|Born||1962 (age 60–61)|
|Occupation(s)||Film director, television producer, television director|
JoAnne Cohen Sackheim
Daniel Sackheim (born in 1962) is an American television and film director, producer, and photographer. Sackheim has produced and directed for The X-Files, Law & Order, House and NYPD Blue. He also directed The Walking Dead, The Americans, and Ozark, for which he was nominated for an Emmy Award. He has won a Primetime Emmy Award as a director and been nominated twice for his work as a producer and director. Sackheim directed the third and fourth episodes of the sixth season of Game of Thrones.
Life and career
Daniel Sackheim was born to a Jewish family in Los Angeles, the son of screenwriter William Sackheim and his wife JoAnne (née Cohen). His brother Drew Sackheim is a fashion photographer. He is married to Leslie Sackheim; they have two children, Josh and Emma, and live in Encino, California.
Sackheim's career began with a role as an assistant film editor on the 1984 John Cassavetes film Love Streams, before he found work as a music supervisor and associate producer on the NBC series Miami Vice.
Sackheim's first time as a director was on "Mushrooms", a 1991 episode from the premiere season of the television series Law & Order. Sackheim later went on to produce the pilot episode of The X-Files and direct the pilot episode of Harsh Realm. Sackheim also served as an executive producer for the 2005 series Night Stalker, a remake of the 1970s series Kolchak: The Night Stalker; and again as executive producer for the 2012 series The Finder. Sackheim directed the pilot episode of NBC's Hawaii and the television films Homeland Security and The Lottery. Sackheim made his feature film directing debut on 2001's The Glass House. In 1999, he signed an overall deal with 20th Century Fox Television.
From 2010 Sackheim has directed a number of episodes of high rating AMC series The Walking Dead, and since 2013 has also worked as a producer on the FX series The Americans which was listed in the American Film Institute Awards 2013 best ten television programs of the year; as well as serving as executive producer for the 2012 series The Finder. He has also directed three episodes of Jack Ryan.
Sackheim's work has earned him one Primetime Emmy Award and three additional Emmy nominations. In 1994, Sackheim won the Primetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Directing for a Drama Series, having been nominated for his work on the NYPD Blue episode "Tempest in a C-Cup". His three other nominations have both been for Outstanding Drama Series in the role of producer—for Law & Order in 1992, and for House in 2007. and outstanding directing for Ozark in 2018.
|1984||Love Streams||Assistant editor|
|1994||Midnight Run for Your Life||Director|
|1995||In the Shadow of Evil||Director|
|2001||The Glass House||Director|
|2004||Homeland Security||Director; co-executive producer|
|Series||As director||As producer|
|Alfred Hitchcock Presents||—||21 episodes|
|Miami Vice||—||42 episodes|
|Law & Order||7 episodes||44 episodes|
|Earth 2||1 episode||—|
|NYPD Blue||3 episodes||—|
|Millennium||1 episode||11 episodes|
|The X-Files||5 episodes||23 episodes|
|Harsh Realm||3 episodes||8 episodes|
|Judging Amy||3 episodes||24 episodes|
|Kingpin||2 episodes||5 episodes|
|The Lyon's Den||1 episode||2 episodes|
|Las Vegas||1 episode||5 episodes|
|Law & Order: Special Victims Unit||1 episode||—|
|Night Stalker||2 episodes||5 episodes|
|House||7 episodes||44 episodes|
|Life||7 episodes||31 episodes|
|Lie to Me||6 episodes||35 episodes|
|The Finder||2 episodes||9 episodes|
|The Walking Dead||3 episodes||—|
|The Americans||7 episodes||26 episodes|
|The Bridge||1 episode||—|
|The Leftovers||2 episodes||—|
|Battle Creek||1 episode||—|
|Game of Thrones||2 episodes||—|
|The Man in the High Castle||1 episode||—|
|Fear the Walking Dead||1 episode||—|
|Better Call Saul||2 episodes||—|
|Jack Ryan||3 episodes||—|
|The First||2 episodes||—|
|True Detective||4 episodes||—|
|Lovecraft Country||2 episodes||—|
- Ruland, Colter (29 October 2021). "Daniel Sackheim: Biography & Artwork – CAI". contemporaryartissue.
- Bloom, Nate (September 4, 2018). "The big Emmys, and the other Emmys". J. The Jewish News of Northern California.
- Los Angeles Times: "JoAnne Sackheim July 11, 1924 - May 15, 2014 May 15, 2014
- McLellan, Dennis (December 7, 2004). "William Sackheim, 84; TV Writer, Producer Won 2 Emmy Awards". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved June 15, 2012.[dead link]
- "BFI | Film & TV Database | Sackheim, Daniel". British Film Institute. Archived from the original on February 8, 2009. Retrieved June 14, 2012.
- "BFI | Film & TV Database | Sackheim, Daniel | Filmography". British Film Institute. Archived from the original on May 28, 2009. Retrieved June 14, 2012.
- "Daniel Sackheim biography and filmography". Tribute. Retrieved June 15, 2012.
- Lowry, Brian (January 6, 2012). "Variety Reviews". Variety. Retrieved June 15, 2012.
- Justin, Chang (February 4, 2005). "Daniel Sackheim (Tenpercenteries)(Brief article)". Variety. Archived from the original on September 24, 2015. Retrieved June 14, 2012. (subscription required)
- Hontz, Jenny (January 20, 1999). "Sackheim signs Fox TV deal". Variety. Retrieved October 21, 2021.
- Denise Petski (21 July 2020). "Tony To & Dan Sackheim Team To Launch Bedrock Entertainment With ITV Studios America". Deadline Hollywood. Retrieved 25 July 2020.
- "Primetime Emmy Awards nominations for 1994 – Outstanding Individual Achievement in Directing in a Drama Series". Academy of Television Arts & Sciences. Retrieved June 14, 2012.
- "Primetime Emmy Awards nominations for 1992 – Outstanding Drama Series". Academy of Television Arts & Sciences. Retrieved June 14, 2012.
- "Primetime Emmy Awards nominations for 2007 – Outstanding Drama Series". Academy of Television Arts & Sciences. Retrieved June 14, 2012.