With his longtime partner Jack Rollins, Charles H Joffe founded a management-production office that had a client list including Ted Bessell, Billy Crystal, Robin Williams, Tom Poston and David Letterm...
Appeared as himself in Michael Beltrami's "Our Hollywood Education"
Appeared in the documentary "Z Channel: A Magnificent Obsession"
Partner with Jack Rollins in Rollins & Joffe, Inc., a talent management agency
TV series debut as executive producer, "Good Time Harry"
Made debut as a producer (with David Merrick and Rollins) with the stage production of Woody Allen's "Don't Drink the Water"
First non-Allen feature, "The House of God"
Produced first feature, "Take the Money and Run", also first feature collaboration with Allen
Served as executive producer on first TV-movie, "The Acorn People"
Once again collaborated with Allen for "Match Point" as the executive producer; earned a Golden Globe nomination for Best Picture
First feature as executive producer, "Bananas"
Collaborated with Allen for the award winning "Bullets Over Broadway" (1994) and "Mighty Aphrodite" (1995)
Executive produced Allen's award winning "Sweet and Lowdown"
With his longtime partner Jack Rollins, Charles H Joffe founded a management-production office that had a client list including Ted Bessell, Billy Crystal, Robin Williams, Tom Poston and David Letterman. But Joffe and Rollins found their biggest success in collaboration with writer- director-actor Woody Allen. Beginning with Allen's 1966 play "Don't Drink the Water" which they co-produced (with famed impresario David Merrick) on Broadway and Allen's feature directorial effort "Take the Money and Run" (1969), Joffe and Rollins have served as producers or executive producers on every Allen film.<p>Joffe has also occasionally produced or executive produced other comedies including 1979's "The House of God" (which never received a full theatrical release) and Steve Gordon's screwball comedy "Arthur" (1981). He also served as an executive producer on Martin Ritt's McCarthy-era drama "The Front" (1976), that featured Woody Allen in a dramatic role.