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From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Irene Diamond
Born
Irene Levine

May 7, 1910
DiedJanuary 21, 2003
ResidenceUpper East Side, Manhattan, New York City, U.S.
OccupationTalent scout, philanthropist
Spouse(s)Aaron Diamond

Irene Diamond (May 7, 1910 – January 21, 2003) was a Hollywood talent scout and later in life a philanthropist.

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Transcription

Contents

Early life

Irene Diamond was born Irene Levine on May 7, 1910 to immigrant parents.[1]

Career

Diamond was an assistant editor for Warner Brothers in their story division. During a 25-year collaboration with producer Hal B. Wallis, she made recommendations on many scripts, including The Maltese Falcon and Dark Victory. In 1941 on a visit to New York City she read an unproduced play titled Everybody Comes to Rick's, by Murray Burnett and Joan Alison. After she persuaded Wallis to purchase the script for $20,000, he retitled it and produced the film Casablanca.[1]

Philanthropy

Diamond was co-chair of the Aaron Diamond Foundation with her husband from the 1950s onwards.[1] Following his sudden death in 1985, Diamond became the sole president of the foundation.[2] They established the Aaron Diamond AIDS Research Center in 1991.[1]

Diamond founded the Irene Diamond Fund in 1994.[1] The fund endowed AIDS research.[1]

In 2000, Diamond founded the New York Choreographic Institute alongside Peter Martins.[2]

In 1999, then U.S. President Bill Clinton presented her with the National Medal of Arts award. She was elected a fellow of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences in 2001.[3]

Irene Diamond Building at the Juilliard School
Irene Diamond Building at the Juilliard School

Personal life

She was married to real estate developer Aaron Diamond from 1942 until his death in 1985. They resided on the Upper East Side of Manhattan in New York City, and had one daughter, Jean.[1]

Death

Diamond died on January 21, 2003 in New York City.[1]

See also

References

  1. ^ a b c d e f g h Saxon, Wolfgang (January 23, 2003). "Irene Diamond, Philanthropist, Is Dead at 92". The New York Times. Retrieved June 4, 2016.
  2. ^ a b "Irene Diamond".
  3. ^ "Book of Members, 1780–2010: Chapter D" (PDF). American Academy of Arts and Sciences. Retrieved July 25, 2014.


This page was last edited on 29 November 2018, at 14:09
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