George Nader (October 19, 1921 – February 4, 2002) was an American film and TV on-screen character. Nader was conceived in Pasadena, California, the child of Alice (née Scott), who was from Kansas, and George G. Nader, who was from Illinois and of Lebanese legacy. He earned his Bachelor of Arts in theater expressions at Occidental College.
Amid World War II George Nader served in the US Navy as a correspondences officer in the Pacific Theater of Operations from 1943 to 1946.
Nader started his acting vocation in 1950. George Nader showed up in a few creations at the Pasadena Playhouse more than four years, which prompted various piece parts in films. He influenced his screen to make a big appearance as an American pilot who begins to look all starry eyed at a Swedish young lady (Anita Bjork) in Memory of Love (1949).
His rough great looks won him an agreement with Universal Studios, for which he made various movies, despite the fact that George Nader frequently ended up battling in the shadow of more celebrated driving men, for example, Rock Hudson, Tony Curtis, and Jeff Chandler.
Be that as it may, in the mid-1960s, news of George Nader‘s private life achieved the editors of an embarrassment sheet called Confidential Magazine, which undermined to distribute the subtle elements of Nader’s assumed association with Rock Hudson.
Truth be told, George Nader was substantially more truly required with Mark Miller, Hudson’s own secretary. Nader and Miller progressed toward becoming lifetime colleagues. According to numerous Hollywood whispers, the studios sliced an arrangement and consented to flame Nader if the data about Hudson was stifled.
His profession in Hollywood everything except dead, Nader moved to Europe, where he kept on working consistently. In the mid-1970s, Nader endured eye damage in a car collision.
No longer able to endure the splendid lights of motion picture sets, he resigned from acting. George Nader took up composing science fiction and his best-known work is “Chrome,” distributed in 1978. Afterwards, his career was all but done. One of his books, The Perils of Paul,” about gay culture in Hollywood was to be published after his death.
George Nader, the strong, second-level driving man of the 1950s whose promising profession was stopped when bits of gossip about his private life prompted his expulsion from Hollywood, kicked the bucket aged 80.