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Alan Moloney

Alan Moloney

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Alan Moloney began his career in film and television in 1985, starting as a researcher. Eventually, he worked his way up, producing the short film "Boys and Men" in 1996. Moloney has most often worked in Ireland, but many of his projects have been acclaimed elsewhere in the world, such as his second film, the rock-'n'-roll themed "The Last of the High Kings," which featured an early performance by Christina Ricci. Moloney finished out the 1990s with the artist documentary "Where Do I Begin" and the romantic drama "A Love Divided" as well as the television mini-series "Amongst Women." The producer began his most ambitious project in 2000, known as "Beckett on Film." This project entailed adapting the work of the famed Irish expat Samuel Beckett into numerous television productions, including versions of "Waiting for Godot" and "Krapp's Last Tape." During this period Moloney also worked as the producer on the Irish television drama "Ballykissangel." He continued working in television throughout the 2000s on productions like the organized crime documentary "The Underworld" and the character-driven series "Kingdom" (starring Stephen Fry), but also returned to film with acclaimed movies such as "Breakfast...

Alan Moloney began his career in film and television in 1985, starting as a researcher. Eventually, he worked his way up, producing the short film "Boys and Men" in 1996. Moloney has most often worked in Ireland, but many of his projects have been acclaimed elsewhere in the world, such as his second film, the rock-'n'-roll themed "The Last of the High Kings," which featured an early performance by Christina Ricci. Moloney finished out the 1990s with the artist documentary "Where Do I Begin" and the romantic drama "A Love Divided" as well as the television mini-series "Amongst Women." The producer began his most ambitious project in 2000, known as "Beckett on Film." This project entailed adapting the work of the famed Irish expat Samuel Beckett into numerous television productions, including versions of "Waiting for Godot" and "Krapp's Last Tape." During this period Moloney also worked as the producer on the Irish television drama "Ballykissangel." He continued working in television throughout the 2000s on productions like the organized crime documentary "The Underworld" and the character-driven series "Kingdom" (starring Stephen Fry), but also returned to film with acclaimed movies such as "Breakfast on Pluto," directed by Neil Jordan, and the crime flick "The Escapist."

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