Age, Biography and Wiki

Moore Brian was born on 1 March, 1960 in Belfast, United Kingdom, is a Novelist and screenwriter from Northern Ireland. Discover Moore Brian’s Biography, Age, Height, Physical Stats, Dating/Affairs, Family and career updates. Learn How rich is He in this year and how He spends money? Also learn how He earned most of networth at the age of 61 years old?

Popular As N/A
Occupation transportation_department,stunts,miscellaneous
Age 62 years old
Zodiac Sign Pisces
Born 1 March 1960
Birthday 1 March
Birthplace Belfast, United Kingdom
Date of death January 11, 1999
Died Place Malibu, CA
Nationality United Kingdom

We recommend you to check the complete list of Famous People born on 1 March.
He is a member of famous Transportation Department with the age 62 years old group.

Moore Brian Height, Weight & Measurements

At 62 years old, Moore Brian height not available right now. We will update Moore Brian’s Height, weight, Body Measurements, Eye Color, Hair Color, Shoe & Dress size soon as possible.

Physical Status
Height Not Available
Weight Not Available
Body Measurements Not Available
Eye Color Not Available
Hair Color Not Available

Who Is Moore Brian’s Wife?

His wife is Jean Denney (m. 1967–1999), Jacqueline Scully (m. 1952–1967)

Parents Not Available
Wife Jean Denney (m. 1967–1999), Jacqueline Scully (m. 1952–1967)
Sibling Not Available
Children Michael Moore

Moore Brian Net Worth

His net worth has been growing significantly in 2022-2023. So, how much is Moore Brian worth at the age of 62 years old? Moore Brian’s income source is mostly from being a successful Transportation Department. He is from United Kingdom. We have estimated
Moore Brian’s net worth
, money, salary, income, and assets.

Net Worth in 2023 $1 Million – $5 Million
Salary in 2023 Under Review
Net Worth in 2022 Pending
Salary in 2022 Under Review
House Not Available
Cars Not Available
Source of Income Transportation Department

Moore Brian Social Network

Wikipedia Moore Brian Wikipedia



Moore's beachside house in Malibu, California was celebrated in Seamus Heaney's poem Remembering Malibu. Moore's widow, Jean, lived on in the house until it was destroyed in 2018 in the Woolsey Fire.


Moore wrote his first novels in Canada. His earliest books were thrillers, published under his own name or using the pseudonyms Bernard Mara or Michael Bryan. The first two of these pieces of pulp fiction, all of which he later disowned, were published in Canada by Harlequin – Wreath for a Redhead in March 1951 and The Executioners in July 1951.


Brian Moore died at his Malibu home on 11 January 1999, aged 77, from pulmonary fibrosis. He had been working on a novel about the 19th-century French symbolist poet Arthur Rimbaud. His last published work before his death was an essay entitled “Going Home”. It was a reflection inspired by a visit he made to the grave in Connemara of his family friend, the Irish nationalist Bulmer Hobson. The essay was commissioned by Granta and published in The New York Times on 7 February 1999. Despite Moore's often conflicted attitude to Ireland and his Irishness, his concluding reflection in the piece was “The past is buried until, in Connemara, the sight of Bulmer Hobson's grave brings back those faces, those scenes, those sounds and smells which now live only in my memory. And in that moment I know that when I die I would like to come home at last to be buried here in this quiet place among the grazing cows.”


Moore has been the subject of two biographies: Brian Moore: The Chameleon Novelist (1998) by Denis Sampson and Brian Moore: A Biography (2002) by Patricia Craig. Brian Moore and the Meaning of the Past (2007) by Patrick Hicks provides a critical retrospective of Moore's works. Information about the publishing of Moore's novel Judith Hearne, and the break-up of his marriage can be found in Diana Athill's memoir Stet (2000).


The Creative Writers Network in Northern Ireland launched in 1996 the Brian Moore Short Story Awards, which were open to all authors of Irish descent. The judges included Glenn Patterson, Lionel Shriver, Carlo Gébler and Maeve Binchy. The awards scheme continued until 2008 and is now defunct.


In 1975, Moore arranged for his literary materials, letters and documents to be deposited in the Special Collections Division of the University of Calgary Library, an inventory of which was published by the University of Calgary Press in 1987. Moore's archives, which include unfilmed screenplays, drafts of various novels, working notes, a 42-volume journal (1957–1998), and his correspondence [1], are now at The Harry Ransom Humanities Research Center, at the University of Texas at Austin.


Moore Brian was born on March 1, 1960 in Bronx, New York City, New York, USA.


Moore was married twice. His first marriage, in 1952, was to Jacqueline (“Jackie”) Sirois (née Scully), a French Canadian and fellow-journalist with whom he had a son, Michael (who became a professional photographer), in 1953. They divorced in October 1967 and Jackie died in January 1976. Moore married his second wife, Jean Russell (née Denney), a former commentator on Canadian TV, in October 1967.


in 1948 he emigrated to Canada to worked as a reporter for the Montreal Gazette, and became a Canadian citizen. While eventually making his primary residence in California, Moore continued to live part of each year in Canada up to his death.


Moore was a volunteer air raid warden during the Second World War and served during the Belfast Blitz in April and May 1941. He went on to serve as a civilian with the British Army in North Africa, Italy and France. After the war ended he worked in Eastern Europe for the United Nations Relief and Rehabilitation Administration.


Moore was educated at St Malachy's College, Belfast. He left the college in 1939, having failed his senior exams. The physical description of the school at the heart of The Feast of Lupercal matches closely that of Moore's alma mater and is widely held to be a lightly fictionalised setting of the college as he unfondly remembered it.


Brian Moore (/b r i ˈ æ n / bree-AN ; 25 August 1921 – 11 January 1999), was a novelist and screenwriter from Northern Ireland who emigrated to Canada and later lived in the United States. He was acclaimed for the descriptions in his novels of life in Northern Ireland after the Second World War, in particular his explorations of the inter-communal divisions of The Troubles, and has been described as “one of the few genuine masters of the contemporary novel”. He was awarded the James Tait Black Memorial Prize in 1975 and the inaugural Sunday Express Book of the Year award in 1987, and he was shortlisted for the Booker Prize three times (in 1976, 1987 and 1990). Moore also wrote screenplays and several of his books were made into films.