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From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

J. J. Abrams
J. J. Abrams by Gage Skidmore.jpg
Abrams at the 2015 San Diego Comic-Con
Born
Jeffrey Jacob Abrams

(1966-06-27) June 27, 1966 (age 52)
ResidencePacific Palisades, Los Angeles, California, U.S.
EducationPalisades Charter High School
Alma materSarah Lawrence College
OccupationFilmmaker
Years active1982–present
Home townLos Angeles, California, U.S.
Spouse(s)
Katie McGrath (m. 1996)
Children3
Parent(s)Gerald W. Abrams
Carol Ann Kelvin

Jeffrey Jacob Abrams (born June 27, 1966) is an American filmmaker. He is known for his work in the genres of action, drama, and science fiction. Abrams wrote or produced such films as Regarding Henry (1991), Forever Young (1992), Armageddon (1998), Cloverfield (2008), Star Trek (2009), Star Wars: Episode VII - The Force Awakens (2015), and the upcoming Star Wars: Episode IX - The Rise of Skywalker (2019).

Abrams has created numerous television series, including Felicity (co-creator, 1998–2002), Alias (creator, 2001–2006), Lost (co-creator, 2004–2010), and Fringe (co-creator, 2008–2013). He won two Emmy Awards for LostOutstanding Directing for a Drama Series and Outstanding Drama Series.

His directorial film work includes Mission: Impossible III (2006), Star Trek (2009), Super 8 (2011), and Star Trek Into Darkness (2013). He also directed, produced and co-wrote The Force Awakens, the seventh episode of the Star Wars saga and the first film of the sequel trilogy. The film is also his highest-grossing, as well as the fourth-highest-grossing film of all time not adjusted for inflation. He returned to Star Wars by co-writing, producing and directing the ninth and final installment of the saga, The Rise of Skywalker.[1]

Abrams's frequent collaborators include producer Bryan Burk, actors Greg Grunberg, Simon Pegg and Keri Russell, composer Michael Giacchino, writers Alex Kurtzman and Roberto Orci, cinematographers Daniel Mindel and Larry Fong, and editors Maryann Brandon and Mary Jo Markey.

YouTube Encyclopedic

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Transcription

Contents

Early life

Abrams was born in New York City and raised in Los Angeles, the son of television producer Gerald W. Abrams (born 1939) and executive producer Carol Ann Abrams (née Kelvin; 1942–2012).[2] His sister is screenwriter Tracy Rosen.[2] He attended Palisades High School. After graduating high school, Abrams planned on going to art school rather than a traditional college, but eventually enrolled at Sarah Lawrence College, following his father's advice: "it's more important that you go off and learn what to make movies about than how to make movies."[3]

Career

Early career

Abrams's first job in the movie business started at age fifteen when he wrote the music for Don Dohler's 1982 horror 'B' movie, Nightbeast. During his senior year at college, he teamed with Jill Mazursky to write a feature film treatment.[4] Purchased by Touchstone Pictures, the treatment was the basis for Taking Care of Business, Abrams's first produced film, which starred Charles Grodin and James Belushi. He followed with Regarding Henry, starring Harrison Ford, and Forever Young, starring Mel Gibson. He also co-wrote with Mazursky the script for the comedy Gone Fishin' starring Joe Pesci and Danny Glover.

In 1994, he was part of the "Propellerheads" with Rob Letterman, Loren Soman, and Andy Waisler, a group of Sarah Lawrence alums experimenting with computer animation technology. They were contracted by Jeffrey Katzenberg to develop animation for the film Shrek.[5] Abrams worked on the screenplay for the 1998 film Armageddon with producer Jerry Bruckheimer and director Michael Bay. That same year, he made his first foray into television with Felicity, which ran for four seasons on The WB Network, serving as the series' co-creator (with Matt Reeves) and executive producer. He also composed its opening theme music.

2000s

Abrams at the 2010 Time 100 Gala in Manhattan
Abrams at the 2010 Time 100 Gala in Manhattan

Under his production company, Bad Robot, which he founded with Bryan Burk in 2001,[6] Abrams created and executive-produced ABC's Alias and is co-creator (along with Damon Lindelof and Jeffrey Lieber) and was executive producer of Lost. As with Felicity, Abrams also composed the opening theme music for Alias and Lost. Abrams directed and wrote the two-part pilot for Lost and remained active producer for the first half of the season. Also in 2001, Abrams co-wrote and produced the horror-thriller Joy Ride.[7] In 2006, he served as executive producer of What About Brian and Six Degrees, also on ABC. He also co-wrote the teleplay for Lost's third-season premiere "A Tale of Two Cities" and the same year, he made his feature directorial debut with Mission: Impossible III, starring Tom Cruise. Abrams spoke at the TED conference in 2007.[8]

In 2008, Abrams produced the monster movie Cloverfield.[9] In 2009, he directed the science fiction film Star Trek,[10] which he produced with Lost co-creator Damon Lindelof. While it was speculated that they would be writing and producing an adaptation of Stephen King's The Dark Tower series of novels, they publicly stated in November 2009 that they were no longer looking to take on that project.[11] In 2008, Abrams co-created, executive produced, and co-wrote (along with Roberto Orci and Alex Kurtzman) the FOX science fiction series Fringe, for which he also composed the theme music. He was featured in the 2009 MTV Movie Awards 1980s-style digital short "Cool Guys Don't Look at Explosions", with Andy Samberg and Will Ferrell, in which he plays a keyboard solo. NBC picked up Abrams's Undercovers as its first new drama series for the 2010–11 season.[12] However, it was subsequently cancelled by the network in November 2010.

In 2008, it was reported that Abrams purchased the rights to a New York Times article "Mystery on Fifth Avenue" about the renovation of an 8.5 million dollar co-op, a division of property originally owned by E. F. Hutton & Co. and Marjorie Merriweather Post, for six figures and was developing a film titled Mystery on Fifth Avenue, with Paramount Pictures and Bad Robot Productions,[13] and comedy writers Maya Forbes and Wally Wolodarsky to write the adaptation. According to the article, a wealthy couple Steven B. Klinsky and Maureen Sherry purchased the apartment in 2003 and live there with their four children. Soon after purchasing the apartment, they hired young architectural designer Eric Clough, who devised an elaborately clever "scavenger hunt" built into the apartment that involved dozens of historical figures, a fictional book and a soundtrack, woven throughout the apartment in puzzles, riddles, secret panels, compartments, and hidden codes, without the couple's knowledge. The family didn't discover the embedded mystery until months after moving into the apartment.[14][15] After Abrams purchased the article, Clough left him an encrypted message in the wall tiles of a Christian Louboutin shoe store he designed in West Hollywood.[16]

2010s

He wrote and directed the Paramount science fiction thriller Super 8, starring Joel Courtney and Elle Fanning, while co-producing with Steven Spielberg and Bryan Burk; it was released on June 10, 2011.[17] Abrams directed the sequel to Star Trek, Star Trek Into Darkness, released in May 2013.[18] The film ended being considered less original than its predecessor and more of a loose remake of Star Trek II: Wrath of Khan.[19] Despite critics reacting positively towards the film, the director of Star Trek II: Wrath of Khan from which Into Darkness borrowed lines and plot elements, revealed in 2018, to have been disappointed with the film. He was quoted saying: "In my sort of artistic worldview, if you’re going to do an homage, you have to add something. You have to put another layer on it, and they didn’t. Just by putting the same words in different characters’ mouths didn't add up to anything, and if you have someone dying in one scene and sort of being resurrected immediately after there's no real drama going on. It just becomes a gimmick or gimmicky, and that's what I found it to be ultimately."[20]

Abrams announced at the 2013 D.I.C.E. Summit that Bad Robot Productions had made a deal with Valve Corporation to produce a film based on either the video game title Portal or Half-Life.[21] On September 9, 2013, it was announced that Abrams would release a novel, S., written by Doug Dorst. The book was released on October 29, 2013.[22]

On January 25, 2013, The Walt Disney Studios and Lucasfilm officially announced Abrams as director and producer of Star Wars: The Force Awakens, the seventh entry in the Star Wars film saga, which is a rival saga to Star Trek for which Abrams previously directed.[23] Disney/Lucasfilm also announced that Bryan Burk and Bad Robot Productions would produce the feature.[24] Following the news that he would direct The Force Awakens, speculation arose as to Abrams's future with Paramount Pictures, with whom he had released all of his previously directed feature work, and which had a first-look deal with his Bad Robot Productions. Paramount vice-chairman Rob Moore stated that Abrams will continue to have a hand in the Star Trek and Mission: Impossible franchises going forward.[25] Abrams directed, produced, and co-wrote the screenplay for, The Force Awakens, working alongside Lawrence Kasdan, following the departure of co-writer Michael Arndt.[26] Star Wars: The Force Awakens opened in theaters on December 18, 2015. It grossed over $2 billion at the box office, making him the second director to make a $2 billion movie since James Cameron's Avatar.[27][28] Despite its strong box-office performance and positive reviews from critics, the film was considered by some, including Star Wars creator George Lucas, to be too similar to the original 1977 film. Lucas felt the film relied too much on "retro" nostalgia to his films and too little on creating merits of its own, contrasting his films against Abrams, Lucas said: "I worked very hard to make [my films] completely different, with different planets, with different spaceships – you know, to make it new".[29][30][31][32]

He served as a producer on the 2016 sci-fi sequel Star Trek Beyond.

Abrams produced The Cloverfield Paradox, a sequel to 10 Cloverfield Lane. It was released on Netflix in February 2018.[33][34] Abrams also returned to produce a sixth Mission: Impossible film, alongside Tom Cruise, Don Granger, David Ellison, and Dana Goldberg. The film, titled Mission: Impossible – Fallout, was released in July 2018.[35] Also that year, Abrams produced Overlord, a horror film set behind German enemy lines in World War II and directed by Julius Avery.[36]

Upcoming projects

In July 2016, Abrams reported that a fourth alternate universe Star Trek installment was in the works and that he is confident that Chris Pine, Zachary Quinto and Chris Hemsworth will return for the sequel.[37][38]

In September 2017, it was announced by Lucasfilm president, Kathleen Kennedy, that Abrams would be returning to Star Wars to direct and co-write the upcoming Star Wars: The Rise of Skywalker with co-writer Chris Terrio.[39]

In February 2018, HBO ordered Abrams sci-fi drama Demimonde to series.[40]

In May 2018, Abrams and Avery had reunited to produce and direct, respectively, a superhero thriller film titled The Heavy, with a script written by Daniel Casey. Paramount and Bad Robot plan to begin filming sometime in 2018.[41]

Unrealized projects

In 1989, Abrams met Steven Spielberg at a film festival, where Spielberg spoke about a possible Who Framed Roger Rabbit sequel, with Abrams as a possible writer and with Robert Zemeckis as producer.[42] Nothing came up from this project, although Abrams has some storyboards for a Roger Rabbit short.[42]

In July 2002, Abrams wrote a script for a possible fifth Superman film entitled Superman: Flyby.[43] Brett Ratner and McG entered into talks to direct,[44] although Abrams tried to get the chance to direct his own script.[45] However, the project was finally cancelled in 2004 and instead Superman Returns was released in 2006.

In November 2009, it was reported that Abrams and Bad Robot Productions were producing, along with Cartoon Network Movies, Warner Bros., Frederator Films and Paramount Pictures, a film adaptation of Samurai Jack.[46] However, in June 2012, series creator Genndy Tartakovsky stated that the production of the film was scrapped after Abrams' departure from the project to direct Star Trek.[47] For this and other reasons, Tartakovsky decided to make a new season instead of a feature film. Also in 2009, it was reported that Abrams and Bad Robot Productions would produce a film based on the Micronauts toy line.[48][49] However, a film has never gone into production.[50]

Personal life

Abrams is married to public relations executive Katie McGrath and has three children.[4][51] He resides in Pacific Palisades, Los Angeles, California.[52][53] He is Jewish and his wife is Roman Catholic, and he sometimes takes his children to religious services on Jewish holidays.[54]

Abrams serves on the Creative Council of Represent.Us, a nonpartisan anti-corruption organization.[55]

Filmography

Film

Year Title Credited as Notes
Director Writer Producer
1982 Nightbeast No No No Sound effects composer;
Composed with Robert J. Walsh
1990 Taking Care of Business No Yes No Co-writer with Jill Mazursky
1991 Regarding Henry No Yes Yes
1992 Forever Young No Yes Executive
1996 The Pallbearer No No Yes
1997 Gone Fishin' No Yes No Co-writer with Jill Mazursky
1998 Armageddon No Yes No Co-screenwriter with Jonathan Hensleigh
1999 The Suburbans No No Yes
2001 Joy Ride No Yes Yes Co-writer with Clay Tarver
2006 Mission: Impossible III Yes Yes No Directorial debut;
Also digital artist;
Co-writer with Alex Kurtzman and Roberto Orci
2008 Cloverfield No No Yes
2009 Star Trek Yes No Yes
2010 Morning Glory No No Yes
2011 Super 8 Yes Yes Yes
Mission: Impossible – Ghost Protocol No No Yes
2013 Star Trek Into Darkness Yes No Yes
2014 Infinitely Polar Bear No No Executive
2015 Mission: Impossible – Rogue Nation No No Yes
Star Wars: The Force Awakens Yes Yes Yes Co-writer with Lawrence Kasdan and Michael Arndt
2016 10 Cloverfield Lane No No Yes
Star Trek Beyond No No Yes
2017 Star Wars: The Last Jedi No No Executive
2018 The Cloverfield Paradox No No Yes
Mission: Impossible – Fallout No No Yes
Overlord No No Yes
2019 Star Wars: The Rise of Skywalker[56] Yes Yes Yes Post-production[57]

Television

Year Title Credited as Notes
Director Writer Executive Producer Theme
Composer
1998–2002 Felicity Yes Yes Yes Yes Co-creator; writer (17 episodes), director (2 episodes)
2001–2006 Alias Yes Yes Yes Yes Creator; writer (13 episodes), director (3 episodes)
2004–2010 Lost Yes Yes Yes Yes Co-creator; writer (3 episodes), director (2 episodes)
2006–2007 What About Brian No No Yes No
Six Degrees No No Yes No
2006 Jimmy Kimmel Live! Yes No No No Episode: "4.269"
2007 The Office Yes No No No Episode: "Cocktails"
2008–2013 Fringe No Yes Yes Yes Co-creator; writer (6 episodes)
2010 Undercovers Yes Yes Yes Yes Co-creator; writer (3 episodes), director (1 episode)
2011–2016 Person of Interest No No Yes Yes
2012 Alcatraz No No Yes Yes
2012–2014 Revolution No No Yes Yes
2013–2014 Almost Human No No Yes Yes
2014 Believe No No Yes No
2016 11.22.63 No No Yes No Limited series[58]
Roadies No No Yes No
2016–present Westworld No No Yes No
2018–present Castle Rock No No Yes No
TBA Lovecraft Country No No Yes No
TBA Lisey's Story No No Yes No Limited series
TBA Little Voice No No Yes No
TBA My Glory Was I Had Such Friends No No Yes No Limited series

Acting credits

Year Title Role Notes
1991 Regarding Henry Delivery Boy
1993 Six Degrees of Separation Doug
1996 Diabolique Video Photographer #2
1999 The Suburbans Rock Journalist
2012 Family Guy Himself (voice) Episode: "Ratings Guy"
2015 Star Wars: The Force Awakens Vocal cameo
2017 Nightcap Himself Episode: "The Show Might Go on, Part 2"
Tour de Pharmacy Himself TV movie
The Disaster Artist Himself Uncredited cameo

Stage

Year Title Credited as Notes
Director Writer Producer
2017 The Play That Goes Wrong No No Yes Broadway version

Awards and nominations

Year Award Category Nominated work Result
1999 Razzie Award Worst Screenplay Armageddon Nominated
2002 Emmy Award[59] Outstanding Writing for a Drama Series Alias Nominated
2004 PGA Award Best Drama Nominated
2005 ASCAP Film and Television Music Awards Top TV Series Lost Won
Directors Guild of America Best Director Nominated
Emmy Award[59] Outstanding Directing for a Drama SeriesPilot Won
Outstanding Drama Series[59] Won
Outstanding Writing for a Drama SeriesPilot[59] Nominated
2006 ASCAP Film and Television Music Awards Top TV Series Won
PGA Award Best Drama Won
Writers Guild of America[60] Dramatic Series Won
2007 Saturn Award Best Director Mission: Impossible III Nominated
BAFTA Award Best International Lost Nominated
PGA Award Best Drama Nominated
Writers Guild of America Dramatic Series Nominated
2008 Emmy Award Outstanding Drama Series Nominated
2009 Nominated
Writers Guild of America Long Form Fringe Nominated
New Series Nominated
Scream Awards Best Director Star Trek Won
2010 Saturn Award Best Director Nominated
Empire Awards Best Director Nominated
PGA Award Theatrical Motion Picture Nominated
SFX Awards Best Director Won
Hugo Awards Best Dramatic Presentation - Long Form Nominated
Emmy Award[59] Outstanding Drama Series Lost Nominated
2011 Scream Award Best Director Super 8 Nominated
Best Scream-Play Won
BAM Awards Best Director Nominated
Best Screenplay Won
2012 Saturn Award Best Director Won
Best Writing Nominated
SFX Awards Best Director Nominated
2013 PGA Award Norman Lear Achievement Award in Television Won
2014 Saturn Award Best Director Star Trek Into Darkness Nominated
2016 Star Wars: The Force Awakens Nominated
Best Writing Won
Empire Awards Best Director Won
Best Sci-Fi/Fantasy Film Won
Best Film Nominated
Critics' Choice Movie Awards Best Picture Nominated
Jupiter Awards Best International Film Won
Hugo Awards Best Dramatic Presentation, Long Form Nominated

See also

References

  1. ^ "J.J. Abrams to Direct Star Wars: Episode IX! - ComingSoon.net". September 12, 2017.
  2. ^ a b "Carol Ann Abrams dies, Producer, author was mother of J.J. Abrams". Variety. June 5, 2012. Retrieved June 6, 2012.
  3. ^ J.J. Abrams: On Filmmaking. BAFTA Guru. May 8, 2013.
  4. ^ a b J.J Abrams Biography Archived February 15, 2011, at WebCite
  5. ^ The Men Who Would Be King: An Almost Epic Tale of Moguls, Movies, and a Company Called DreamWorks pgs. 55–56
  6. ^ Warner, Tyrone (May 11, 2010). "J.J. Abrams not worried about writer's block on 'Fringe'". CTV. Archived from the original on July 26, 2010. Retrieved June 29, 2011.
  7. ^ Neil Daniels Abrams - A Study in Genius: The Unofficial Biography at Google Books
  8. ^ "J.J. Abrams's mystery box". TED. March 24, 2011. Archived from the original on March 24, 2011. Retrieved March 24, 2011.
  9. ^ J.J. Abrams Talks Cloverfield Sequel Archived February 15, 2011, at WebCite
  10. ^ J.J. Abrams on 'Cloverfield' Sequel, "We're Working on Something" Archived February 15, 2011, at WebCite
  11. ^ "J.J. Abrams on Star Trek and Cloverfield 2". Comingsoon.net. February 23, 2008. Archived from the original on February 25, 2008. Retrieved February 23, 2008.
  12. ^ "NBC Picks Up New J.J. Abrams Drama Series". TVGuide.com. May 3, 2010. Archived from the original on February 15, 2011.
  13. ^ Seigel, Tatiana (June 17, 2008). "Paramount, Abrams keep house". Variety. Retrieved June 17, 2008.
  14. ^ Reagan, Gillian. "J.J. Abrams to Produce NYT's Fifth Avenue Mystery". New York Observer. Archived from the original on June 24, 2008. Retrieved June 18, 2008.
  15. ^ Green, Penelope (June 12, 2008). "Mystery on Fifth Avenue". The New York Times.
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  17. ^ Pamela McClintock (May 6, 2010). "Abrams, Spielberg confirmed for 'Super 8'". Variety. Archived from the original on February 15, 2011. Retrieved July 27, 2010.
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  27. ^ "'Star Wars: Episode VII' script delayed". December 16, 2013.
  28. ^ "Disney Chief Reveals 'Star Wars: VII' Casting Almost Complete, Says Film Is Already Shooting (Video)". Retrieved July 4, 2014.
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  30. ^ McFarland, Kevin (March 4, 2016). "The Force Awakens and A New Hope Are More Similar Than You Think". Wired. ISSN 1059-1028. Retrieved June 19, 2019.
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  32. ^ Peterson, Jeff (January 7, 2016). "George Lucas elaborates on his reaction to 'The Force Awakens'". Deseret News. Retrieved April 18, 2016.
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  34. ^ D'Alessandro, Anthony (February 4, 2018). "Netflix's Ultimate Super Bowl Surprise: 'The Cloverfield Paradox' – Watch Trailer". Deadline Hollywood. Retrieved February 4, 2018.
  35. ^ Pedersen, Erik (November 30, 2015). "Christopher McQuarrie Back To Write & Direct 'Mission: Impossible 6'".
  36. ^ "Bad Robot's D-Day Movie 'Overlord' Finds Director (EXCLUSIVE)".
  37. ^ "Is Chris Hemsworth Returning for 'Star Trek 4'? J.J. Abrams Teases Next Sequel". July 15, 2016.
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  39. ^ Osborn, Alex (September 12, 2017). "Star Wars: Episode IX To Be Directed by J. J. Abrams". IGN. Ziff Davis. Retrieved September 12, 2017.
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  41. ^ Kit, Borys (May 3, 2018). "J.J. Abrams, Paramount Plot Superhero Thriller From Overlord Director Julius Avery (Exclusive)". The Hollywood Reporter. Retrieved May 3, 2018.
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  46. ^ "J.J. Abrams Producing Samurai Jack: The Movie - Film Junk".
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  48. ^ Schuker, Lauren A. E. (November 6, 2009). "The Cry Goes Out in Hollywood: 'Get Me Mr. Potato Head's Agent!'" – via www.wsj.com.
  49. ^ "Blogger". theplaylist.blogspot.pe.
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  51. ^ "EW Gets the Stories Behind Those Goofy TV Production-Company Logos", Entertainment Weekly, December 7, 2001: "The title came to creator J.J. Abrams during a writers' meeting, and he recorded his children, Henry and Gracie (ages 2 and 3), saying the words into his Powerbook's microphone. 'That day in the office while editing,' says Abrams, 'I put together sound effects on my computer, burned a QuickTime movie on a CD, gave it to postproduction, and three days later it was on national television.'"
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  54. ^ Jewishjournal.com: Now It's J.J. Abrams' Turn to 'Trek', accessed December 16, 2015
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  56. ^ Perry, Spencer (September 5, 2017). "JJ Abrams To Direct Star Wars: Episode IX". Comingsoon.net. Retrieved October 14, 2017.
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Further reading

External links

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