|The Last Hurrah||1958||Screenplay||n/a||1|
|Trouble in the Glen||1953||Screenplay||n/a||1|
|Rising of the Moon||1956||Screenplay||n/a||1|
|The Quiet Man||1952||Screenplay||n/a||1|
|The Tall Men||1955||Screenplay||n/a||1|
|Served as president of Writers Guild of America West|
|Succeeded the late Andre Senwald as Times' motion picture editor and critic|
|Brought to Hollywood by Darryl F. Zanuck and served as "script doctor" at 20th Century-Fox; fixed other writers' scripts until turning screenwriter toward end of decade|
|Continued collaboration with Ford on "She Wore a Yellow Ribbon"|
|Scripted "The Quiet Man"|
|Joined The New York Times as a reporter|
|Wrote sreenplay for John Ford's "Fort Apache", beginning long association with legendary director|
|Co-wrote Otto Preminger's "Angel Face"|
|Final collaboration with Ford, "Donovan's Reef"|
|Worked with Ford on TV project, "Rookie of the Year" for "Screen Directors Playhouse"|
|Co-wrote screenplay for Ford's "Wagonmaster"|
|Contributed articles on filmmaking to magazines that included Good Housekeeping, Collier's, and The Saturday Evening Post|
|Began writing film reviews for The New York Times|
|Scripted "The Last Hurrah", directed by Ford|
|Shared screen credit on Ford's "Three Godfathers"|
|Teamed again with Ford on "They Rode Together"|
|Wrote "This Rugged Land" for TV, an extended version of an episode from the series "Empire"; directed by Arthur Hiller|
|Wrote script for Herbert Wilcox's "Trouble in the Glen"|
|Wrote screenplay for Ford's "The Searchers"|
|Shared screen credit with Joshua Logan on "Mister Roberts"|
|Received last screen credit for Earl Bellamy's "Incident at Phantom Hill"|
|Frank Nugent||Father||of Irish heritage|
|Jean Nugent||Wife||second wife; married in 1953 until his death|
|Tony Nugent||Son||wife Jean's son, adopted by Nugent|
|Dorothy Rivers||Wife||married in 1939; divorced in 1952|
|School of Journalism, Columbia University|
|Regis High School|
|"Zanuck told me he didn't want me to write, that he just thought the studio would save money if I criticized the pictures before they were made." --Nugent on his early days in Hollywood, quoted in THE NEW YORK TIMES obituary, December 31, 1965|
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