Samuel Fuller

Samuel Fuller

Samuel Michael Fuller (August 12, 1912 – October 30, 1997) was an American screenwriter, novelist, and film director known for low-budget genre movies with controversial themes.

Read more about Samuel Fuller:  Personal Life, Directoral Filmography

Other articles related to "samuel fuller, samuel":

Samuel Fuller - Directoral Filmography
... This list of feature films directed by Fuller is believed to be complete ... I Shot Jesse James (1949) The Baron of Arizona (1950) The Steel Helmet (1951) Fixed Bayonets! (1951) Park Row (1952) Pickup on South Street (1953) Hell and High Water (1954) House of Bamboo (1955) China Gate (1957) Run of the Arrow (1957) Forty Guns (1957) Verboten! (1959) The Crimson Kimono (1959) Underworld U.S.A ...
Samuel Fuller (Mayflower Physician) - Family
... Samuel Fuller married three times 3 ... Banks states she was the daughter of Joyce Lee and sister of Samuel Lee and that she married Samuel Fuller on May 12, 1617 ... Child of Samuel Fuller and wife Agnes A small child was buried on June 29, 1615 in Leiden ...
Samuel Fuller (Mayflower Physician) - Samuel Fuller's Will, Death and Burial
... Samuel Fuller made out his will on July 30, 1633, calling himself “sick and weak.” Samuel Fuller died sometime between August 9 and September 26, 1633 ... The burial place of Samuel Fuller is unknown ...
Peter Browne (Mayflower Pilgrim) - Peter Browne, Death, Estate and Burial
... He had apparently been attended to by Dr.Samuel Fuller and his inventory shows a debt by Browne’s widow of Dr ... Samuel Fuller for one peck of malt and some purgative, and a debt for “letting her man bleed.” His estate also owed Kenelm, brother of Mayflower passenger Edward Winslow, twelve shillings for ... Ironically, his attending doctor Samuel Fuller also died from the same disease at that time, as did fellow Mayflower passenger Francis Eaton and others ...

Famous quotes containing the word fuller:

    Beware of over-great pleasure in being popular or even beloved.
    —Margaret Fuller (1810–1850)