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Scott Rudin

ENTERTAINMENT
December 18, 2013 | By David Ng
Brian Dennehy, who is currently in the Los Angeles production of "The Steward of Christendom" at the Mark Taper Forum, will reprise his recent Chicago performance in Eugene O'Neill's "The Iceman Cometh" for a six-week run at the Brooklyn Academy of Music in 2015. Scott Rudin is producing the revival production, which will run at BAM from Feb. 5, 2015 to March 15, 2015.  The production will also star Nathan Lane, who appeared alongside Dennehy in the Chicago production at the Goodman Theatre in 2012.
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ENTERTAINMENT
December 22, 1996 | Michelle Willens
Yes, that's the real Disney World you'll see for a couple of crucial scenes in "Marvin's Room." It's rather jolting at first to see Goofy et al in the midst of this movie about dying with dignity. In fact, it is the first time a Disney theme park has been used in a movie. But the filmmakers thought it was essential since the crux of the story takes place in Florida, and in the play on which the film is based, the family takes a needed break in the happiest of places.
ENTERTAINMENT
June 10, 2012 | By David Ng
The recent production of Arthur Miller's "Death of a Salesman," starring Philip Seymour Hoffman and Andrew Garfield, won the Tony Award for revival of a play. Scott Rudin, one of the producer's of the revival, accepted the award and was joined on stage by the play's cast.  "Death of a Salesman" was one of the top-selling productions of the recent Broadway season. The show, directed by Mike Nichols, commanded top ticket prices and regularly played to full houses at the Ethel Barrymore Theatre.
ENTERTAINMENT
January 9, 2013 | By David Ng
Fiona Shaw, the versatile Irish actress who brought a searing "Medea" to Broadway in 2002, is set to return to the New York stage in a role that ought to raise eyebrows -- Mary, the mother of Jesus. Shaw is re-teaming with director Deborah Warner for a new stage adaptation of novelist Colm Toibin's "The Testament of Mary. " The one-woman drama, scheduled to open April 22 on Broadway at the Walter Kerr Theatre, is being backed by uber-producer Scott Rudin. The play is to have a limited run in New York through June 16. "Mary" provides a speculative account of what happened to the virgin following the crucifixion of Jesus.
ENTERTAINMENT
September 19, 1997 | KENNETH TURAN, TIMES FILM CRITIC
It's Hollywood's Night of Nights, but no one's picking Cameron Drake for the best actor Oscar. With competition like Paul Newman in "Coot," Clint Eastwood in "Codger," Michael Douglas in "Primary Urges" and Steven Seagal in "Snowball in Hell," how could they? But Drake's performance in "To Serve and Protect" as a gay soldier betrayed by a copy of "Beaches" discovered in his locker proves the surprise winner.
ENTERTAINMENT
August 25, 2003 | Gene Seymour, Newsday
"Marci X" purees all the public and political controversies swirling around hip-hop over the last decade and soft-serves the mixture in a drippy container. Despite the occasional topical reference to President Bush and Sen. Clinton, this movie is, like, so eight years ago, it isn't funny. Well, maybe sometimes it's funny. Screenwriter Paul Rudnick, better known to Premiere magazine readers as Libby Gelman-Waxner, always serves up a few zingers to keep you from drifting off.
ENTERTAINMENT
July 19, 1995 | KENNETH TURAN, TIMES FILM CRITIC
To hear almost-16 Cher Horowitz tell it, "I actually have a way normal life." True, her mom died during "routine liposuction," but she now lives happily with her fierce litigator father ("He gets paid $500 an hour to fight with people") in great Beverly Hills style. "Isn't my house classic?" she enthuses. "Its columns date back to 1972."
ENTERTAINMENT
December 29, 1996
I would like to correct an omission of how an obscure play found its way to a motion picture ("A Place for Everyone in 'Marvin's Room,' " by Michele Willens, Dec. 15). Early in 1990, prior to the vision and persistence of Jane Rosenthal and of Scott Rudin (who found the play on my desk at Paramount Pictures), I was the first studio executive who said "yes" to the challenging material. Bonnie Palef, the original producer, initially brought the play to me because she knew of my knowledge and experience with theatrical properties.
ENTERTAINMENT
September 16, 1990 | David Pecchia \f7
Another You (Tri-Star). Shooting in New York. Richard Pryor and Gene Wilder are hoping their chemistry will hold up in yet another comedic pairing, this time with direction from Peter Bogdanovich. This one concerns the high jinks of a chronic liar and a habitual con man. Executive producer Ted Zachary. Producers Bogdanovich and Ziggy Steinberg. Screenwriter Steinberg. Bingo! (Barkoff Prods.). Shooting in Vancouver.
ENTERTAINMENT
May 26, 1991 | Nina J. Easton
A former child star now struggling to cope in an adult world? That's how audiences may see Eddie Murphy in his next movie, a comedy project now in development at Disney. Sources say Murphy is "very interested" in the story and awaiting a rewrite of the script before deciding whether to commit. But there's more than story to this story: Sources say Disney and Murphy are wrangling over his salary. Murphy, whose base salary on "Another 48 HRS."
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