Graeme Duane

Graeme Duane

Director, Writer, Camera Operator


Graeme Duane is a Canadian filmmaker and television director. He is known for his work on a variety of television series, including "The X-Files", "Law & Order: Special Victims Unit", "Alias", and "Murdoch Mysteries".

Duane was born in Montreal, Quebec, Canada in 1966. He studied film at Concordia University, and began his career in the film industry in the late 1980s. He worked as an assistant director on independent films, such as "The Plague" (1989). He then moved into television, directing episodes of the Canadian series "Street Legal" and the American series "My So-Called Life".

In the early 1990s, he directed episodes of "The X-Files", and his work on the show helped launch his career in the United States. He went on to direct episodes of "Law & Order: Special Victims Unit", "ER", "Alias", and "Murdoch Mysteries". He also directed the 2003 film "The Scarecrow".

Duane's work has earned him a number of awards and nominations, including a Gemini Award and an Emmy nomination for his work on "The X-Files". He has also been nominated for a Directors Guild of Canada award for his work on "Murdoch Mysteries".

Duane is known for his use of visual effects and inventive camera angles, which have become a signature of his work. His ability to create a unique atmosphere and mood, as well as his skillful use of music, has earned him a reputation as a master storyteller.

In addition to his work in television and film, Duane has directed several stage productions. He directed the Canadian premiere of the Broadway musical "The Drowsy Chaperone" in 2008, and has also directed productions of "Guys and Dolls" and "The Little Mermaid".

Duane continues to be an active member of the film and television community. He currently resides in Toronto, Ontario, Canada, where he continues to direct both independent films and television episodes. He is an inspiring example of what can be achieved with hard work and dedication.