|I'm Dancing As Fast As I Can||1982||Executive Producer||n/a||1|
|I'm Dancing As Fast As I Can||1982||Screenplay||n/a||1|
|Casualties of War||1989||Screenplay||n/a||1|
|Streamers||1983||Play as Source Material||("Streamers")||1|
|Hurlyburly||1998||Play as Source Material||("Hurlyburly")||1|
|"The Basic Training of Pavlo Hummel" premiered in NYC at The New York Shakespeare Festival|
|"Sticks and Bones", a play about a Vietnam veteran and the first of a loose triology dealing with the war, premiered in Villanova, Pennsylvania|
|Wrote screen adaptation of "Hurlyburly"|
|"Sticks and Bones" produced at the New York Shakespeare Festival; later moves to Broadway|
|"Hurlyburly" had world premiere in Chicago at Goodman Theatre|
|Wrote screenplay for Robert Altman's film version of "Streamers"|
|Served in the US Army|
|Made stage directorial debut with "Those the River Keeps"|
|Penned screenplay adaptation of "In the Boom Boom Room" (in development as of 2000)|
|Worked as a journalist at the New Haven Registr|
|Co-wrote screen adaptation of "The Firm"|
|Was executive producer, wrote screenplay for "I'm Dancing As Fast As I Can"|
|"Streamers", the third play in his Vietnam triology produced at Long Wharf Theatre, New Haven, Connecticut; moved to Off-Broadway|
|Scripted "Casualties of War"|
|Taught at Villanova|
|Premiered "The Dog Problem", a new play produced Off-Broadway|
|Elizabeth Pan||Wife||married in 19609; divorced; mother of Rabe's oldest son|
|Lily Rabe||Daughter||Born June 29, 1982; mother, Jill Clayburgh|
|Lily Rabe||Daughter||born in 1982; mother, Jill Clayburgh|
|Jason Rabe||Son||born c. 1972; mother, Elizabeth Pan|
|Michael Rabe||Son||born c. 1986; mother, Jill Clayburgh|
|"A playwright is treated like the madwoman from the attic that is let down to deliver the play and goes back upstairs and who they'd just as soon would never bother them again." --David Rabe in New York Newsday, January 30, 1994.|
|"If my age played into my writing, it wasn't consciously. But then, I did write the play ["The Quality of Mercy"] about seven or eight years ago. I'm feeling the weight of age a lot more now, frankly, than I was then. My plays are always ahead of me. I often encounter my themes on a personal level after the play is written, not before. I'll write a play, and then later I'll realize, 'Oh, now I'm going through that same experience.' Maybe I don't want to have that experience, but that's the way it happens." --David Rabe to Los Angeles Times, July 23, 2000.|
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