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ROBERT L. MCCULLOUGH
Biography

as of June 1997

Robert L. McCullough is co-executive producer of the Rysher Entertainment action series "SOLDIER OF FORTUNE, INC."

A native of Los Angeles, McCullough is working side-by-side with his writing-producing partner, Greg Strangis on this project. McCullough and Strangis most recently collaborated as Creative Consultants on "JAG" for NBC/Paramount, having formed their producing and writing partnership just a year ago. In that brief period, the team has written multiple episodes of several exciting new shows, including "Baywatch Nights," "Pacific Blue" and a two-hour "Murder She Wrote" for Universal/CBS.

Prior to that, McCullough wrote and developed a number of high-profile series pilots, including "Terry and The Pirates" for Neufeld-Rehmy/Paramount, "Atlanta" for NBC Productions, "EuroForce" for NBC/Paramount and "Treasure Island" for The Family Channel.

In 1994, Bob, his wife Suzanne, and their two children spent eight months in Auckland, New Zealand where he wrote and produced a 22-episode season of "High Tide," starring George Segal and Rick Springfield for Franklin/Waterman. One of the highlights of that experience for Bob was directing George Segal in six of those episodes, an effort he describes as "consummate professionalism peppered with non-stop war stories and one-liners."

In 1993, Bob was selected to adapt the Barbara Taylor Bradford best-selling novel The Women In His Life as a four-hour miniseries for NBC. It was a year-long project which McCullough recalls as "a complete class act from start to finish."

Leading up to that, Bob was Supervising Producer, writer, and director on "The New Zorro" for New World TV/Family Channel. That show included the challenge of working with a tri-cultural crew of French, English, and Spanish technical staff while shooting 100 episodes in the heat/rain/wind of Madrid, Spain. A great source of pride for Bob was having the show formally recognized for excellence by Barbara Bush at The White House while winning recommendation by the National Education Association.

Just the year before, Bob created and produced the pilot "Tagteam" for ABC/Disney, receiving a limited series order. That same year, Bob wrote a two-hour MOW for NBC, "The Revenge Of The Hulk."

Earlier in his career, Bob's writing-producing-directing background included NBC/Universal Television's "B.J. And The Bear," "Sheriff Lobo," "Battlestar Galactica," "The Six Million Dollar Man" and "The Class of `65." Other work involved multiple writing assignments for "Eight Is Enough" and "Quincy, M.E."

Bob was subsequently recruited by Lorimar Television as Supervising Producer for the opening three seasons of "Falcon Crest," consistently taking that series to the top of the ratings race. After setting that precedent, Bob joined Aaron Spelling Productions as Producer-Developer where he created and produced a pair of two-hour pilots for ABC, "Dark Mansions" starring Michael York and Joan Fontaine, and "International Airport," featuring Gil Gerard, Connie Sellecca, Robert Reed, and Bill Bixby. While mounting those productions, Bob also wrote and produced that season's most highly-rated miniseries, the 5-hour adaptation of Jackie Collins' "Hollywood Wives" which featured Rod Steiger and Candice Bergen in lead roles.

Bob next joined Brandon Tartikoff as an early member of NBC Productions, the network's in-house development and programming arm. While there, Bob served as Creator-Executive Producer of "Time Out For Dad," an hour series pilot starring Dick Butkus and Harriet Nelson.

Bob was next hailed by Warner Bros. Television as Supervising Producer of ABC's "Ohara," the action-cop series featuring Pat ("Karate Kid") Morita and Robert Clohessy.
Following that, Bob was at Paramount where he worked with Gene Roddenberry on "Star Trek: The Next Generation," a strong performer in the first-run syndication race.

A graduate of U.S.C., McCullough went on to earn his graduate degrees at the University of Texas where he was selected for the prestigious Stanford-TV Guide Conference at Asilomar. While completing Juris Doctorate work at Southwestern University of Law, he was selected to the original Fellowship Program under George Stevens Jr. and the late Tony Vellani at The American Film Institute.

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