May 13, 1900
|Died||April 9, 1984 (aged 83)
Woodland Hills, Los Angeles
Paul Ivano, A.S.C. (May 13, 1900 – April 9, 1984), was a French cinematographer whose career stretched from 1920 into the late 1960s. He began in 1918 as a photographer with the U.S. Army in his native France. In 1947 he was the cameraman who made the first aerial helicopter shots for an American feature film in Nicholas Ray's film noir They Live by Night.
|1949||Search for Danger||Crime|
|1945||Pursuit to Algiers||detective|
|1945||The Strange Affair of Uncle Harry||film noir||director of photography|
|1944||The Suspect||director of photography|
|1943||Flesh and Fantasy|
|1929||Queen Kelly||After this von Stroheim silent film, Ivano worked in sound movies for less prestigious directors in the 1930s.|
|1921||The Four Horsemen of the Apocalypse||top grossing film of 1921|
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- *Paul Ivano at the Internet Movie Database
- "Paul Ivano, Cinematographer from Silent Era to Television". N.Y. Times. 1984-04-21.
- Greco, Joseph (1999). The File on Robert Siodmak in Hollywood: 1941-1951. pp. 117–118.
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