Awards & Winners

Hugh S. Fowler

Date of Birth 24-July-1912
Place of Birth Missouri
(United States of America, United States, with Territories, Contiguous United States)
Nationality United States of America
Also know as Hugh Fowler
Profession Film Editor
Hugh S. Fowler was an American film editor with about 38 feature film credits from 1952 – 1972. Fowler spent his virtually his entire editing career at Twentieth Century-Fox. After spending years helping other film editors, including Louis Loeffler, Barbara McLean, William H. Reynolds and Robert Simpson, Fowler was promoted to film editor full-time in 1952; his first movie as a film editor was Phone Call from a Stranger, released that year and directed by Jean Negulesco. Although he edited only 38 movies in a 20-year career, all of them Twentieth releases, he edited some of the greatest scenes in the studio's history. Two of them involved the same actress, Marilyn Monroe: her performance of the song "Diamonds are a Girl's Best Friend" from Gentlemen Prefer Blondes and her blown-skirt scene in The Seven Year Itch. It wasn't until eight years after Monroe's death that Fowler won his Oscar, for the movie Patton. His final movie, The Life and Times of Judge Roy Bean, was directed by John Huston. Fowler died in California three years later. Fowler is remembered for editing primarily Twentieth theatrical releases directed by freelancers, including Howard Hawks, Franklin J. Schaffner, Frank Tashlin and Billy Wilder.

Awards by Hugh S. Fowler

Check all the awards nominated and won by Hugh S. Fowler.


Academy Award for Best Film Editing
Honored for : Patton

Nominations 1970 »

Award Nominated Nominated Work
Academy Award for Best Film Editing Patton