Still Toking With
Season 1
6 months ago

S3E3 - Still Toking with Carl Gottlieb (Screenwriter/Actor)

Still Toking with Carl Gottlieb (Screenwriter/Actor)

S3E3 - Join us as we dive into the mind of the legendary screenwriter Carl Gottlieb as he takes on a journey from The Smothers Brothers to Jaws and beyond. Check out Carl's book on Amazon https://amzn.to/3KjNDub ————————————————— Follow Still Toking With and their friends! https://smartpa.ge/5zv1 https://thedorkeningpodcastnetwork.com/ ————————————— Follow Carl https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Carl_Gottlieb https://www.imdb.com/name/nm0331956/ https://www.facebook.com/jawswriter https://twitter.com/jawswriter https://mn2s.com/booking-agency/talent-roster/carl-gottlieb/ Gottlieb was born to a middle class Jewish family in New York City, the son of Elizabeth, a medical administrative assistant, and Sergius M. Gottlieb, an engineer. After studying drama at Syracuse University, he was drafted into the Army, serving as an entertainment specialist in the Special Services division from 1961 to 1963. Following his discharge, he became a member, later in the 1960s, of the San Francisco improvisational comedy troupe "The Committee". They made one feature film: A Session with the Committee. He began writing comedy for TV, contributing to The Smothers Brothers Comedy Hour for which he won an Emmy Award in 1969, The Music Scene, The Bob Newhart Show, All in the Family, and The Odd Couple. He also appeared on camera on Ken Berry's Wow Show variety summer television program in 1972. Minor acting roles have included Robert Altman's MAS*H and the film Clueless. Gottlieb also cowrote David Crosby's two autobiographies, 1989's Long Time Gone and 2006's Since Then. JAWS - Gottlieb was hired as an actor to appear as Harry Meadows, the editor of the local newspaper, in Jaws. He was hired by his friend, Steven Spielberg, to redraft the script, adding more dimensions to the characters, particularly humor. His redrafts reduced the role of Meadows (who still appears in the Town Hall corridor and the Tiger Shark scene). He wrote a book, The Jaws Log, about the notoriously difficult production of the film.[5] Bryan Singer has referred to it as being "like a little movie director bible". He was enlisted under similar circumstances to work on the Jaws 2 screenplay. He co-wrote the screenplays for The Jerk, in which he played Iron Balls McGinty, and Jaws 3-D.

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