|Lost: Destiny Calls||2008 2007 - 2008||Actor||n/a||20087|
|Jimmy Kimmel Live: Aloha to Lost||2009 2008 - 2009||Actor||n/a||20097|
|Lost: The Final Journey||2009 2008 - 2009||Actor||n/a||20097|
|Lost Survival Guide||2006 2005 - 2006||Actor||Interviewee||20067|
|Lost: A Journey in Time||2008 2007 - 2008||Actor||n/a||20087|
|Top Chef: Masters||2013 2007 - 2013||Actor||Guest Judge||20137|
|Lost: The Answers||2006 2005 - 2006||Actor||Interviewee||20067|
|Talking Dead||2013 2010 - 2013||Actor||Himself||20137|
|The 2010 Creative Arts Emmy Awards||2009 2008 - 2009||Presenter||n/a||1|
|Scream 2010||2010 2009 - 2010||Actor||n/a||20107|
|Lost||2009 2003 - 2009||Showrunner||n/a||1|
|Star Trek Into Darkness||2013||Producer||n/a||3|
|The Leftovers||Executive Producer||n/a||1|
|Once Upon A Time In Wonderland||2013 2012 - 2013||Executive Producer||n/a||1|
|Crossing Jordan||2006 2000 - 2006||Supervising Producer||n/a||1|
|Open Heart||2011||Executive Producer||n/a||1|
|World War Z||2013||Screenplay||n/a||1|
|Star Trek Into Darkness||2013||Screenplay||n/a||1|
|Cowboys & Aliens||2011||Screenplay||n/a||1|
|Nash Bridges||2000 1994 - 2000||Writer||n/a||1|
|Once Upon a Time||2013 2010 - 2013||Consultant||n/a||1|
|Co-wrote screenplay of "Cowboys & Aliens," starring Harrison Ford and Daniel Craig; directed by Jon Favreau|
|Made TV writing debut as an assistant to creator Kevin Williamson on the twenty-something drama "Wasteland" (ABC)|
|Feature producing debut, the feature reboot of "Star Trek" directed by Abrams|
|Co-wrote and executive produced "Prometheus," directed by Ridley Scott|
|With J.J. Abrams and Jeffrey Lieber, co-created the hit ABC mystery drama series "Lost"; also executive produced with fellow showrunner Cuse|
|Met Carlton Cuse while writing for "Nash Bridges" (CBS)|
Born Damon Laurence Lindelof in Teaneck, NJ on April 24, 1973, he was a self-admitted television-bred baby who spent a large portion of his childhood in front of his family TV set. Naturally he was drawn to the television production program at Teaneck High School, which he counted as a major influence on his writing career due to its diverse student body. After earning a film degree from New York University's Tisch School of the Arts, he headed west for Los Angeles, where he landed work as a script reviewer for Paramount Studios and 20th Century Fox. A stint as a creative executive for producer Alan Ladd served as a reminder that his true interests lay on the creative side of the business, so he joined the twenty-something drama "Wasteland" (ABC, 1999) as an assistant to creator Kevin Williamson. Though it provided him with his first screenwriting credits on two episodes, the show was short-lived. He then segued to writing for "Nash Bridges" (CBS, 1996-2001), where he met Carlton Cuse, his future co-showrunner on "Lost." A lengthy stint as writer and producer on "Crossing Jordan" (NBC, 2001-07) followed.
A lifelong fan of fantasy and graphic novels, Lindelof drew from both sources while collaborating on the creation of "Lost." Tapped by J.J. Abrams to help develop the show's themes and characters, Lindelof was inspired by both the epic Stephen King fantasy novel The Stand, as well as Alan Moore's complex and groundbreaking Watchmen series. Both contributed greatly to the series' interwoven storylines, as did the David Lynch series "Twin Peaks" (ABC, 1990-91) and the British cult series "The Prisoner" (ITV, 1967-68). In addition to penning numerous episodes of the series, for which he shared a Writers Guild of America Award with the show's staff, he served as showrunner with Carlton Cuse and executive producer, for which he netted a shared Producers Guild of America Award in 2006 and an Emmy for Best Drama Series in 2005.
In addition to his duties on "Lost," Lindelof oversaw several high-profile film and media projects, including producer duties on Abrams' revamp of the feature reboot, "Star Trek" (2009) and briefly penned the Marvel Comics series "Ultimate Wolverine vs. Hulk," which began in 2006 but halted production until 2009 so that Lindelof could devote his attention to the series. Following the much-debated conclusion of "Lost" in 2010, Lindelof was soon attached to the screenplay for "Cowboys & Aliens" (2011), a film version of the popular comic series, with Jon Favreau as director and Harrison Ford and Daniel Craig in the leads. He also began work as producer and co-writer of the "Star Trek" sequel, as well as a prequel for the sci-fi/horror classic, "Alien" (1979) for director Ridley Scott.
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