David Leonard Loew (October 5, 1897 – March 25, 1973) was an American film producer.
After being elected to the board of directors of Loew's, Inc., in 1922, he resigned from the studio in 1935 to launch an independent production career. In the early 1940s, he formed an independent production company with Albert Lewin and Stanley Kramer. At the end of World War II, he formed Enterprise Productions with actor John Garfield and former Warner Bros. publicity chief Charles Einfeld.
He died on March 25, 1973 at the University of California, Los Angeles Medical Center in Los Angeles, California. He was survived by his wife, Hilda.
- When's Your Birthday? (1937)
- Riding on Air (1937)
- Fit for a King (1937)
- Wide Open Faces (1938)
- The Gladiator (1938)
- Flirting with Fate (1938)
- So Ends Our Night (1941)
- The Moon and Sixpence (1942)
- The Southerner (1945)
- A Night in Casablanca (1946)
- Toccata and Fugue; short film (1946)
- The Private Affairs of Bel Ami (1947)
- Enchanted Lake (1947)
- Arch of Triumph (1948)
- "David L. Loew Dies. Movie Producer, 75". The New York Times. March 27, 1973.
- Biographical Dictionary of American Business Leaders by John N. Ingham; Greenwood Press, 1983.
- Hollywood Renegades: The Society of Independent Motion Picture Producers by J. A. Aberdeen; Cobblestone Enterprises, 2000. See excerpt at Cobblestone Entertainment, retrieved May 16, 2007.
- A Mad, Mad, Mad, Mad World: A Life in Hollywood by Stanley Kramer and Thomas M. Coffey; Harcourt, 1997.
- "David L. Loew". Hollywood Renegades Archives. Retrieved May 1, 2011.
|This article about an American film producer is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.|