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Imero Fiorentino (1928–2013)

Trivia:

He was hired to design the lighting for the last three Nixon-Kennedy TV debates, improving Nixon's appearance on camera. He subsequently designed the lighting for more than a dozen national political conventions, Democratic and Republican. See more trivia »

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Nominated for 2 Primetime Emmys. See more awards »

Known For

Filmography

Hide Hide Show Show Camera and Electrical Department (13 credits)
 1977 Neil Diamond: I'm Glad You're Here with Me Tonight (TV Movie documentary) (lighting director)
 1977 Neil Diamond: Love at the Greek (TV Movie documentary) (lighting designer)
 1967 Mark Twain Tonight! (TV Movie) (lighting director)
 1958 The Mike Wallace Interview (TV Series) (lighting director - 1 episode)
- Episode dated 18 May 1958 (1958) ... (lighting director)
 1955 The United States Steel Hour (TV Series) (lighting - 1 episode)
- No Time for Sergeants (1955) ... (lighting)
 1955 The Elgin Hour (TV Series) (lighting - 1 episode)
- Sting of Death (1955) ... (lighting)
 1954 The Motorola Television Hour (TV Series) (lighting - 1 episode)
- Atomic Attack (1954) ... (lighting)
 1953 Ponds Theater (TV Series) (lighting director)
 1952 Omnibus (TV Series) (lighting director)
 1951 Tales of Tomorrow (TV Series) (lighting director)
 1950 Pulitzer Prize Playhouse (TV Series) (lighting director)
 1949 The Paul Whiteman's Goodyear Revue (TV Series) (lighting director)
Hide Hide Show Show Miscellaneous Crew (2 credits)
 1977 Neil Diamond: I'm Glad You're Here with Me Tonight (TV Movie documentary) (production consultant)
 1965 Cinderella (TV Movie) (production consultant)
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Did You Know?

Personal Quote:

They did everything wrong - everything. To fill the shadows around Nixon's eyes, they put a light on the floor in front of him, and it washed him out. And they powdered his beard, which made it worse. [discussing the lighting in the first Nixon-Kennedy debate, in a 1970 interview with the Chicago Tribune]

Trivia:

He got rid of the lurid fluorescent lights that were a staple of early television. He used incandescent lights and shadows to downplay double chins and balding pates. See more »

Star Sign:

Cancer

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