Younger Woman" (1985) Jay Sandrich for "Denise's Friend" (1986) Terry Hughes for "Isn't it Romantic" (1987) Gregory Hoblit for "Pilot" (1988) Peter Baldwin for "Our Miss White" (1989) Michael Dinner for "Good-bye" (1990) James Burrows for "Woody Interruptus" (1991) Barnet Kellman for "Birth 101" (1992) Betty Thomas for "For Peter's Sake" (1993) James Burrows for "The Good Son" (1994) David Lee for "The Matchmaker" (1995) Michael Lembeck for "The One After the Superbowl" (1996) David Lee for "To Kill a Talking Bird" (1997) Todd Holland for "Flip" (1998) Thomas Schlamme for "Pilot" (Sports Night) (1999) Todd Holland for "Pilot" (Malcolm in the Middle) (2000) Todd Holland for "Bowling" (2001) Michael Patrick King for "The Real Me" (2002) Robert B. Weide for "Krazee-Eyez Killa" (2003) Anthony and Joe Russo for "Pilot" (Arrested Development) (2004) Charles McDougall for "Pilot" (Desperate Housewives) (2005) Marc Buckland for "Pilot" (My Name Is Earl) (2006) Richard Shepard for "Pilot" (Ugly Betty) (2007) Barry Sonnenfeld for "Pie-lette" (2008) Jeffrey Blitz for "Stress Relief" (2009) Ryan Murphy for "Pilot" (Glee) (2010) Michael Spiller for "Halloween" (2011) Steven Levitan for "Baby on Board" (2012) Gail Mancuso for "Arrested" (2013) Gail Mancuso for "Las Vegas" (2014) Jill Soloway for "Best New Girl" (2015) Jill Soloway for "Man on the Land" (2016) Donald Glover for "B.A.N." (2017) v t e Primetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Directing for a Drama Series Jack Smight for "Eddie" (1959) Robert Mulligan for The Moon and Sixpence (1960) George Schaefer for Macbeth (1961) Franklin J. Schaffner (1962) Stuart Rosenberg for "The Madman" (1963) Tom Gries for "Who Do You Kill?" (1964) Paul Bogart for "The 700 Year Old Gang" (1965) Sydney Pollack for "The Game" (1966) Alex Segal for Death of a Salesman (1967) Lee H. Katzin (1968) David Greene for "The People Next Door" (1969) Paul Bogart for "Shadow Game" (1970) Daryl Duke for "The Day the Lion Died" / Fielder Cook for "The Price" (1971) Alexander Singer for "The Invasion of Kevin Ireland" (1972) Jerry Thorpe for "An Eye for an Eye" / Joseph Sargent for "The Marcus-Nelson Murders" (1973) John Korty for The Autobiography of Miss Jane Pittman / Robert Butler for "Part III" (1974) Bill Bain for "A Sudden Storm" (1975) David Greene for Episode 8 (Rich Man, Poor Man) (1976) David Greene for Roots ("Part 1") (1977) Marvin J. Chomsky for Holocaust (1978) Jackie Cooper for "Pilot" (The White Shadow) (1979) Roger Young for "Cop" (1980) Robert Butler for "Hill Street Station"(1981) Harry Harris for "To Soar and Never Falter" (1982) Jeff Bleckner for "Life in the Minors" (1983) Corey Allen for "Goodbye, Mr. Scripps" (1984) Karen Arthur for "Heat" (1985) Georg Stanford Brown for "Parting Shots" (1986) Gregory Hoblit for "Pilot" (L.A. Law) (1987) Mark Tinker for "Weigh In, Way Out" (1988) Robert Altman for "The Boiler Room" (1989) Thomas Carter for "Promises to Keep" / Scott Winant for "The Go-Between" (1990) Thomas Carter for "In Confidence" (1991) Eric Laneuville for "All God's Children" (1992) Barry Levinson for "Gone for Goode" (1993) Daniel Sackheim for "Tempest in a C-Cup" (1994) Mimi Leder for "Love's Labor Lost" (1995) Jeremy Kagan for "Leave of Absence" (1996) Mark Tinker for "Where's 'Swaldo?" (1997) Mark Tinker for "Pilot" (Brooklyn South) / Paris Barclay for "Brain Salad Surgery" (1998) Paris Barclay for "Hearts and Souls" (1999) Thomas Schlamme for "Pilot" (The West Wing) (2000) Thomas Schlamme for "In the Shadow of Two Gunmen: Part I" & "Part II" (2001) Alan Ball for "Pilot" (Six Feet Under) (2002) Christopher Misiano for "Twenty Five" (2003) Walter Hill for "Deadwood" (2004) J. J. Abrams for "Pilot" (Lost) (2005) Jon Cassar for "Day 5: 7:00 a.m. – 8:00 a.m." (2006) Alan Taylor for "Kennedy and Heidi" (2007) Greg Yaitanes for "House's Head" (2008) Rod Holcomb for "And in the End..." (2009) Steve Shill for "The Getaway" (2010) Martin Scorsese for "Boardwalk Empire" (2011) Tim Van Patten for "To the Lost" (2012) David Fincher for "Chapter 1" (2013) Cary Joji Fukunaga for "Who Goes There" (2014) David Nutter for "Mother's Mercy" (2015) Miguel Sapochnik for "Battle of the Bastards" (2016) Reed Morano for "Offred" (2017) v t e Jack Webb/Mark VII Limited Television series Dragnet Noah's Ark Pete Kelly's Blues GE True 77 Sunset Strip Adam-12 The D.A. O'Hara, U.S. Treasury Emergency! Emergency +4 Hec Ramsey Escape Chase Sierra Mobile One Project U.F.O. 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Jackie_Cooper - Photos and All Basic Informations

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