|Who is it?||Actor, Writer|
|Birth Day||August 05, 1910|
|Birth Place||New York City, New York, United States|
|Age||110 YEARS OLD|
|Died On||July 15, 1993(1993-07-15) (aged 82)\nSherman Oaks, California, USA|
|Other names||Brian Davis|
|Occupation||Film and television actor|
|Years active||1935–1974 <–> 1983–1984|
|Spouse(s)||Bonita Fiedler (?–1948) (divorced) Lorna Gray (m. 1949–1993) (his death)|
Brian's marriage to Booth also had legal problems. In 1949, columnist Jimmie Fidler reported that Booth's "recent marriage to actor David Brian has been set aside by an L.A. judge because of illegalities in his divorce from a former mate".
In the 1950s and 1960s, Brian was active in television with guest roles in dozens of shows ranging from dramatic to comedic, from CBS's Rawhide to NBC's I Dream of Jeannie. In 1954 and 1955, he portrayed the lead character on the crime drama TV show, Mr. District Attorney.
Brian was married to Bonita Fiedler; they divorced in 1948. In 1950, she filed a paternity suit against him, seeking his support for a son born to her. The suit claimed that Brian had admitted to being the baby's father. Brian's attorney, on the other hand, said that Brian did not think he was the child's father. At the time of the suit, Brian was married to Adrian Booth, an Actress who was also known as Lorna Gray. On August 11, 1951, a jury found in Brian's favor after another man testified to having been intimate with the mother "several times during the year before the child was born".
Brian has a star in the Television section of the Hollywood Walk of Fame. It was dedicated February 8, 1960.`
In 1963, Brian played the Mormon pioneer Jacob Hamblin in the episode "The Peacemaker" of the syndicated western television series Death Valley Days. In the story line, Hamblin works feverishly to hold the peace treaty with the Navajo after a white man kills some Indians who come onto his property. Bing Russell, Michael Pate, and Richard Webb also appear in this episode. At the end of the broadcast one of Hamblin's grandsons appeared with host Stanley Andrews, who noted an historical marker which honors Hamblin's work on behalf of peace on the frontier.
Brian died July 15, 1993, of heart disease and cancer in Sherman Oaks, California. He was survived by his wife, Adrian Booth.