James Garner (born James Scott Bumgarner, April 7, 1928 – July 19, 2014) was an American actor. He starred in several television series over more than five decades, including such popular roles as Bret Maverick in the 1950s western comedy series Maverick and Jim Rockford in the 1970s detective drama series The Rockford Files.
Garner also starred in more than 50 films, including The Great Escape (1963), The Americanization of Emily (1964), Grand Prix (1966), Blake Edwards’ Victor Victoria (1982), Murphy’s Romance (1985), for which he received an Academy Award nomination, Space Cowboys (2000), and The Notebook (2004).
Garner was born in Norman, Oklahoma, the youngest of three children of Mildred Scott (née Meek) and Weldon Warren Bumgarner, a carpet layer.
Via: We Had Faces Then
Bacall doing the Shorty George in To Have and Have Not (Howard Hawks, 1944)
Lauren Bacall , born Betty Joan Perske (September 16, 1924) is an American film and stage actress and model, known for her distinctive husky voice and sultry looks.
She first emerged as a leading lady in the Humphrey Bogart film To Have and Have Not (1944) and continued on in the film noir genre, with appearances in Bogart movies The Big Sleep (1946), Dark Passage (1947), and Key Largo (1948), as well as comedic roles in How to Marry a Millionaire (1953) with Marilyn Monroe and Designing Woman (1957) with Gregory Peck.
Bacall has worked on Broadway in musicals, gaining Tony Awards for Applause in 1970 and Woman of the Year in 1981.
Her performance in the movie The Mirror Has Two Faces (1996) earned her a Golden Globe Award and an Academy Award nomination.
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Marilyn Monroe & Groucho Marx
Via: Early 20th Century Erotica
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Barbara Stanwyck (born Ruby Catherine Stevens; July 16, 1907 – January 20, 1990) was an American actress. She was a film and television star, known during her 60-year career as a consummate and versatile professional with a strong, realistic screen presence, and a favorite of directors including Cecil B. DeMille, Fritz Lang and Frank Capra.
After a short but notable career as a stage actress in the late 1920s, she made 85 films in 38 years in Hollywood, before turning to television.
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In a recent interview with Katie Couric, Bryan Cranston, the star of AMC’s critically-acclaimed show Breaking Bad, expressed his support of Obamacare, calling it “fantastic.” In response, Fox News criticized his comments because, well, do you really need a reason?
Breaking Bad, as most people know, revolves around the exploits of Walter White, played by Cranston, a once-humble high school chemistry teacher who is compelled to start cooking meth to cover the costs of his lung cancer treatment.
In the interview, Cranston acknowledged that, despite problems, the Affordable Care Act, known popularly as Obamacare, is a step in the right direction.
“Anything worthwhile is going to go through growing pains, period. But this is [President Obama’s] legacy, and I think it’s a great one. Because I don’t think that basic health care should be a privilege of the rich. It should be a right to all.”
Cue the ire of the Fox News talking heads, who lambasted Cranston for being both hypocritical and a SHRILL for the Obama Administration.
The Five’s Eric Bolling sarcastically remarked that he loved it “when the rich guys say, ‘Basic health care shouldn’t be a privilege.’”
Greg Gutfeld followed this by questioning: “How weird is it that a guy who plays a dark, brooding anti-hero is really a puppet to The Man? I mean, he just propagandized for President Obama.”
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