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Adam Goldworm posters


April 1, 1978

Birth Sign




Adam Goldworm grew up in Cherry Hill, New Jersey aka Jewtopia. He left home with starry eyed dreams of fame and success in Hollywoodland. Not unlike countless others, he watched as his dreams were set ablaze. He never even bothered to pick up his diploma from UCLA's School of Film and TV. His breakthrough film, Luckytown (2000), which at one point was among the Hollywood Reporter's "Five to Watch" at the 2000 Cannes Film festival, now awaits a handful more votes before it can attain its well deserved status on IMDb's list of the worst 100 films of all time.At least they didn't steal his sense of humor along with his pride and his soul.Broken and defeated, he traded the Hollywood Hills for the hills of Berkeley and embarked in pursuit of a pointless piece of paper... an MBA. Creatively suffocated by business school double-speak and non-profit obsessed hippies, Adam began teaching Intro to Film to Berkeley undergrads. After all of this, armed with the best state-subsidized business school education that money can buy and past production experience accidentally breaking break-away glass, he still couldn't find a job in Hollywood. read more

Soon enough, things began to improve. He landed a job answering phones at Industry Entertainment, a preeminent management production company. Goldworm quickly worked his way up the food chain; during his five year tenure, Goldworm climbed from underpaid assistant to underpaid executive, ultimately serving as Executive Vice President, TV. At the company, Goldworm demonstrated his keen eye for spotting new talent and managed the careers of several hot writers, directors and actors. He also became an involuntary, pseudo-Canadian citizen, having spent countless months in in various regions (and nether-regions) of Canada, producing several television series including Showtime's Masters of Horror (2005), ABC's Masters of Science Fiction (2007) and NBC's Fear Itself (2008) , desperately trying (and ultimately failing) to create a new anthology as fresh and exciting as the "Twilight Zone" (1959) series that he admired so.In 2009, Goldworm said goodbye to Industry Entertainment and left to start his own management/production business -- Aperture Entertainment. So far, so good...Goldworm has no plans to change his name.

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