Information for "Riley Jackson"

From Wikizilla, the kaiju encyclopedia
Jump to navigationJump to search

Basic information

Display titleRiley Jackson
Default sort keyRiley Jackson
Page length (in bytes)5,738
Page ID84271
Page content languageen - English
Page content modelwikitext
Indexing by robotsAllowed
Number of redirects to this page0
Counted as a content pageYes
Page imageRiley Jackson.png

Page protection

EditAllow all users (infinite)
MoveAllow all users (infinite)
View the protection log for this page.

Edit history

Page creatorSpace Hunter M (talk | contribs)
Date of page creation20:20, 9 October 2023
Latest editorSpace Hunter M (talk | contribs)
Date of latest edit01:24, 20 April 2024
Total number of edits17
Total number of distinct authors2
Recent number of edits (within past 90 days)6
Recent number of distinct authors1

Page properties

Transcluded templates (54)

Templates used on this page:

Page transcluded on (1)

Template used on this page:

SEO properties



Article description: (description)
This attribute controls the content of the description and og:description elements.
J. Riley Jackson Jr., known professionally as Riley Jackson, was an American writer, producer, ADR director and supervisor, and film dubber. Beginning a long career in radio in his home state of Illinois during the Golden Age of Radio, Jackson moved to Hollywood in the late 1940s and branched out into television and film work.[2][3] In 1961, he and fellow showman Robert Patrick established the distribution company Parade Releasing,[4] which handled the edited U.S. release of the Toho war film The Storm of the Pacific (1960), retitled "I Bombed Pearl Harbor." Jackson took up dialogue writing duties on the Americanization alongside Hugo Grimaldi, dubbing director-editor of Gigantis, the Fire Monster, the 1959 U.S. version of Godzilla Raids Again (1955), garnering the attention of UPA post-production supervisor Richard Krown, who hired him as the dialogue writer for the U.S. English dub of Invasion of Astro-Monster (1965).[5] This in turn led him to do further work on the English-dubbed versions of Japanese tokusatsu and kaiju films throughout the rest of his career. Jackson passed away due to complications from cancer[5] in Newport Beach on September 5, 1993 at the age of 76.
Information from Extension:WikiSEO