Yahoo Web Search

  1. Ray Heindorf - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Ray_Heindorf

    Heindorf won three, in the category of Best Score of a Musical, for Yankee Doodle Dandy, This is the Army, and The Music Man. His wins for the former two films made him the first to accomplish consecutive wins in a musical category.

  2. Category:Films scored by Ray Heindorf - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Category:Films_scored_by

    Pages in category "Films scored by Ray Heindorf" The following 27 pages are in this category, out of 27 total. This list may not reflect recent changes ().

  3. Ray Heindorf – Wikipedia

    de.wikipedia.org › wiki › Ray_Heindorf

    Ray Heindorf. Ray Heindorf (* 25. August 1908 in Haverstraw, New York; † 2. Februar 1980 in Tarzana, Los Angeles, Kalifornien) war ein US-amerikanischer Liedtexter, Komponist, Dirigent und Bearbeiter. Er wurde zwischen 1943 und 1969 für 18 Academy Awards nominiert und gewann drei.

    • 25. August 1908
    • Heindorf, Ray
    • US-amerikanischer Texter, Komponist und Dirigent
    • Haverstraw, New York
  4. Ray Heindorf - Wikipedia, la enciclopedia libre

    es.wikipedia.org › wiki › Ray_Heindorf

    Heindorf, junto a Georgie Stoll en MGM, eran aficionados al jazz bien conocidos en la comunidad negra por emplear músicos de esta raza en sus departamentos de música de estudio. [2] De hecho, Heindorf era amigo y admirador del pianista de jazz Art Tatum. Presentó dos actuaciones de piano de Tatum en su casa de Hollywood en 1950 y 1955 para ...

  5. Ray Heindorf — Wikipedia Republished // WIKI 2

    wiki2.org › en › Ray_Heindorf
    • Early Life
    • Hollywood Years
    • Academy Awards
    • Jazz Recordings
    • Personal Life
    • External Links

    Born in Haver­straw, New York, Hein­dorf worked as a pi­anist in a movie house in Me­chan­icville in his early teens. In 1928, he moved to New York City, where he worked as a mu­si­cal arranger be­fore head­ing to Hol­ly­wood. He gained his first job as an or­ches­tra­tor at MGM, where he worked on Hol­ly­wood Revue of 1929, and sub­se­quently went on the road play­ing piano for Lupe Vélez.

    After com­plet­ing this en­gage­ment, he joined Warner Bros., com­pos­ing and/or ar­rang­ing and con­duct­ing music ex­clu­sively for the stu­dio for nearly forty years. Hein­dorf, along with Georgie Stoll at MGM, were jazz afi­ciona­dos well known in the black en­ter­tain­ment com­mu­nity for em­ploy­ing mi­nor­ity mu­si­cians in their stu­dio music departments. He un­der­took the mu­si­cal di­rec­tion of Judy Gar­land's come­back film A Star is Born (1954) and made a cameo ap­pear­ance as him­self in the pre­miere party se­quence where Jack Car­son's char­ac­ter con­grat­u­lates him on a great score. Among Hein­dorf's other screen cred­its are 42nd Street, Gold Dig­gers of 1935, The Great Lie, Knute Rockne All Amer­i­can, Kings Row, Night and Day, Tea for Two, A Street­car Named De­sire, The Jazz Singer, Calamity Jane, No Time for Sergeants, The Helen Mor­gan Story, The Music Man, Mar­jorie Morn­ingstar, Damn Yan­kees, Aun­tie Mame, Fin­ian's Rain­bow, and his final mu­si­cal for...

    Be­tween 1943 and 1969 he was nom­i­nated for eigh­teen Acad­emy Awards, 17 nom­i­na­tions for Best Score and 1 nom­i­na­tion for Best Song. Hein­dorf won three, in the cat­e­gory of Best Score of a Mu­si­cal, for Yan­kee Doo­dle Dandy, This is the Army, and The Music Man. His wins for the for­mer two films made him the first to ac­com­plish con­sec­u­tive wins in a mu­si­cal category.

    Hein­dorf was a friend and ad­mirer of jazz pi­anist Art Tatum. He hosted two Tatum piano per­for­mances at his Hol­ly­wood home in 1950 and 1955 for their mu­tual friends. Hein­dorf recorded these pri­vate con­certs, which were is­sued as Art Tatum: 20th Cen­tury Piano Genius on the Vervelabel.

    Cen­sus records from 1930 show that Hein­dorf lived with band­leader and com­poser Arthur Langein the Hol­ly­wood Hills. Hein­dorf died in Tarzana, Cal­i­for­nia, aged 71, and re­put­edly was buried with his fa­vorite con­duct­ing baton. Hein­dorf's son, Michael, was also a film com­poser.

    Ray Heindorf at IMDb
    Ray Heindorf at Find a Grave
  6. Ray Heindorf — Wikipédia

    fr.wikipedia.org › wiki › Ray_Heindorf

    Oscar de la meilleure adaptation musicale dans un film (d) modifier - modifier le code - modifier Wikidata. Ray Heindorf est un compositeur et acteur américain né le 25 août 1908 à Haverstraw, État de New York ( États-Unis ), décédé le 3 février 1980 à Tarzana ( États-Unis ).

  7. Ray Heindorf – Wikipédia, a enciclopédia livre

    pt.wikipedia.org › wiki › Ray_Heindorf

    Ray Heindorf. Origem: Wikipédia, a enciclopédia livre. Ray Heindorf ( 25 de agosto de 1908 – 3 de fevereiro de 1980) é um compositor estadunidense. Venceu o Oscar de melhor trilha sonora em três ocasiões: por Yankee Doodle Dandy, This Is the Army e The Music Man.

  8. Heindorf, Ray - Discography of American Historical Recordings

    adp.library.ucsb.edu › detail › 105218

    Ray Heindorf (August 25, 1908 – February 3, 1980) was an American songwriter, composer, conductor, and arranger.

  9. Ray Heindorf : definition of Ray Heindorf and synonyms of Ray ...

    dictionary.sensagent.com › Ray Heindorf › en-en
    • Early Life
    • Hollywood Years
    • Academy Awards
    • Jazz Recordings
    • Personal Life
    • External Links

    Born in Haverstraw, New York, Heindorf worked as a pianist in a movie house in Mechanicville in his early teens. In 1928, he moved to New York City, where he worked as a musical arranger before heading to Hollywood. He gained his first job as an orchestrator at MGM, where he worked on Hollywood Revue of 1929, and subsequently went on the road playing piano for Lupe Vélez.[1]

    After completing this engagement, he joined Warner Bros., composing and/or arranging and conducting music exclusively for the studio for nearly forty years. Heindorf, along with Georgie Stoll at MGM, were jazz aficionados well known in the black entertainment community for employing minority musicians in their studio music departments.[2] He undertook the musical direction of Judy Garland's 1954 comeback film A Star is Born and made a cameo appearance as himself in the premiere party sequence where Jack Carson's character congratulates him on a great score. Among Heindorf's other screen credits are 42nd Street, Gold Diggers of 1935, The Great Lie, Knute Rockne All American, Kings Row, Night and Day, Tea for Two, A Streetcar Named Desire, The Jazz Singer, No Time for Sergeants, The Helen Morgan Story, Marjorie Morningstar, Damn Yankees, Auntie Mame, Finian's Rainbow, and his final musical for Jack Warner, 1776.

    Between 1943 and 1969 he was nominated for eighteen Academy Awards, 17 nominations for Best Score and 1 nomination for Best Song. Heindorf won three, in the category of Best Score of a Musical, for Yankee Doodle Dandy, This is the Army, and The Music Man.[3]

    Heindorf was a friend and admirer of jazz pianist Art Tatum. He hosted two Tatum piano performances at his Hollywood home in 1950 and 1955 for their mutual friends. Heindorf taped the private concerts, complete with background conversations of Tatum and the group, with some of the pianist's very best playing. These performances are now available on the Vervelabel.

    Census records from 1930 show that Heindorf lived with bandleader and composer Arthur Lange, who was nearly 20 years his senior, in the Hollywood Hills. Heindorf died in Tarzana, California, aged 71, and reputedly was buried with his favorite conducting baton. Heindorf's son, Michael, was also a film composer. Heindorf was survived by three children and four grandchildren.[4] His widow, Lorraine, died 2009.[5]

    Ray Heindorf at the Internet Movie Database
    Ray Heindorf at Find a Grave
  10. Ray Heindorf | Discography | Discogs

    www.discogs.com › artist › 436925-Ray-Heindorf

    6 versions. CL 690. Ray Heindorf Directing The Warner Bros. Orchestra*, Matty Matlock And His Jazz Band. Ray Heindorf Directing The Warner Bros. Orchestra*, Matty Matlock And His Jazz Band - Music From Jack Webb's Mark VII Ltd. Production Pete Kelly's Blues. (Album)

  11. People also search for