Murray Golden

Veteran television director, writer and producer Murray Golden is best known for his work on the television series "Mannix," "Batman" and "The Twilight Zone. " He worked prolifically throughout the 1960s, starting his ... Read more »
Born: 10/24/1912

Filmography

Director (15)

Amos Burke, Secret Agent 1965 - 1986 (Tv Show)

Director

Apple's Way 1970 - 1971, 1973 - 1986 (Tv Show)

Director

Get Smart 1965 - 1986 (Tv Show)

Director

Honey West 1965 - 1971, 1973 - 1986 (Tv Show)

Director

Mannix 1965 - 1986 (Tv Show)

Director

Medical Center 1965 - 1986 (Tv Show)

Director

Mission: Impossible 1965 - 1986 (Tv Show)

Director

Sigmund and the Sea Monsters 1970 - 1971, 1973 - 1986 (Tv Show)

Director

Tabitha 1970 - 1971, 1974 - 1986 (Tv Show)

Director

The Flying Nun 1967 - 1971, 1973 - 1986 (Tv Show)

Director

The Time Tunnel 1965 - 1986 (Tv Show)

Director

Trapper John, M.D. 1970 - 1971, 1974 - 1986 (Tv Show)

Director

The Men From Shiloh 1970 - 1971 (Tv Show)

Director

Star Trek 1969 (Tv Show)

Director

Biography

Veteran television director, writer and producer Murray Golden is best known for his work on the television series "Mannix," "Batman" and "The Twilight Zone. " He worked prolifically throughout the 1960s, starting his career in 1959, directing "The Detectives Starring starring Robert Taylor." He followed with work on "The Rifleman," "Wanted: Dead or Alive" and "Rawhide" before serving as associate producer on the legendary series "The Twilight Zone" in 1963. Golden joined the series "Bonanza," directing six episodes while also writing two from 1963 to 1964. Golden directed episodes of such notable series "Burke's Law," "The Green Hornet" and "Get Smart" before helming six episodes of the original "Batman" series, starring Adam West. Throughout the late '60s and early 1970s Golden directed multiple episodes of "The Flying Nun," "Hawaii Five-O" and many other series. After working on the series "Trapper John, M.D.," he directed multiple episodes of "CBS Children's Mystery Theatre," which was his final professional credit.

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