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  1. Years active. 1942–1986. Alan Jay Lerner (August 31, 1918 – June 14, 1986) was an American lyricist and librettist. In collaboration with Frederick Loewe, and later Burton Lane, he created some of the world's most popular and enduring works of musical theatre both for the stage and on film.

  2. Alan Jay Lerner (Nueva York, 31 de agosto de 1918-Ibidem, 14 de junio de 1986) fue un libretista, letrista y guionista estadounidense. En su carrera ganó tres premios de la Academia, tres premios Tony y dos Globos de Oro. Entre sus obras se encuentra el musical My fair lady.

  3. 21 de mar. de 2024 · Alan Jay Lerner (born Aug. 31, 1918, New York, N.Y., U.S.—died June 14, 1986, New York, N.Y.) was an American librettist and lyricist who collaborated with composer Frederick Loewe on the hit Broadway musicals Brigadoon (1947), Paint Your Wagon (1951), My Fair Lady (1956), and Camelot (1960) and the film Gigi (1958).

  4. Lerner and Loewe is the partnership between lyricist and librettist Alan Jay Lerner and composer Frederick Loewe. Spanning three decades and nine musicals from 1942 to 1960 and again from 1970 to 1972, the pair are known for being behind the creation of critical on stage successes such as My Fair Lady , Brigadoon , and Camelot along ...

  5. 15 de jun. de 1986 · Alan Jay Lerner, the lyricist and playwright who formed with the composer Frederick (Fritz) Loewe one of the legendary partnerships of the American musical theater, died of lung cancer...

  6. Alan Jay Lerner. Inductee. 1918- 1986 Born/Died. 1971 Inducted. Collaboration with Frederick Lowe became Broadway standards. * Alan Jay Lerner was also the 1985 recipient of The Johnny Mercer Award, the SHOF’s highest honor. Alan Jay Lerner's lyrics were marked by warmth and civilized urbanity, coupled with the highest order of craftsmanship.

  7. Lerner adapted work for the screen (Brigadoon (1954)) and earned two Oscars as the screenplay writer for An American in Paris (1951) and Gigi (1958), and a Grammy for On a Clear Day You Can See Forever (1970). Lerner and Loewe parted company in 1962 following the success of Camelot (1967).