Edward Herrmann
Get Edward Herrmann essential facts below. View Videos or join the Edward Herrmann discussion. Add Edward Herrmann to your Like2do.com topic list for future reference or share this resource on social media.
Edward Herrmann
Edward Herrmann
Edward Herrmann.jpg
Herrmann in Richard Goodwin's play Two Men of Florence in 2009
Born Edward Kirk Herrmann
(1943-07-21)July 21, 1943
Washington, D.C., U.S.
Died
Manhattan, New York, U.S.
Cause of death Brain cancer
Other names Ed Kirk Herrmann
Edward Herman
Ed Kirk Herman
Edward Kirk Herman
Edward Hermann
Ed Hermann
Edward Herrmann
Occupation Actor, director, writer, comedian
Years active 1971-2014
Leigh Curran (1978-1992)
Star Hayner Roman (1993-2014; his death)
Children 2

Edward Kirk Herrmann (July 21, 1943 - December 31, 2014) was an American actor, director, writer, and comedian, best known for his portrayals of Franklin D. Roosevelt on television, Richard Gilmore in Gilmore Girls, a ubiquitous narrator for historical programs on The History Channel[1] and in such PBS productions as Nova,[2] and as a spokesman for Dodge automobiles in the 1990s.[3][4]

Early life

Edward Kirk Herrmann was born on July 21, 1943, in Washington, D.C., the son of Jean Eleanor (née O'Connor) and John Anthony Herrmann.[5] Of German and Irish descent, Herrmann grew up in Grosse Pointe, Michigan, and graduated from Bucknell University[6] in 1965, where he was a member of Phi Kappa Psi. He studied acting at the London Academy of Music and Dramatic Art on a Fulbright Fellowship.[7]

Career

Theatre

Herrmann began his career in theatre. One of the first professional productions he appeared in was the U.S. premiere of Michael Weller's Moonchildren at the Arena Stage in Washington, D.C., in November 1971.[8] He moved with the show to New York City to make his Broadway debut the following year. Herrmann returned to Broadway in 1976 to portray Frank Gardner in the revival of Mrs. Warren's Profession. For his performance he won a Tony Award for Best Featured Actor in a Play.[9]

Herrmann and Dianne West collaborated as directors on the Williamstown Theater Festival in its 1985 offering Not About Heroes,[10] playing Sassoon. Frank Rich praised the performance: "If Mr. Baker's Wilfred is a bit of an uncomplicated, foursquare boy scout and if Mr. Herrmann's stiff-upper-lipped Siegfried at first arouses deja vu, they form a passionate symbiosis as the darker clouds gather in Act II. Both actors also have a natural way with the rhetoric of their characters' respective canons."[11] During 1988, Herrmann appeared in the New York production Julius Caesar as Gaius Cassius Longinus.[12] Herrmann stated he had joined after becoming tired with constantly having to wear a suit in his prior roles and finding Cassius the most complex of the available roles.[13] Frank Rich opinioned that Herrmann was the "liveliest of the leads by far" and that he would be better suited in the role of Brutus.[14] In 1988-89, Herrmann starred with Alec Guinness in the London West End production of A Walk in the Woods. The play debuted at the Comedy Theater in November 1988, and was directed by Ronald Eyre. As the New York Times reported, "Mr. Guinness and Mr. Herrmann share the stage uninterrupted for some two hours. The fictional play is rooted in the real-life relationship between a Soviet diplomat and an American negotiator who broke protocol in 1982 and made a private limited arms control deal while taking a stroll in a forest outside Geneva."[15]

Television

1970s

Eleanor and Franklin

Herrmann was known for his portrayal of Franklin D. Roosevelt in the made-for-television movies, Eleanor and Franklin (1976) and Eleanor and Franklin: The White House Years (1977)[16] (both of which earned him Best Actor Emmy Award nominations), as well as in the first feature film adaptation of the Broadway musical Annie (1982).[17] Reflecting on becoming involved with Eleanor and Franklin, Herrmann reflected, "It was a gift. You never get a script that good. Or a cast that good, or a director that good, or a designer that good, or a sponsor that good. And all on the same project? It was just blessed."[18] Joseph McAuley said of Herrmann's casting, "To a generation growing up watching television and the movies, Edward Herrmann was the personification of FDR. As an actor, he stood head and shoulders above everybody else (literally--he was 6'5") and he was an inspired choice to play the Depression era/World War II president for a generation who never knew the real man who had long since become an historical figure."[19] Todd VanDerWerff wrote that while he found Annie to be a mediocre film, "Herrmann's warm charm as FDR shines through. He's a kind, compassionate fellow, in a film that's all about the power of positive feeling and kindness."[20]

1980s

In 1980 Herrmann also starred in an episode of M*A*S*H as an army surgeon suffering from PTSD. Also he played Max in the 1987 movie, "The Lost Boys." He was nominated for a Tony Award for Plenty in 1983[21] and Emmy Awards in 1986 and 1987 for two guest-starring appearances as Father Joseph McCabe on St. Elsewhere.[22] In 1984, Hermann played Alger Hiss in the PBS docudrama Concealed Enemies.[23][24] During a break from filming, Herrmann praised the production: "This is perhaps the most ambitious thing public television has ever done. They were a little nervous about it, because of the cost. But they shouldn't have worried. It smacks of the real thing."[25]

1990s

Herrmann appeared in the 1994 television film Don't Drink the Water.[26] Ken Tucker wrote, "In smaller roles, veteran character actors Austin Pendleton, Josef Sommer, and Edward Herrmann nail their lines like the seasoned pros they are."[27] Herrmann portrayed Herman Munster in the Fox made-for-television film Here Come the Munsters,[28] which aired on Halloween in 1995. Herrmann found the script "silly and funny" and wanted to play a clown again, though also admitting a lack of prior involvement with the original The Munsters: "I was way too old. I was out of college. I was going to be an actor. I have always admired Fred, but no, I wasn't swept up in Munstermania at all. I didn't have a lunch box."[29] In observing the plot of Here Comes the Munsters, Herrmann was reminded of American family values, seeing the production as parodying such beliefs: "In our screenplay, the Munsters arrive here as refugees. We resist attempts to kick us out of the country by a vicious politician who keeps saying, 'America for Americans!'"[30] David Flint[31] and Nick Smithson[32] positively commented on the accuracy of his likeness. He played Tobias Beecher's father on Oz.[33] Herrmann earned an Emmy in 1999 for his guest appearances on The Practice.[34] Also in 1999, Herrmann appeared as President Fellwick in the television miniseries Atomic Train.[35][36] Ray Richmond commented that Herrmann "makes a swell U.S. President, reassuring and authoritative".[37]

2000s

Herrmann in March 2009

From 2000-07, he portrayed Richard Gilmore on The WB's Gilmore Girls.[38] Series creator Amy Sherman-Palladino said Herrmann had been the first choice to play the character and came in to read the script despite his agent saying he would not: "We sat there in stunned silence as Ed opened the script and proceeded to read. And just like that, Richard Gilmore was sitting in front of us."[39][40] The audition had taken place in New York City; casting director Jill Anthony said his audition and that of Kelly Bishop were vastly superior to others trying to procure the same roles.[41] Bishop said she gained a friendship with Herrmann based on their similarities: "We, obviously, were older [than the rest of the cast]. But we were also New York actors, and we connected very well. We always did our crossword puzzles together in the hair-and-makeup room."[42][43]Alexis Bledel, who portrayed his character's granddaughter, recalled Herrmann's extensive knowledge and habits during breaks from filming: "Ed was so knowledgeable about theater, TV, and film, and what I remember most is how he would share so much of this knowledge. He loved talking about it so we had those long Friday-night dinner scenes where we'd be sitting at a table all day, and he would share so much."[44] Herrmann enjoyed the relationship between his character and that of Bledel's,[45] and was disappointed by series finale.[46] Caryn James assessed that Herrmann and Bishop succeeded in making their characters likeable[47] while Sarah Schweppe wrote that Herrmann "was such a comforting presence on this show."[48]

2010s

In October 2013, Herrmann made an appearance on How I Met Your Mother in the episode "Knight Vision", playing a reverend.[49][50]

Herrmann's character was killed off in the 2016 revival of Gilmore Girls, Gilmore Girls: A Year in the Life, due to the actor's death.[51][52]Lauren Graham, Herrmann's costar on Gilmore Girls, said, "He would have loved this [new series]. His death was just a loss for us personally. It's given the show a new complexity and depth. It's a nice tribute to him."[53][54] Sherman-Palladino told Entertainment Weekly, "It's safe to say that the death of Richard Gilmore, the death of Ed Herrmann, looms large over everything."[55]Scott Patterson, another costar, agreed with Sherman-Palladino: "[Herrmann's death] left a big void, but Amy honored it beautifully. He's throughout ... these stories. It's a wonderful homage to him as a person and to his character as well. It's nice to have him around."[56] After concluding filming, Bishop said of Herrmann, "There was a space where he was supposed to be, so he certainly was with us, and he's very prevalent in the show so that will make everybody happy I think, who'll miss him, but I'm sorry he couldn't be with us."[57]

Film

Herrmann's film career began in the mid-1970s, playing supporting roles including Robert Redford's partner in The Great Waldo Pepper,[58] a law student in The Paper Chase,[59] the idle, piano-playing Klipspringer in The Great Gatsby[60] and opposite Laurence Olivier in The Betsy (1978).[61] He again portrayed President Roosevelt in Annie.

Herrmann played the lead in the 1979 Kieth Merrill movie, Take Down, in the role as the high-school English teacher turned wrestling coach. Among Herrmann's better known roles are as the title character in another Kieth Merrill film, Harry's War (1981),[62]Goldie Hawn's character's philandering husband in Overboard,[63] Reverend Michael Hill in Disney's The North Avenue Irregulars,[64] one of the characters in the film-within-a-film in Woody Allen's The Purple Rose of Cairo,[65] and as Max, the mild-mannered head vampire in The Lost Boys.[66] In 1993, Hermann appeared in Born Yesterday.[67] He was offered praise for the role, Vincent Canby citing him as one of the four actors heading "the excellent supporting cast",[68] and Malcolm Johnson writing Herrmann and Fred Dalton Thompson had the "most convincing performances".[69] Herrmann appeared in the following year's Foreign Student, released on July 29, 1994.[70] Kevin Thomas commented, "Edward Herrmann, so often a fine actor, emerges as a caricature of the tweedy, pipe-smoking professor".[71] Herrmann portrayed Nelson Rockefeller in the 1995 film Nixon.[72][73] Herrmann appeared in the 1998 film Better Living, a priest who becomes a family counselor. Oliver Jones wrote that Herrmann was in "a rare comic form" in the role.[74]

Herrmann also had a supporting role as William Randolph Hearst in the 2001 film The Cat's Meow, starring Kirsten Dunst as Marion Davies.[75] A. O. Scott praised Herrmann as performing "with remarkable emotional agility"[76] while Kevin Thomas noted the resemblance Herrmann had to Hearst as being better than some of his costars.[77] Herrmann had a small role as Joseph Breen in the 2004 film The Aviator,[78] being assessed by Rich Drees as joining several actors in making "memorable moments"[79] and cited by Roger Friedman of joining other featured actors in creating "lovely cameos".[80] In March 2007, Herrmann had a supporting role in I Think I Love My Wife.[81][82] Kirk Honeycutt lamented Herrmann, along with costars Chris Rock and Steve Buscemi, as character actors "wasted on such lightweight roles."[83]

In 2011, Herrmann appeared in Bucky Larson: Born to Be a Star, playing a father whose son discovers his previous career.[84][85] Robert Abele assessed Herrmann and costar Miriam Flynn as giving "aw-shucks performances".[86] In 2012, Herrmann appeared in Treasure Buddies, portraying the film's antagonist.[87] Herrmann took on the role due to the character being an English villain, allowing him to portray an antagonist with an accent, as well as being able to work with animals and make a film for children.[88] The following year, Herrmann had a small role as a doctor in Are You Here.[89][90] Herrmann's final appearance in a film was The Town That Dreaded Sundown, released in October 2014.[91] Gary Collinson wrote that Herrmann and Veronica Cartwright both offered "solid support, although they are a little underused".[92]

Voice work

Herrmann was known for his voluminous voice work for The History Channel and various PBS specials, including hosting a revival of Frank Capra's Why We Fight,[93] and made appearances and did voiceovers in Dodge commercials from 1992 to 2001, and Rayovac batteries in the same timeframe. His voice work includes dozens of audiobooks, for which he won several Audie awards. He played Gutman in Blackstone Audio's Grammy-nominated dramatization of The Maltese Falcon and played Cauchon in Blackstone's audio version of Bernard Shaw's Saint Joan.[] Herrmann provided the narration for the 2010 non-fiction book Unbroken: A World War II Story of Survival, Resilience, and Redemption by Laura Hillenbrand, Josh Schwartz praising Herrmann as doing "a great job",[94] and Susan Rife assessing his narration as "urgent".[95]

After his well-received portrayal of J. Alden Weir in the play My Dearest Anna at the Wilton Playshop in Wilton, Connecticut, he was a special guest of the Mormon Tabernacle Choir and Orchestra at Temple Square in their Ring Christmas Bells holiday concert in Salt Lake City, Utah, December 11-14, 2008.[96] He reprised his role of Franklin Roosevelt in 2014, providing the voice of F.D.R. in Ken Burns' PBS series, The Roosevelts: An Intimate History.[97] Herrmann received praise, Neil Genzlinger noting him as among the "trop-drawer talent" of the voiceover cast.[98]

His final work was as narrator for another Burns documentary, Cancer: The Emperor of All Maladies, which aired three months after Herrmann's death.[99] Director Barak Goodman recalled Herrmann collapsing during the first day of his work on the project and explaining his illness of terminal brain cancer to the production crew of the documentary, Goodman furthering that by this point it was clear to Herrmann that he was not going to live despite receiving new forms of treatment: "He was confident he could do this, and felt it [was appropriate to] be his final project."[100] Mary McNamara wrote Herrmann delivered "a final performance, equal in breathtaking courage and beauty, that embodies precisely what allows Goodman to explore the staggering numbers and many defeats without ever falling to its knees as defeatist."[101]

Personal life

Herrmann came from a prominent Unitarian family, based in Grosse Pointe, Michigan. He became a Roman Catholic as an adult.[102]

Herrmann was married twice and had two daughters, Ryen and Emma. In 1978, he married his longtime girlfriend, screenwriter Leigh Curran. The marriage ended in 1992. Prior to his second marriage, Herrmann's future second wife, Star (Hayner) Roman, filed a paternity suit against him after he fathered a child with her while filming Harry's War (1981). Roman and Herrmann eventually married, and the union lasted from 1994 until his death in 2014.[103] Herrmann had one stepson, Rory Herrmann, Star Roman's son from a previous relationship [104] who, as an adult, changed his last name from Roman to Herrmann in honor of his stepfather. Rory is currently serving as director of culinary operations for Bill Chait's Sprout Restaurant Group in Los Angeles.[105]

Herrmann was a well-known automotive enthusiast and restored classic automobiles.[106] Herrmann was a regular master of ceremonies for the annual Pebble Beach Concours d'Elegance[106] and hosted the television show Automobiles on The History Channel.[1][107] He owned and restored several classics of his own, including a 1929 Auburn 8-90 Boattail Speedster and a 1934 Alvis Speed 20.[106]

Death

Herrmann died on December 31, 2014, at Memorial Sloan Kettering Cancer Center Hospital of brain cancer, at the age of 71.[108]

Lawsuit

In December 2014, it was reported that Edward and Star Herrmann had filed a lawsuit against their accountants seeking $14.5 million that they allege had been misappropriated. The suit was later dismissed.[109][110]

TV and filmography

References

  1. ^ a b Ollove, Michael (July 26, 1996). "As Time Goes By, History Channel Blossoms". The Baltimore Sun. Retrieved 2014. 
  2. ^ "Submarines, Secrets and Spies". Nova. January 19, 1999. PBS. WGBH-TV. Retrieved 2017. 
  3. ^ Cantwell, Julie (September 18, 2000). "Dodge turns 'cool' in ads". Automotive News. Retrieved 2014. 
  4. ^ Bourne, Kay (March 11, 2009). "Edward Herrmann Dons Pope's Garb in New Play". EDGE. Retrieved 2014. 
  5. ^ Edward Herrmann profile, FilmReference.com; retrieved December 31, 2014.
  6. ^ Willis, John (April 1, 2003). Theatre World 1999-2000 Volume 56 of THEATRE WORLD. Hal Leonard Corporation. p. 217. ISBN 978-1557834768. 
  7. ^ Blaney, Retta (June 24, 2003). Working on the Inside: The Spiritual Life Through the Eyes of Actors. Rowman & Littlefield. p. 46. ISBN 978-0742533196. 
  8. ^ Guernsey, Otis L. (April 1, 2000). Curtain Times: The New York Theatre, 1965-1987. Hal Leonard Corporation. p. 218. ISBN 978-0936839240. 
  9. ^ Nemy, Enid (October 4, 1985). "Broadway". The New York Times. Retrieved 2014. 
  10. ^ Littleton, Cynthia (December 31, 2014). "Edward Herrmann: 5 Things You Didn't Know About the Master Character Actor". Variety. 
  11. ^ "STAGE: 2 SOLDIER POETS IN 'NOT ABOUT HEROES'". New York Times. October 22, 1985. 
  12. ^ Winship, Frederick M. (March 23, 1988). "Shakespeare marathon falters with all-star 'Julius Caesar'". UPI. 
  13. ^ Collins, Glenn (March 20, 1988). "Yo, Brutus! A Bard for the 80's". Mr. Herrmann joined the production because he is tired of being cast in parts where I'm wearing suits, he said, and because Cassius is a big angry part full of intelligence, passion and feeling. He has long wanted to do the role because in my mind Cassius has always been the one to play - the most complex and interesting one. 
  14. ^ Rich, Frank (March 23, 1988). "Review/Theater; Some Romans and Countrymen Conspire Anew to Murder Caesar". New York Times. 
  15. ^ Mitgang, Herman (1989). "Back on Stage, Challenges for Mr. Guinness". The New York Times. 
  16. ^ Canby, Vincent (April 13, 1979). "Movie Review The: North Avenue Irregulars (1979)". The New York Times. Retrieved 2014. 
  17. ^ Pederson, William D. (May 31, 2001). Franklin D. Roosevelt and the Shaping of American Political Culture, Volume 1. Armonk, New York: M.E. Sharpe. p. 34. ISBN 978-0765606488. 
  18. ^ Harris, Will (September 20, 2012). "Edward Herrmann on working with Warren Beatty, Woody Allen, and John Huston". A.V. Club. 
  19. ^ McAuley, Joseph (January 30, 2015). "FDR, Edward Herrmann, and the Drama of History". americanmagazine.org. 
  20. ^ VanDerWerff, Todd (December 31, 2014). "Actor Edward Herrmann has died at 71. Here's why he was the definitive FDR". Vox.com. 
  21. ^ Lawson, Carol (May 17, 1983). "'CATS' Leads in Tony Race, with 11 nominations". The New York Times. Retrieved 2014. 
  22. ^ "Edward Herrmann". Academy of Television Arts & Sciences. Retrieved 2014. 
  23. ^ Corry, John (May 7, 1984). "TV REVIEW; HISS-CHAMBERS CASE DRAMATIZED ON WNET". New York Times. 
  24. ^ Corry, John. "TV VIEW; COURTROOMS ON CAMERA-REALITY VS. DRAMA". New York Times. 
  25. ^ Butterfield, Fox (May 6, 1984). "TV PLAYS THE HISS CASE DOWN THE MIDDLE". New York Times. 
  26. ^ Jacobs, Tom (December 11, 1994). "Review: 'Don't Drink the Water Abc, Sun. Dec. 18, 9 p.m.'". 
  27. ^ Tucker, Ken (December 16, 1994). "Don't Drink the Water". Entertainment Weekly. 
  28. ^ Cox, Stephen (September 1, 2006). The Munsters: A Trip Down Mockingbird Lane. Random House LLC. p. 142. ISBN 978-0823078943. 
  29. ^ King, Susan (October 29, 2015). "Retro : Creating New Munsters". Los Angeles Times. 
  30. ^ Mills, Bart (October 29, 1995). "`Munsters' Hermann Just Another Funny Fiend". Chicago Tribune. 
  31. ^ Flint, David (August 25, 2016). "Review: Munster Go Home / Here Come The Munsters". Reporbatemagazine.uk. 
  32. ^ Smithson, Nick (July 27, 2015). "Here Come the Munsters". reviewgraveyard.com. 
  33. ^ Van Gelder, Lawrence (January 27, 2003). "This Week". The New York Times. Retrieved 2014. 
  34. ^ "HBO and David Kelley Win Top Early Emmys". The New York Times. August 30, 1999. Retrieved 2014. 
  35. ^ Shales, Tom (May 16, 1999). "'Train': Next Stop, Oblivion". The Washington Post. 
  36. ^ James, Caryn (May 14, 1999). "TV WEEKEND; A Train Hurtling Into Real-Life Issues". New York Times. 
  37. ^ Richmond, Ray (May 12, 1999). "Atomic Train". Variety. 
  38. ^ Wertheimer, Ron (October 5, 2000). "TELEVISION REVIEW: A Mother and Daughter, Both With Growing Pains". The New York Times. 
  39. ^ Ausiello, Michael (January 1, 2015). "Remebering Edward Herrmann: Gilmore Girls Creator Recalls the 'Audition' That Changed Everything". TV Line. 
  40. ^ Finbow, Kathy (January 4, 2015). "Gilmore Girls creator on Edward Herrmann's unexpected audition". Digital Spy. 
  41. ^ Bradley, Laura (November 23, 2016). "How Gilmore Girls Found Its Brightest Stars". Vanity Fair. 
  42. ^ Kiefer, Elizabeth (February 4, 2016). "The Sad Cloud Hanging Over The Gilmore Girls Reunion". refinery29.com. 
  43. ^ Ausiello, Michael (February 1, 2016). "Gilmore Girls Revival: Kelly Bishop Teases Widow Emily's 'Manic' State, Richard's Immense 'Presence'". TV Line. 
  44. ^ Emami, Gazelle. "The Gilmore Girls Cast on the Backlash to Rory and Lorelai, and Their Memories of Edward Herrmann". Vulture. 
  45. ^ Berman, A. S. (July 9, 2015). The Gilmore Girls Companion. BearManor Media. ISBN 1-5939-3616-8. 
  46. ^ Frey, Jennifer (May 15, 2007). "Is This Really Goodbye, 'Girls'?". The Washington Post. Retrieved 2017. 
  47. ^ James, Caryn (February 25, 2001). "COVER STORY; Home Sweet Home, but Not Saccharine". New York Times. 
  48. ^ "85 "Gilmore Girls" Characters From Worst To Best". Buzzfeed. November 27, 2016. 
  49. ^ Nicholson, Max (October 21, 2013). "How I Met Your Mother: "Knight Vision" Review". IGN. 
  50. ^ Bowman, Donna (October 21, 2013). "How I Met Your Mother: "Knight Vision"". AV Club. 
  51. ^ Huver, Scott (November 19, 2016). "How the Gilmore Girls Team Remembered Their Late Costar Edward Herrmann, On-Screen and Off". People. 
  52. ^ Weaver, Hillary (November 21, 2016). "Gilmore Girls: How Two Families Said Good-bye to Edward Heymann". Vanity Fair. 
  53. ^ Kickham, Dylan (August 26, 2016). "Lauren Graham: Gilmore Girls revival is a tribute to Edward Herrmann". Entertainment Weekly. 
  54. ^ Gomez, Patrick (August 26, 2016). "Gilmore Girls' Lauren Graham on the Late Edward Herrmann Missing Out on the New Series: 'He Would Have Loved This'". People.com. 
  55. ^ Walsh, Kathleen (November 23, 2016). "How Will The 'Gilmore Girls' Revival Honor Richard? Edward Herrmann Is Still Present". Romper. 
  56. ^ Shaw, Jessica (April 8, 2016). "Gilmore Girls revival: Edward Herrmann's death to be paid tribute". Entertainment Weekly. 
  57. ^ Doran, Sarah (November 10, 2016). "Kelly Bishop: I was lonely on the set of Gilmore Girls without Edward Herrmann". radiotimes.com. 
  58. ^ Canby, Vincent (March 14, 1975). "Movie Review: The Great Waldo Pepper (1975)". The New York Times. Retrieved 2014. 
  59. ^ Canby, Vincent (October 17, 1973). "Movie Review: The Paper Chase (1973)". The New York Times. Retrieved 2014. 
  60. ^ Canby, Vincent (March 28, 1974). "Movie Review: The Great Gatsby (1974)". The New York Times. Retrieved 2014. 
  61. ^ Maslin, Janet (February 10, 1978). "Movie Review: The Betsy (1978)". The New York Times. Retrieved 2014. 
  62. ^ Maltin, Leonard (August 5, 2008). Leonard Maltin's 2009 Movie Guide. Penguin. p. 585. ISBN 978-0452289789. 
  63. ^ Maslin, Janet (December 16, 1987). "Film: 'Overboard,' Comedy, With Goldie Hawn". The New York Times. Retrieved 2014. 
  64. ^ Canby, Vincent (April 13, 1979). "Movie Review The North Avenue Irregulars (1979)". The New York Times. Retrieved 2014. 
  65. ^ Canby, Vincent (March 1, 1985). "Movie Review: The Purple Rose of Cairo (1985)". The New York Times. Retrieved 2014. 
  66. ^ James, Caryn (July 31, 1987). "Movie Review: The Lost Boys (1987)". The New York Times. Retrieved 2014. 
  67. ^ Turan, Kenneth (March 26, 1993). "MOVIE REVIEW : 'Yesterday' Reborn With Same Flaws". Los Angeles Times. 
  68. ^ Canby, Vincent (March 26, 1993). "Review/Film; Classic Dumb Blonde, With Melanie Griffith". New York Times. 
  69. ^ Johnson, Malcolm (March 26, 1993). "'Born Yesterday' A Lifeless Remake". Hartford Courant. 
  70. ^ Rose, Lloyd (July 29, 1994). "'Foreign Student'". Washington Post. 
  71. ^ Thomas, Kevin. "MOVIE REVIEW : Dangerous Romance Blooms in 'Student'". Los Angeles Times. 
  72. ^ Weinraub, Bernard (May 29, 1995). "Stone's Nixon Is a Blend Of Demonic And Tragic". New York Times. 
  73. ^ Maslin, Janet (December 20, 1995). "Stone's Embrace of a Despised President". New York Times. 
  74. ^ Jones, Oliver (November 17, 1998). "Review:: 'Better Living'". Variety. 
  75. ^ "Can Fiction Solve a Real Mystery?". Los Angeles Times. April 10, 2002. 
  76. ^ "FILM REVIEW; A Mystery Looming Larger Than Rosebud". New York Times. April 12, 2002. 
  77. ^ Thomas, Kevin (April 12, 2002). "A Mystery Cleverly Revealed". Los Angeles Times. Not every actor resembles his real-life counterpart as well as Herrmann, but Bogdanovich's people are so alive with personality and dimension it doesn't matter. 
  78. ^ McCarthy, Todd (November 24, 2004). "Review: 'The Aviator'". Variety. 
  79. ^ Dree, Rich. "The Aviator Review". filmbuffonline.com. 
  80. ^ Friedman, Roger (November 24, 2004). "'The Aviator' Soars". Fox News. 
  81. ^ Scott, A. O. (March 15, 2007). "Review: 'I Think I Love My Wife': Chris Rock's best filmmaking effort to date". New York Times. 
  82. ^ Schwarzbaum, Lisa (March 14, 2007). "I Think I Love My Wife". Entertainment Weekly. 
  83. ^ Honeycutt, Kirk (March 6, 2007). "I Think I Love My Wife". Hollywood Reporter. 
  84. ^ Scott, A. O. (September 9, 2011). "Making the Most of the Very Least, and Other Lessons". New York Times. 
  85. ^ Scheck, Frank (September 9, 2011). "Bucky Larson: Born to Be a Star: Film Review". Hollywood Reporter. 
  86. ^ Abele, Robert (September 10, 2011). "Movie review: 'Bucky Larson: Born to Be a Star'". Los Angeles Times. 
  87. ^ Mahaney, Patrick (February 24, 2012). "Edward Herrmann Reveals His Love of Pets with Disney's Treasure Buddies". Celebrity Pet News. 
  88. ^ Heilbron, Alexandra (January 23, 2012). "Edward Herrmann talks to Tribute about his new DVD Treasure Buddies". tribute.ca. 
  89. ^ Rooney, David (September 9, 2013). "'Are You Here': Toronto Review". Hollywood Reporter. 
  90. ^ Puig, Claudia (August 21, 2014). "You may not want to be there for 'Are You Here'". USA Today. 
  91. ^ Williams, Owen (April 14, 2015). "Town That Dreaded Sundown Gets New Poster". Empire. 
  92. ^ Collinson, Gary (August 17, 2015). "DVD Review - The Town That Dreaded Sundown (2014)". flickeringmyth.com. 
  93. ^ Lawler, Sylvia (September 22, 1991). "Special Takes Fresh Look At Pearl Harbor". The Morning Call. Retrieved 2014. 
  94. ^ Schwartz, Josh (May 18, 2012). "The Voice". New York Times. 
  95. ^ Rife, Susan (September 17, 2011). "'Unbroken: A World War II Story of Survival, Resilience and Redemption'". Herald Tribune. 
  96. ^ "Brian Stokes Mitchell and Edward Herrmann Join Mormon Tabernacle Choir for Annual Christmas Concerts" (Press release). The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-Day Saints Newsroom. October 21, 2008. Retrieved 2014. 
  97. ^ Lowry, Brian (September 10, 2014). "TV Review: The Roosevelts: An Intimate History". Variety. Retrieved 2014. 
  98. ^ "A Family's Rough Ride Through an American Era". New York Times. September 12, 2014. The actors providing the voices include top-drawer talent like Meryl Streep, Edward Herrmann and Paul Giamatti (with the reliable Peter Coyote doing the main narration). 
  99. ^ Lowman, Rob (March 30, 2015). "Ken Burns' 'Cancer: The Emperor of All Maladies' probes the mysteries of cancer". Los Angeles Daily News. Retrieved 2015. 
  100. ^ Moraes, Lisa de (January 18, 2015). "Edward Herrmann Narrated PBS 'Cancer' Docu As His Final Project - TCA". Deadline. 
  101. ^ "PBS' 'Cancer' documentary cuts to the heart of the matter". Los Angeles Times. March 30, 2015. 
  102. ^ Blaney, Retta (January 9, 2015). "For Edward Herrmann, the worlds of faith and acting were as one". National Catholic Reporter. Retrieved 2017. 
  103. ^ Talmon, Noelle (January 1, 2015). "'Gilmore Girls' Star Edward Herrmann Dies After Battling Brain Cancer". StarPulse.com. Retrieved 2017. 
  104. ^ Tomicki, Hadley. "Rory Herrmann Exits Bouchon Beverly Hills". New York. Retrieved 2014. 
  105. ^ Taylor, Dennis (April 12, 2014). "Pebble Beach Food & Wine celeb chefs like kids in candy store". The Monterey County Herald. Retrieved 2014. 
  106. ^ a b c Stenquist, Paul (March 5, 2010). "An Actor Takes His Place on a Stage of a Different Sort". The New York Times. Retrieved 2014. 
  107. ^ Scanlan, Dan (March 12, 2001). "Amelia Island Concours d'Elegance ends with style". The Florida Times-Union. Retrieved 2014. 
  108. ^ Oldenburg, Ann (December 31, 2014). "'Gilmore Girls' actor Edward Herrmann dies". USA Today. 
  109. ^ Reyes, Tracity (December 12, 2014). "Edward Herrmann: Actor Demands Whopping $14.5 Million From CohnReznick In Mismanaging Money Lawsuit". Inquisitr. Retrieved 2017. 
  110. ^ Ross, Barbara (December 11, 2014). "Actor Edward Herrmann says accounting firm owes him $14.5 million after they mismanaged his money: suit". New York Daily News. Retrieved 2017. 

External links


  This article uses material from the Wikipedia page available here. It is released under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share-Alike License 3.0.


Edward_Herrmann
 



 

Top US Cities