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Dalida talk about sultry! Dalida was a French singer who received 55 golden records yet despite enormous career success, Dalida’s private life was marred by a series of failed relationships and personal problems. Her first husband, Lucien Morisse committed suicide several years after her divorce. Two of her lovers, Luigi Tenco and Richard Chanfray, also took their own lives...
Tags: Dalida      Yolanda  Christina  Gigliotti      French      singer       
Added: 27th March 2008
Views: 1410
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Posted By: Teresa
Gary Cooper in Wings 1927 The silent war film Wings (1927) was the first movie to win the best picture Oscar. Gary Cooper had a small part, playing an air cadet named White who briefly interacts with the film's two males leads (Richard Arlen and Buddy Rogers) before crashing his plane.
Tags: Wings  Gary  Cooper 
Added: 24th December 2007
Views: 2108
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Posted By: Lava1964
Renee Richards Remember the uproar about tennis player Renee Richards in the 1970s? The reason for the kerfuffle? She used to be Richard Raskind.
Tags: Renee  Richards  tennis 
Added: 26th December 2007
Views: 942
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Posted By: Lava1964
The Young Ones Cliff Richard, was Britain's answer to Elvis. He never made it big in the States; as was then the benchmark for any performer; So was resigned to European fame and stardom. Still going to this day, he keeps a semblance of his youthful looks and has earned the nickname, the Peter Pan Of Pop. With him on this video are a group of musicians called the Shadows the leader of which, is Hank Marvin. This group also went on to find fame with instrumental hits, Hank's guitar doing what you could call the vocals. This song was also used in the film of the same name in which he starred
Tags: Cliff  Richhard  Shadows  Pop   
Added: 31st December 2007
Views: 1098
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Posted By: donmac101
National Police Gazette The National Police Gazette, often simply referred to as the Police Gazette, was an American newspaper founded in 1845 by two journalists, Enoch E. Camp and George Wilkes. The editor and proprietor from 1877 until his death in 1922 was Richard Kyle Fox, an immigrant from Ireland, who turned the publication into something close to a national institution. With its focus on lurid crime, sleaze, vice, and bimbos, it was a periodical commonly found in the nation's pool rooms, barber shops, and taverns. Its sexy illustrations and advertisements sometimes challenged the obscenity laws of the day. What really made the Police Gazette popular was its coverage of sports. No other newspaper in the United States covered sports to its extent--especially prize fighting. Published on pink paper, its coverage of major boxing events was so beloved by the public that often 300,000 issues were printed to satisfy demand following an important bout. The usual run was about 150,000 copies--easily enough to make it a gold mine for Fox. Fox started the tradition of awarding championship belts to boxers. Fox died in 1922 and the Great Depression hurt circulation considerably the following decade. Neverthelees the Police Gazette survived as a periodical in various forms until 1977.
Tags: National  Police  Gazette 
Added: 30th January 2014
Views: 164
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Posted By: Lava1964
Kramer Home Alone at Jerrys what a big kid!!
Tags: comedy      Seinfeld      Kramer      Michael  Richards 
Added: 1st January 2008
Views: 941
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Posted By: Teresa
Remembering Those Groovy  70s Remember Shaun Cassidy, Leif Garrett, Parker Stevenson, David Cassidy, John Travolta, Ryan O Neal, Roger Moore, Lee Majors, Jan Michael Vincent, Clint Eastwood, Richard Gere, Harrison Ford, Mark Hamill, Dustin Hoffman, Farrah Fawcett, Jaclyn Smith, Cheryl Ladd, Kate Jackson, Dana Plato, Olivia Newton John, Melissa Gilbert, Carrie Fisher, Rex Smith, Elton John, England, John Ford Coley, Billy Joel, Donna Summers, Karen Carpenter, Diana Ross, Donnie & Marie Osmonds, Air Supply, Genesis, The Eagles, Aerosmith, Queen, Bee Gees, Led Zeppelin, Different Strokes, Starsky & Hutch, Chips, Wonder Woman, Grease, Rocky, Jaws, Dirty Harry, Superman, The Muppet Show, Tom & Jerry, Sesame Street and so many more..
Tags: remembering  those  groovy  70s 
Added: 3rd January 2008
Views: 2672
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Posted By: Babs64
Ann Bancroft Born as Anna Maria Italiano in the Bronx in 1931, Anne Bancroft didn't quite fall into the category of a 'classic' actress. She didn't break into films until 1952. But she appeared on screen with Marilyn Monroe, Richard Widmark, Cornel Wilde, Susan Hayward, and Victor Mature. After appearing in her first film, but not really finding the roles she wanted, she returned to New York and the stage, finding success, and a Tony award opposite Henry Fonda in 'Two For the Seesaw' (1958). The following year she appeared in the stage version of 'The Miracle Worker', and eventually returned to Hollywood in 1962, starring with Patty Duke in the film adaptation of the play, and winning a Best Actress Oscar with her first nomination. She was on a roll throughout the 60's, including a second Best Actress Oscar nomination for 'The Pumpkin Eater' (1964), then '7 Women' (1966), and finally her famous role as Mrs. Robinson in 'The Graduate' (1967), resulting in another Oscar nomination and a lifetime association with the part. She was nominated five times for Best Actress. Ann was married to the great comedy director Mel Brooks since 1964, and worked with him many times. She was still a very young 73 years old when she passed away on June 6, 2005, and is missed by so many of us.
Tags: ann  bancroft  actresses  mel  brooks  the  miracle  worker 
Added: 22nd January 2008
Views: 1148
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Posted By: Naomi
For Old Fart  Michael Richards on Fridays A younger Michael Richards as 'Combat Kid' on ABC's 'Fridays'. This was what SNL used to be, high energy, edgy and hip. SNL had become tedious and chances are that if you thought the same about Friday's you were just too young to understand the comedic references. SNL had become a media institution at that point, like Rolling Stone, which used to be considered part of The Underground Press, and if you had a media product to peddle it was simply a base that had to be touched by the star or written into the sketches. Friday's didn't care about any of that. From the announcer's screaming greeting 'Liiiiiiiiiive, from the Los Angeles basin!' to music by that day's hippest bands, Friday's showcased some of the most outrageous comedy to be found on TV. Most people remember Darrow Igus's Rasta Gourmet 'Do we bake it?' 'No no no no!' 'Do we fry it?' 'No no no no!' 'til finally 'We SMOKE it!' 'ya ya ya ya', exclaimed Igus' gourmet, whose only spice was Ganja. Michael Richard's Battle Boy got sicker and sicker as he developed the character, finally taking his little Sister hostage, burying her in the ground and threatening to torture her Barbie. Then there were the times he set his Army men on fire, complete with simulated screams. Very bizarre, but funny!
Tags: fridays  michael  richards  abc  late  night  comedy 
Added: 10th January 2008
Views: 2422
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Posted By: Naomi
Remembering Richard Widmark Who Passed At 93 Today HARTFORD, Conn. - Richard Widmark, who made a sensational film debut as the giggling killer in "Kiss of Death" and became a leading man in "Broken Lance," "Two Rode Together", Lt. Carl Anderson in this clip and 40 other films, died at his home in Roxbury after a long illness. He was 93. ADVERTISEMENT Widmark's wife, Susan Blanchard, said he died Monday. She would not provide details of his illness and said funeral arrangements are private.
Tags: Richard      Widmark      war      film    Halls  of  Montezuma  1951 
Added: 26th March 2008
Views: 867
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Posted By: Old Fart

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