Known for movies

Short Info

Net WorthUS $10 Million
Date Of BirthOctober 17, 1915
DiedFebruary 10, 2005, Roxbury, Connecticut, United States
SpouseInge Morath, Marilyn Monroe, Mary Grace Slattery
FactIn his autobiography "Timebends," Miller says that Lee J. Cobb was his favorite Willy Loman. He also says that Cobb was never really a leftist as he was apolitical, but that he had been attracted to left-wing and anti-Nazi causes during the Depression as had many people who were trying to do right. Thus, Miller never held the fact that he was a friendly witness before HUAAC against him. A decade after his testimony, Cobb's Willy Loman was captured for posterity, with the 1966 video version. By then, Miller had even worked again with Elia Kazan, the most famous and unrepentant of the people who knuckled under and "named names, " whom he fell out with when Kazan refused to direct the Broadway staging of "The Crucible," Miller's metaphorical denunciation of McCarthyism.

Arthur Miller was born on October 17, 1915, in Harlem, New York City, the second of three children of Augusta (Barnett) and Isidore Miller. His father, a successful coat manufacturer, was of Polish Jewish descent, and his mother was of Russian Jewish ancestry. As a child, Miller was often sick, missing a great deal of school. When he was 14 years old, his family moved to Brooklyn. After graduating from high school in 1932, he worked at various jobs before beginning to write plays.

Miller’s first play, No Villain, was produced in 1936. The following year he wrote The Man Who Had All the Luck, which closed after only four performances. In 1944, Miller achieved success with the play All My Sons, which won the New York Drama Critics’ Circle Award for best play of the year.

Death of a Salesman (1949), Miller’s best-known work, won the Pulitzer Prize and the Tony Award for best play. The play is a tragedy about Willy Loman, an aging salesman who is unable to accept the fact that he is no longer successful.

In 1953, Miller was called before the House Un-American Activities Committee to testify about his possible communist sympathies. He refused to name names of others who might have been involved in communist activities, and as a result, he was convicted of contempt of Congress and sentenced to a fine and a jail term (which was later overturned on appeal).

The Crucible (1953), a play about the Salem witch trials, is often seen as an allegory for McCarthyism, the anti-communist hysteria that gripped the United States in the 1950s. The play was adapted into a film in 1996.

Miller’s other plays include A View from the Bridge (1955), After the Fall (1964), and The Price (1968). He also wrote the screenplay for The Misfits (1961), which starred his then-wife Marilyn Monroe.

In 2005, Miller was awarded the Pulitzer Prize for Lifetime Achievement in Drama. He died on February 10, 2005, at his home in Roxbury, Connecticut.

General Info

Full NameArthur Miller
Net WorthUS $10 Million
Date Of BirthOctober 17, 1915
DiedFebruary 10, 2005, Roxbury, Connecticut, United States
Height1.91 m
ProfessionScreenwriter, Voice Actor, Author, Novelist, Playwright, Essayist
EducationUniversity of Michigan, Abraham Lincoln High School


SpouseInge Morath, Marilyn Monroe, Mary Grace Slattery
ChildrenRebecca Miller, Robert A. Miller, Jane Ellen Miller, Daniel Miller
ParentsAugusta Miller, Isidore Miller
SiblingsJoan Copeland, Kermit Miller


AwardsTony Award for Best Play, Kennedy Center Honors, Pulitzer Prize for Drama, Virgin Atlantic Best New Play, Princess of Asturias Award for Literature, Tony Award for Best Author, Jefferson Lecture, Special Tony Award for Lifetime Achievement, Jerusalem Prize for the Freedom of the Individual in Societ...
NominationsAcademy Award for Best Writing Adapted Screenplay, Drama Desk Award for Outstanding Revival of a Play, Drama Desk Award for Outstanding Play, BAFTA Award for Best Adapted Screenplay, Satellite Award for Best Adapted Screenplay, Primetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Drama or Comedy Special
MoviesThe Misfits, Playing for Time, The Crucible, Death of a Salesman, Let's Make Love, Henri Cartier-Bresson: The Impassioned Eye, Difficult Years, All My Sons, The Rehearsal, A View from the Bridge, Focus, Eden, Boomerang!, An Enemy of the People
TV ShowsThe Civil War

Social profile links


1[on working in radio with Orson Welles]: I was amazed at Welles's genius with the microphone; he seemed to climb into it, his word-carving voice winding into one's brain. No actor had such intimacy and sheer presence in a loudspeaker.
2[on approaches to acting] 'The Method' is in the air. The actor is defending himself from the Philistine, vulgar public. I had a girl in 'After the Fall' I couldn't hear. I kept on saying, 'I can't hear you'. She finally got furious and said to me, in effect, that she was acting the truth, and that she was not going to prostitute herself to the audience. That was the living end.
3(On his play After the Fall) The best of our theater is standing on tiptoe, striving to see over the shoulders of father and mother. The worst is exploiting and wallowing in the self-pity of adolescence and obsessive keyhole sexuality. The way out, as the poet says, is always through.
4[on Marilyn Monroe] If she was simple, it would have been easy to help her. She could have made it with a little luck.
5My father loved to stand in front of a theater where a play of mine was on and every now and then stroll in to chat with the box office men about business.
6Once when my father was about eighty he asked me, 'Do I look like you or do you look like me?' This was serious. 'I guess I look like you,' I said. He seemed to like that answer.
7The task of the real intellectual consists of analyzing illusions in order to discover their causes.
8[on why he was called to testify by the House Committee on Un-American Activities in 1956] I knew perfectly well why they had subpoenaed me. It was because I was engaged to Marilyn Monroe. Had I not been, they'd never have thought of me. They'd been through the writers long before and they'd never touched me. Once I became famous as her possible husband, this was a great possibility for publicity. When I got to Washington, preparing to appear before that committee, my lawyer received a message from the chairman saying that if it could be arranged that he could have a picture, a photograph taken with Marilyn, he would cancel the whole hearing. I mean, the cynicism of this thing was so total, it was asphyxiating.
9[on being told by Elia Kazan that he would testify before the House Committee on Un-American Activities] Listening to him I grew frightened. There was a certain gloomy logic in what he was saying: unless he came clean he could never hope, in the height of his creative powers, to make another film in America, and he would probably not be given a passport to work abroad, either. If the theatre remained open to him, it was not his primary interest anymore; he wanted to deepen his film life, that was where his heart lay, and he had been told in so many words by his old boss and friend Spyros Skouras, president of Twentieth Century-Fox, that the company would not employ him unless he satisfied the Committee. I could only say that I thought this would pass and that it had to pass because it would devour the glue that kept the country together if left to its own unobstructed course. I said that it was not the Reds who were dispensing our fears now, but the other side, and it could not go indefinitely, it would someday wear down the national nerve. And then there might be regrets about this time. But I was growing cooler with the thought that as unbelievable as it seemed, I could still be up for sacrifice if Kazan knew I attended meetings of the Communist Party writers years ago and had made a speech at one of them. - from his autobiography "Timebends" (1989)
10It can take a long time to accept that celebrity is a kind of loneliness.
11Look, we're all the same; a man is a fourteen-room house - in the bedroom he's asleep with his intelligent wife, in the living-room he's rolling around with some bareass girl, in the library he's paying his taxes, in the yard he's raising tomatoes, and in the cellar he's making a bomb to blow it all up.
12By whatever means it is accomplished, the prime business of a play is to arouse the passions of its audience so that by the route of passion may be opened up new relationships between a man and men, and between men and Man. Drama is akin to the other inventions of man in that it ought to help us to know more, and not merely to spend our feelings.
13Maybe all one can do is hope to end up with the right regrets.
14A good newspaper, I suppose, is a nation talking to itself.
15The structure of a play is always the story of how the birds came home to roost.


1His play, "A View from the Bridge" in a Long Wharf Theatre production on Broadway in New York City was nominated for a 1983 Antoinette Perry (Tony) Award for Best Reproduction.
2Married Marilyn Monroe in a Jewish ceremony at the Westchester County Courthouse (White Plains, NY) 6/29/56 @ 7:30 PM.
3Attended Abraham Lincoln H.S. in Brooklyn, after his family moved there from Harlem.
4Two characters in Hollywood Mouth 2 (2014) get married as Arthur Miller and Marilyn Monroe in 1956. The groom, played by Matthew Glaser, wore a pair of glasses that belonged to director Jordan Mohr's father.
5Son of Augusta Miller and Isidore Miller.
6Former son-in-law of Gladys Baker.
7Both his younger sister Joan Copeland and his second wife Marilyn Monroe were born on June 1: in 1922 and 1926 respectively.
8His play, "Death of a Salesman" at the Raven Theatre in Chicago, Illinois was nominated for a 2010 Joseph Jefferson Award (Non-Equity Division) for Production of a Play.
9His play, "All My Sons" at the TimeLine Theatre Company in Chicago, Illinois was nominated for a 2010 Joseph Jefferson Award for Production-Play Midsize.
10His play, "The Price," at the Writers Theatre in Chicago, Illinois was awarded the 2002 Joseph Jefferson Award for Play Production.
11His play, "Death of a Salesman," at the Goodman Theatre in Chicago, Illinois was awarded the 1999 Joseph Jefferson Award for Play Production.
12Won a 1999 Special Tony Award (New York City) lifetime achievement award.
13Biography in: "The Scribner Encyclopedia of American Lives". Volume 7, 2003-2005, pages 373-376. Farmington Hills, MI: Thomson Gale, 2007.
14After his divorce from Marilyn Monroe, his father was Marilyn's date to JFK's birthday party at Madison Square Garden.
15Lived with his girlfriend Agnes Barley at the time of his death. Agnes was approximately 50 years younger than Miller.
16He and his then wife Marilyn Monroe commissioned famed American architect Frank Lloyd Wright to design a home for their Roxbury property in Litchfield County, Connecticut. Although the house was never built by the couple, the plans were purchased many years later by a country club in Hawaii and built as a clubhouse. The scale model is on exhibit at Taliesan West, Wright's winter compound in Scottsdale, Arizona.
17Won the University of Michigan's prestigious "Hopwood Prize" for creative writing in 1938, while an undergraduate at the school. The prize is named for playwright Avery Hopwood (1882 - 1928), a vastly successful playwright in the teens and 1920s (most famous for the plays "The Bat (1926)" and "The Golddiggers", which became the basis of Gold Diggers of 1933 (1933)) a Michigan alumnus who left a bequest in his will establishing the awards. The Hopwood Program at Michigan now administers the Arthur Miller Award of the U-M Club of New York Scholarship.
18He was awarded the American National Medal of the Arts in 1993 by the National Endowment of the Arts in Washington D.C.
19In his autobiography "Timebends," Miller says that Lee J. Cobb was his favorite Willy Loman. He also says that Cobb was never really a leftist as he was apolitical, but that he had been attracted to left-wing and anti-Nazi causes during the Depression as had many people who were trying to do right. Thus, Miller never held the fact that he was a friendly witness before HUAAC against him. A decade after his testimony, Cobb's Willy Loman was captured for posterity, with the 1966 video version. By then, Miller had even worked again with Elia Kazan, the most famous and unrepentant of the people who knuckled under and "named names, " whom he fell out with when Kazan refused to direct the Broadway staging of "The Crucible," Miller's metaphorical denunciation of McCarthyism.
20His play "Resurrection Blues" was chosen by Old Vic Artistic Director Kevin Spacey for an early 2006 production by the venerable London theatrical company. Director by Robert Altman in his London theatrical debut, the Miller play featured an eclectic cast, including Maximilian Schell, James Fox (who replaced John Wood before previews) and American movie actors Matthew Modine and Jane Adams. The critics mostly panned "Resurrection Blues", partly due to the clash in acting styles of the disparate cast. Adams walked out after a matinée on April 5, 2006, and was replaced by her understudy for subsequent performances. No explanation was given for her departure from the production. The play was scheduled to close a week early in mid-April due to poor ticket sales. Altman claimed after the poor debut of the play that he was not very familiar with the script, and didn't really understand the play. Critics said that his confusion obviously affected the cast, many of whom seemed not to understand the play, and some of whom seemed to have trouble remembering lines. While not an outright debacle, the play is another relative failure characterizing Spacey's troubled tenure as Old Vic chief.
21In his autobiography "Timebends," Miller speculates that his unconscious mind picked the name "Loman" for Willy Loman, the protagonist of his greatest play, "Death of a Salesman" (1947), from the movie Das Testament des Dr. Mabuse (1933), which featured a character named "Inspector Lohmann." (Kriminalkomissar Karl Lohmann also appeared in "Mabuse" director Fritz Lang's M (1931)).
22Won six Tony Awards: in 1947, as Best Author for "All My Sons;" in 1949, as Best Author as well as author of Best Play winner "Death of a Salesman;" in 1953, as Best Author (Dramatic) as well as author of Best Play winner "The Crucible;" and in 1999, a Special Lifetime Achievement Tony Award. He was also Tony-nominated three other times as author of a Best Play nominee: "The Price in 1968, "Broken Glass" in 1994, and "The Ride Down Mt. Morgan" in 2000.
23He was forced to testify in front of the House Un-American Activities Committee (HUAC) in 1956, after he had sought a passport to accompany his wife, Marilyn Monroe, to England for the shooting of The Prince and the Showgirl (1957). In 1954 the US State Department had refused to renew his passport (first issued in 1947) on the grounds that he was a "fellow traveler". Subsequent to his 1956 request, HUAC subpoenaed Miller to testify about the unauthorized use of American passports. The justification of the subpoena was that the State Department was withholding approval of his latest request due to derogatory information about Miller's past. In his HUAC testimony, Miller admitted to involvement with many Communist-front organizations and having had sponsored many Communist-backed causes in the 1940s. When Miller was asked whether he had signed an application to join the Communist Party in 1939 or '40, he explained that he believed he had signed an application for a course on Marxism. The date was significant for it was the Nazi-Soviet Non-Aggression Pact, signed in Moscow on August 23, 1939 (thus enabling the launching of World War II by allying the USSR with Germany, partitioning Poland between the two countries, and allowing Adolf Hitler to concentrate his war machine on the West), that led many American Communist Party members, like friendly witness Elia Kazan, to repudiate the Party. To have stuck with the Party or to have joined after the Pact would tar one as a Stalinist. Claiming he could not remember, Miller refused to deny that he had signed statements attacking H.U.A.C. and the Smith Act, and signing a statement against outlawing the Communist party. The Alien Registration Act of 1940, a.k.a. the Smith Act, had been used to destroy the Communist Party. It banned knowingly or willfully advocating, abetting, advising, or teaching the necessity, desirability, or propriety of overthrowing the government of the U.S. or any of its subdivisions by force or violence, or by assassination of its officials. It also outlawed the printing, publishing, editing and distribution of materials advocating violent revolution, and made it a crime to organize, help or make attempts to organize any group advocating the same. The U.S. Supreme Court had upheld the Smith Act in 1951. Upholding the conspiracy convictions of 11 Communist Party leaders, the Court, applying a clear and present danger test, held that free speech could be curbed in order to suppress a serious evil. Miller told H.U.A.C. that he opposed the Smith Act because it might limit "advocacy," which was essential to literature. The right to free expression for artists had to be preserved. Miller's culpability hanged upon his helping a group, i.e., the Communist Party, which advocated the violent overthrow of the U.S. government. Miller testified that he had attended Communist party writers' meetings four or five times. When he was asked to confirm the identity of the chairman of a 1947 "meeting of Communist party writers" that he had attended, Miller refused to name names. He stated that though he "would not support now a cause dominated by Communists . . . my conscience will not permit me to use the name of another person and bring trouble to him." Section 6 of The Subversive Activities Control Act of 1950 made it illegal for any member of a registered Communist or Communist-front organization, or an organization under order to be filed as Communist or Communist-front, to apply for or use a passport if they had knowledge of the actual or impending registration. The provision was later struck down by the U.S. Supreme Court in 1964 as violating the Fifth Amendment's due process clause. The Court held that the law infringed on the right to travel, and limited "freedom of association." Faulting Section 6 for being too broad in its application, the Court held it to be unconstitutional as it penalized organization members regardless of their knowledge of its illegal aims, whether they were active or not, and whether they intended to further the organization's illegal aims or not. The law was too broad as it effected "Communist-action" and "Communist-front" organizations whether or not a member believed or knew that they were associated with such an organization, or whether they knew that the organization sought to further the aims of world Communism. (However, the next year, the Court upheld State Department area restrictions on passports, finding that its passport policies did not violate the First Amendment as they inhibited action rather than expression. This distinction was again upheld in 1981.) In 1956, however, Section 6 of The Subversive Activities Control Act of 1950 was still the law of the land, and it was the law with which H.U.A.C. went after Miller. H.U.A.C. gave Miller an additional ten days to return and answer questions, with t
24According to Miller in his autobiography "Timebends," he had written a screenplay dealing with corruption on the New York waterfront called "The Hook." Elia Kazan had agreed to direct it, and in 1951 they went to see Harry Cohn at Columbia Pictures about making the picture. Cohn agreed in principle to make "The Hook," but his minions were troubled by the portrayal of corrupt union officials. When Cohn asked that the antagonists of the script be changed to Communists, Miller refused. Cohn sent Miller a letter telling him it was interesting that he had resisted Columbia's desire to make the movie pro-American. Kazan later made a movie about corruption on the waterfront that did include corrupt union officials, based on articles by Malcolm Johnson. He asked Miller to write the script, but Miller declined due to his disenchantment with Kazan's friendly testimony before the House Un-American Activities Committee. Budd Schulberg, a fellow HUAC informer, developed the story and wrote the script. The movie was produced by Sam Spiegel and distributed through Columbia. On the Waterfront (1954), which won eight Oscars, including Best Picture, Best Director, and Best Screenplay, is considered a classic and was one of the first films named to the National Film Preservation Board's National Film Registry in 1989.
25Miller died on the 56th anniversary of the opening night of his greatest success. "Death of a Salesman" opened at the Morosco Theatre on Feb 10, 1949 and closed on Nov 18, 1950, running for a total of 742 performances. The original production won two 1949 Tony Awards for Miller for Best Play and Best Author. It also won Tony Awards for Arthur Kennedy (Best Supporting or Featured Actor-Dramatic), Jo Mielziner (Best Scenic Design), Kermit Bloomgarden and Walter Fried (Producer-Dramatic), and Elia Kazan (Best Director). Cameron Mitchell won a 1949 Theatre World Award for Supporting Actor. Miller also was awarded the 1949 Pulitzer Prize for Drama. The play has been revived three times successfully on Broadway, in 1975, 1984 and 1999.
26Biography/bibliography in: "Contemporary Authors". New Revision Series, Vol. 132, pp. 287-295. Farmington Hills, MI: Thomson Gale, 2005.
27(12/04) The 89-year-old Miller announced that he has been living with 34-year-old artist Agnes Barley at his Roxbury, Connecticut, farm since 2002.
28He was awarded the Laurence Olivier Theatre Award in 1995 (1994 season) BBC Award for Best Play for Broken Glass.
29Was one of three children. His father was an Austrian Jewish immigrant. His mother was born in New York, to Austrian Jewish parents.
30According to Martin Gottfried's biography, "Arthur Miller: His Life and Work," he and his late wife, Inge Morath, had a son, Daniel, born with Down Syndrome. Miller put Daniel in an institution in Roxbury, Conn., and never visited him.
31Graduated from the University of Michigan in 1938, majoring in journalism. He was a reporter and night editor on the student paper, The Michigan Daily.
32Was found guilty of contempt of Congress for refusing to reveal to the House Un-American Activities Committee the names of members of a literary circle accused of Communist affiliations. His conviction was reversed by the U.S. Court of Appeals for the District of Columbia on 8 August 1958. [May 1957]
33Was exempted from military service during World War II because of a football injury.
34His "Death of a Salesman" was the first play to take the New York Drama Critics Circle Award, the Tony Award and the Pulitzer Prize.
35Divorced his first wife, Mary Slattery, in Reno, NV, after a six-week residency period. It was while waiting for his divorce that Miller met a group of cowboys who inspired the short story "The Misfits", which he later adapted as a vehicle for his second wife, Marilyn Monroe.
36Awarded Spain's Principe de Asturias Prize for Literature as "the undisputed master of modern drama." Previous winners include Doris Lessing, Günter Grass and Carlos Fuentes. [May 2002]
37(May 8, 2002) Miller received the "Principe de Asturias" prize, in honour of his writing career.
38Daughter Rebecca Miller is married to Daniel Day-Lewis, who starred in The Crucible (1996), a film version of Miller's play.
39Met his late wife, Inge Morath, when she and other photographers from the legendary Magnum agency, was assigned to document the making of Miller's and Marilyn Monroe's film, The Misfits (1961).
40First wife Mary Slattery was his college sweetheart.
41Older brother of Joan Copeland.
42Father of Jane Ellen Miller and Robert A. Miller by first wife, Mary Slattery.
43Father (with Inge Morath) of Rebecca Miller.
44Born at 5:12am-EST




The American Clock1993TV Movie play
The Golden Years1992TV Movie
The General Motors Playwrights Theater1991TV Series play - 1 episode
An Enemy of the People1990TV Movie
Everybody Wins1990play / screenplay
American Playhouse1987TV Series play - 1 episode
Death of a Salesman1985TV Movie play / teleplay
Közjáték Vichyben1981TV Movie play
The Crucible1980TV Movie play
Playing for Time1980TV Movie written by
En handelsresandes död1979TV Movie play "Death of a Salesman"
De prijs1979TV Movie play
Fame1978TV Movie writer
An Enemy of the People1978adaptation for the American stage
El teatro1976TV Series play - 1 episode
Le prix1975TV Movie play
After the Fall1974TV Movie
A Morte de um Caixeiro Viajante1974TV Movie play "Death of a Salesman"
Estudio 1TV Series 1 episode, 1974 play - 3 episodes, 1967 - 1973 play 'All My Sons' - 1 episode, 1973
Alta comedia1971-1974TV Series 3 episodes
Incident at Vichy1973TV Movie play
Incident1973TV Movie play
Il crogiuolo1971TV Mini-Series play "The Crucible" - 2 episodes
ITV Saturday Night Theatre1971TV Series writer - 1 episode
The Price1971TV Movie adaptation / play
Great Performances1971TV Series play - 1 episode
Frakt under havet1970TV Movie play
The Reason Why1970Short
Der Tod des Handlungsreisenden1968TV Movie play "Death of a Salesman"
De vuurproef1968TV Movie
Inzicht1968TV Movie novel "Focus"
Kahden maanantain muisto1967TV Movie play "A Memory of Two Mondays"
De dood van een handelsreiziger1967TV Movie play
The Crucible1967TV Movie play
Blick von der Brücke1967TV Movie play "A View From the Bridge"
Alle mine sønner1967TV Movie author
Ein gutes Gewissen...1967TV Short story
Et minde om to mandage1966TV Movie play "A Memory of Two Mondays"
An Enemy of the People1966TV Movie adaptation
NET Playhouse1966TV Series adaptation - 1 episode
Kaikki minun poikiani1966TV Movie play "All My Sons"
Erinnerung an zwei Montage1966TV Movie play "A Memory of Two Mondays"
BBC Play of the Month1966TV Series play - 1 episode
Death of a Salesman1966TV Movie play
ITV Play of the WeekTV Series writer - 2 episodes, 1959 - 1966 play - 2 episodes, 1957 - 1958 adaptation - 1 episode, 1957
Theatre 6251966TV Series novel - 1 episode
Minne av två måndagar1965TV Movie play "A Memory of Two Mondays"
Smeltedigelen1965TV Movie play
Alle meine Söhne1965TV Movie play "All My Sons"
Alla mina söner1965TV Movie play "All my sons"
Gran teatro1965TV Series play "The Crucible" - 1 episode
Minne om to mandager1964TV Movie based on play
Gran teatro1964TV Series 1 episode
Tod eines Handlungsreisenden1963TV Movie novel "Death of a Salesman"
Grande Teatro TupiTV Series 1 episode, 1956 play - 2 episodes, 1953 - 1963
Der Tod des Handlungsreisenden1962TV Movie play
Alcoa Premiere1962TV Series story - 1 episode
En handelsreisendes død1962TV Movie based on play
Focus1962TV Movie novel
Vu du pont1962play "A View from the Bridge"
Brennpunkt1961TV Movie play
En handelsresandes död1961TV Movie play "Death of a Salesman"
Alle meine Söhne1961TV Movie play "All My Sons"
Kauppamatkustajan kuolema1961TV Movie play "Death of a Salesman"
De dood van een handelsreiziger1961TV Movie play "Death of a Salesman"
The Misfits1961screenplay / short story - uncredited
De dood van een handelsreiziger1960TV Movie play
Let's Make Love1960uncredited
Hexenjagd1960TV Movie play "The Crucible"
StartimeTV Series adaptation - 1 episode, 1960 play - 1 episode, 1959
ITV Television Playhouse1959TV Series writer - 1 episode
Folio1958TV Series play - 1 episode
Der Tod des Handlungsreisenden1958TV Movie play "Death of a Salesman"
La muerte de un viajante1957TV Movie play "Death of a Salesman"
The Crucible1957play "The Crucible"
Alle meine Söhne1955TV Movie play "All My Sons"
TV de Vanguarda1954TV Series play - 1 episode
Encounter1952TV Series 1 episode
Death of a Salesman1951play
Cameo Theatre1950TV Series story - 1 episode
Anni difficili1948English narrative only
All My Sons1948based on the play by
Incident at Vichy2016TV Movie
Theater Close-Up2016TV Series 1 episode
National Theatre Live: A View from the Bridge2015TV Movie play
The Crucible2014TV Movie play "The Crucible" by
Love, Marilyn2012Documentary excerpts from play
Tod eines Handlungsreisenden2001TV Movie
Eden2001/Inovel "Homely Girl"
The Ryan Interview2000TV Movie play
Death of a Salesman2000TV Movie play
Den sista yankeen1997TV Movie play
Uno sguardo dal ponte1997TV Movie play
Death of a Salesman1996TV Movie
The Crucible1996play / screenplay
Broken Glass1996TV Movie play


The Ryan Interview2000TV MovieNarrator
Murder in Beverly Hills: The Menendez Trial1993TV Movie
The Civil War1990TV Mini-Series documentaryWilliam Tecumseh Sherman / John Brown
The Rehearsal1974
Boomerang!1947Line-Up Suspect (uncredited)


Free Zone2005special thanks
Henri Cartier-Bresson: The Impassioned Eye2003Documentary thanks
The Real Blonde1997enormous gratitude and respect
American Masters1985TV Series documentary thanks - 1 episode


Marilyn Monroe: Murder on Fifth Helena Drive2016Documentary filmingHimself
Imagine2004TV Series documentaryHimself
The Atheism Tapes2004TV Series documentaryHimself
Brief History of Disbelief2004TV Mini-Series documentaryHimself - Playwright
Henri Cartier-Bresson: The Impassioned Eye2003DocumentaryHimself
Great Performances2002TV SeriesHimself
Charlie Rose2000-2002TV SeriesHimself - Guest
Mark Twain2001TV Movie documentaryHimself (uncredited)
The Green Room2000TV Movie documentary
The 53rd Annual Tony Awards1999TV SpecialHimself - Winner: Lifetime Achievement Award
60 Minutes Wednesday1999TV Series documentaryHimself (segment "Classic: Arthur Miller")
The West1996TV Series documentary
Face to Face1995TV SeriesHimself
Baseball1994TV Mini-Series documentaryVarious / Himself
Inside the Actors Studio1994TV SeriesHimself
Looking Back at You1993TV Movie documentaryHimself
Copyright by Inge Morath1992DocumentaryHimself
Borderlines1990TV MovieHimself
The Talk Show with Clive James1990TV SeriesHimself
John Huston: The Man, the Movies, the Maverick1988DocumentaryHimself
Omnibus1987TV Series documentaryHimself
Oltre New York1986TV MovieHimself
Working in the Theatre1986TV Series documentaryHimself
Do Not Enter: The Visa War Against Ideas1986DocumentaryHimself
The Statue of Liberty1985DocumentaryHimself
American Masters1985TV Series documentaryHimself - The Playwright
The Kennedy Center Honors: A Celebration of the Performing Arts1984TV MovieHimself - Honoree
Brooklyn Bridge1981DocumentaryHimself
The South Bank Show1980TV Series documentaryHimself
Arthur Miller on Home Ground1979TV Movie documentaryHimself
The Dick Cavett Show1979TV SeriesHimself
New York, New York1979TV SeriesHimself
A Salute to American Imagination1978TV Movie documentaryHimself
The Mike Douglas Show1978TV SeriesHimself - Playwright
Money Talks1972DocumentaryHimself
The Fall1969DocumentaryHimself
The 23rd Annual Tony Awards1969TV SpecialHimself - Presenter: Honorary Award for National Theatre Company for Great Britain
The 22nd Annual Tony Awards1968TV SpecialHimself
ABC Stage 671966TV SeriesHimself
Pariser Journal1964TV Series documentaryHimself
The Theater of Tomorrow1963TV MovieHimself
Appointment With1960TV Series documentary
Critic at Large1949TV SeriesHimself - Author Death of a Salesman

Archive Footage

Best of Enemies2015DocumentaryHimself
Love, Marilyn2012DocumentaryHimself
My Week with Marilyn: The Untold Story of an American Icon2011Video documentary shortHimself (uncredited)
Stars of the Silver Screen2011TV SeriesHimself
Marilyn Monroe - Ich möchte geliebt werden2010DocumentaryHimself
50 años de2009TV SeriesHimself
20 to 12006-2009TV Series documentaryHimself
Protagonistas del recuerdo2007TV SeriesHimself
Revealed2006TV Series documentaryHimself
La imagen de tu vida2006TV SeriesHimself
American Masters2003-2006TV Series documentaryHimself
La mandrágora2006TV SeriesHimself
The 59th Annual Tony Awards2005TV SpecialHimself
The Biographer2002TV MovieHimself (uncredited)
The Century of the Self2002TV Mini-Series documentaryHimself
Marilyn Monroe: The Final Days2001TV Movie documentaryHimself
E! True Hollywood Story2001TV Series documentaryHimself
ESPN SportsCentury2000TV Series documentaryHimself
60 Minutes Wednesday1999TV Series documentaryHimself (segment "Classic: Arthur Miller")
Marilyn in Manhattan1998TV MovieHimself
We Remember Marilyn1996Video documentaryHimself
Intimate Portrait1996TV Series documentaryHimself
Biography1994TV Series documentaryHimself
Hotels1990TV Series documentaryHimself
Marilyn Monroe: Beyond the Legend1987DocumentaryHimself
The Rock 'n' Roll Years1985TV SeriesHimself
Good Old Days Part II1978TV SpecialHimself
The Legend of Marilyn Monroe1966DocumentaryHimself (uncredited)
Hollywood: The Great Stars1963TV Movie documentaryHimself (uncredited)
Lykke og krone1962DocumentaryHimself (uncredited)
The Ed Sullivan Show1957TV SeriesHimself
Film Fanfare1956TV SeriesHimself


Won Awards

1981Primetime EmmyPrimetime Emmy AwardsOutstanding Writing in a Limited Series or a SpecialPlaying for Time (1980)
1967Primetime EmmyPrimetime Emmy AwardsSpecial Classifications of Individual AchievementsDeath of a Salesman (1966)

Nominated Awards

1997OscarAcademy Awards, USABest Writing, Screenplay Based on Material Previously Produced or PublishedThe Crucible (1996)
1997BAFTA Film AwardBAFTA AwardsBest Screenplay - AdaptedThe Crucible (1996)
1997OFTA Film AwardOnline Film & Television AssociationBest Writing, Screenplay Based on Material from Another MediumThe Crucible (1996)
1997Golden Satellite AwardSatellite AwardsBest Screenplay, AdaptedThe Crucible (1996)
1996ACCAAwards Circuit Community AwardsBest Adapted ScreenplayThe Crucible (1996)
1986Primetime EmmyPrimetime Emmy AwardsOutstanding Drama/Comedy SpecialDeath of a Salesman (1985)

Source: IMDb, Wikipedia

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