|The Informant||1998 1997 - 1998||Actor||Screaming Detective||19987|
|Into the West||1993||Actor||1st Journalist||19937|
|Robin Hood: Prince of Thieves||1991||Director||n/a||4|
|The Count of Monte Cristo||2002||Director||n/a||4|
|Hatfields & McCoys||2012 2011 - 2012||Director||n/a||4|
|Tristan & Isolde||2006||Director||n/a||4|
|Red Dawn||2012||Story By||n/a||1|
|Rapa Nui||1994||From Story||n/a||1|
|Red Dawn||1984||From Story||n/a||1|
|Red Dawn||2012||Source Material||(from original screenplay: "Red Dawn")||1|
|Zebrahead||1992||Song||song engineer("Half Time")||1|
|Jason's Lyric||1994||ADR||group ADR||1|
|Directed Costner and Bill Paxton in The History Channel miniseries "Hatfields & McCoys"|
|Earned breakthrough commercial success with "Robin Hood: Prince of Thieves," starring Costner|
|Made TV debut as screenwriter (from a Steven Spielberg story) with "You Gotta Believe Me," an episode of the fantasy anthology series "Amazing Stories" (NBC)|
|Directed the period drama "Tristan & Isolde"|
|Directed "Rapa Nui," an eccentric period heroic adventure executive produced by Costner|
|Practiced law in Austin, TX|
|Debut as a feature writer-director, "Fandango" from Amblin Entertainment; first collaboration with Kevin Costner|
|Made a short film titled "Proof" about parachute jumping|
|Helmed the drama "187," starring Samuel L. Jackson|
|Quit post at the helm of the troubled production of sci-fi actioner "Waterworld" due to creative differences with star-producer Costner and studio MCA over the editing and content of the film just three months before the scheduled July 28th release date|
|First directing assignment he did not script, "The Beast," a war film set in Afghanistan|
|Directed the remake of "The Count of Monte Cristo," starring Jim Caviezel and Guy Pearce|
|Moved to L.A. to attend USC's film school|
|Wrote speeches for politicians|
|Feature debut as screenwriter and story writer of John Milius' "Red Dawn"|
|Nicole Reynolds||Daughter||born c. 1993|
|Dylan Reynolds||Son||born c. 1995|
|University of Southern California|
|Texas Maritine Academy|
|"Progressing through a strange, heady mixture of ravishing spectacle and self-subverting camp humor, 'Rapa Nui' (the title is the islanders' name for their home) suggests an unholy alliance of Cecil B. DeMille's kitschily overscaled 'The Ten Commandments,' F.W. Murnau's haunting, lyrical 'Tabu,' and Leni Riefenstahl's body-worshipping 'Olympia.' Just when the film seems its most earnest, Reynolds will drop in a deflating, anachronistic punch line, apparently just for the pleasure of watching his elaborately constructed edifice shake." – from "'Rapa Nui' Camps Out on Easter Island" by Dave Kehr, Daily News, Sept. 9, 1994|
|"'Rapa Nui' establishes Reynolds as one of the few contemporary masters of the widescreen format."
"He uses strong diagonals and an incredible depth of field to create a series of highly charged, expressionistic spaces that make Easter Island look like a colony established by Dr. Caligari. His talent is great and so is the perversity of this intriguingly tortured, self-contradictory film." – from "'Rapa Nui' Camps Out on Easter Island" by Dave Kehr, Daily News, Sept. 9, 1994
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