Richard Poche

Richard Poche



Richard Poche is an American film director, producer, and screenwriter who has had a successful career in the film industry. He was born in New York City in 1971 and grew up in the Bronx. He attended the Bronx High School of Science, graduating in 1989.

After high school, Richard attended the School of Visual Arts in New York, graduating in 1993 with a degree in filmmaking. After college, Richard began working in the film industry, doing production and post-production work. He eventually became a director, helming his first feature film, "The Placebo Effect," in 2002. The film won the Grand Jury Prize at the Sundance Film Festival, and was nominated for an Independent Spirit Award.

Richard continued to make independent films, including "The Woodsman" (2004), which was nominated for several awards, and "Rabbit Hole" (2010), which won him the Best Director Award at the Tribeca Film Festival. He has also directed for television, including episodes of "The Americans," "Fringe," and "True Blood."

In addition to his directing work, Richard has produced several films, including the horror film "Hush" (2016) and the drama "The Hollars" (2016). He has also written several films, including "The Woodsman" (2004) and "Rabbit Hole" (2010).

In 2014, Richard was nominated for the Academy Award for Best Director for his work on the critically acclaimed drama "12 Years a Slave." He has also received numerous other awards for his work, including the Humanitas Prize and the Directors Guild of America Award for Outstanding Directorial Achievement.

With an impressive body of work, Richard Poche has established himself as one of the leading filmmakers of his generation. His films have been praised for their complexity and emotional power. He is a testament to what can be achieved with passion and dedication.

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