Alfred A. Cohn Net Worth | Height, Weight, Age, Bio

Net Worth

For 13.04.2021 – We have next information about Alfred A. Cohn earnings, net worth: $862,640 Dollars*

Source of income: Authors.

*The information was submitted by our reader Bailie. If you have a new more reliable information about net worth, earnings, please, fill out the form below.

Alfred A. Cohn Social Profiles/Links



Alfred A. Cohn information

Birth date and age: March 26, 1880, Freeport, Illinois, United States

Death date: February 3, 1951, Los Angeles, California, United States

The place of birth (POB): Freeport, Illinois, USA

Height:57 (1.7 m)

Profession:Writer, Editor, Director

Spouse:Grace Cohn

Children:Adrienne Cohn, Jackson Cohn, Dorothy CohnBooks:Take the Witness!, Gun Notches

Height, Weight

How tall is Alfred A. Cohn – 1,72m.**
How much weight is Alfred A. Cohn – 78kg**
**We have a new information about height&weight of Alfred A. Cohn. It was submitted by Auberon, 32 years old. Job: (Engine-Lathe Set-Up Operator, Tool). From Huntington Mills, Pennsylvania.



Alfred A. Cohn net worth
Alfred A. Cohn net worth
Alfred A. Cohn net worth
Alfred A. Cohn net worth


Alfred A. Cohn (March 26, 1880 – February 3, 1951) was an author, journalist and newspaper editor, Police Commissioner, and screenwriter of the 1920s and 1930s. He is best remembered for his work on The Jazz Singer, which was nominated for (but did not win) an Academy Award for Writing Adapted Screenplay in the 1st Academy Awards of 1929.Cohn was born in Freeport, Illinois but subsequently moved to Cleveland, Ohio where he began work as a newspaper editor and journalist. He then moved to Galveston, Texas where he ran a newspaper.Following his career in journalism, he moved to Arizona and participated as a secretary in the Arizona constitutional convention which led to its statehood in 1912.In the 1920s, he moved to Los Angeles, California and began working as a writer, first doing title cards for silent films and, later, scripts and adaptations. He was a co-writer on the 1926 film The Cohens and Kellys, the first of the six-film Cohens and Kellys franchise. His work on adapting The Jazz Singer, one of the first motion pictures with sound, from a play and short story by Samson Raphaelson, led to his first and only nomination for an Academy Award. During this period, he was a prolific writer and wrote more than 100 scripts, roughly 40 of which were produced into films. In the 1930s, he retired from screenwriting and was appointed the Police Commissioner of Los Angeles, and he continued writing as a short story writer. He died of a heart condition in 1951.

Submit Form

[ninja_form id=2]

Add a Comment

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *