EASY ON THE EYES #4

Abbe Lane 1Abbe Lane 2Alice WhiteAnn CorioBernadette Peters 1Bernadette Peters 2Bernadette Peters 3Bernadette Peters 4Betty Garrett 1Betty Garrett 2Betty Garrett 3Betty Garrett 4Beverly Garland 1Beverly Garland 2Carol Vorderman 1Carol Vorderman 2Carol Vorderman 3Carol Vorderman 4Carol Vorderman 5Carol Vorderman 6Carol Vorderman 7Carol Vorderman 8Carol Vorderman 9Carol Vorderman 10Carol Vorderman 11Cyd Charisse 1Cyd Charisse 2Cyd Charisse 3Cyd Charisse 4Cyd Charisse 5Cyd Charisse 6Cyd Charisse 7Cyd Charisse 8Cyd Charisse 9Cyd Charisse 10Cyd Charisse 11Cyd Charisse 12Cyd Charisse 13Cyd Charisse 14Cyd Charisse 15Diana BarrymoreDolores ReedDonna ReedElizabeth Allan 1Elizabeth Allan 2Elizabeth Taylor 1Elizabeth Taylor 2

No Merchandising. Editorial Use Only  Mandatory Credit: Photo by Rex Features ( 138664T )  ELIZABETH TAYLOR IN "LOVE IS BETTER THEN EVER" 1951  VARIOUS

No Merchandising. Editorial Use Only
Mandatory Credit: Photo by Rex Features ( 138664T )
ELIZABETH TAYLOR IN “LOVE IS BETTER THEN EVER” 1951
VARIOUS

Elizabeth Taylor 4Elizabeth Taylor 5Elizabeth Taylor 6Elizabeth Taylor 7Elizabeth Taylor 8Elizabeth Taylor 9Elizabeth Taylor 10

UNSPECIFIED - CIRCA 1970:  Photo of Elizabeth Taylor  Photo by Michael Ochs Archives/Getty Images

UNSPECIFIED – CIRCA 1970: Photo of Elizabeth Taylor Photo by Michael Ochs Archives/Getty Images

Elizabeth Taylor (Liz Taylor) Directed by Richard Brooks

Elizabeth Taylor (Liz Taylor)
Directed by
Richard Brooks

Elizabeth Taylor 13

Cat On A Hot Tin Roof (1958) Directed by Richard Brooks Shown: Elizabeth Taylor

Cat On A Hot Tin Roof (1958)
Directed by Richard Brooks
Shown: Elizabeth Taylor

Elizabeth Taylor 15Elizabeth Taylor 16Elizabeth Taylor 17

***File Photo*** Elizabeth Taylor dies Hollywood icon {DAME ELIZABETH TAYLOR} has died at the age of 79. The actress, who was suffering from congestive heart failure, passed away in Los Angeles in the early hours of Wednesday morning (23Mar11) with her children by her side. Her son, Michael Wilding, confirmed the sad news and paid tribute to his late mother in a statement, which reads, "My mother was an extraordinary woman who lived life to the fullest, with great passion, humour, and love. Though her loss is devastating to those of us who held her so close and so dear, we will always be inspired by her enduring contribution to our world. "Her remarkable body of work in film, her ongoing success as a businesswoman, and her brave and relentless advocacy in the fight against HIV/AIDS, all make us all incredibly proud of what she accomplished. We know, quite simply, that the world is a better place for mom having lived in it. Her legacy will never fade, her spirit will always be with us, and her love will live forever in our hearts."  Elizabeth Taylor Cat on a Hot Tin Roof (1958) Directed by Richard Brooks Supplied by WENN This is a PR photo. WENN does not claim any Copyright or License in the attached material. Fees charged by WENN are for WENN's services only, and do not, nor are they intended to, convey to the user any ownership of Copyright or License in the material. By publishing this material, the user expressly agrees to indemnify and to hold WENN harmless from any claims, demands, or causes of action arising out of or connected in any way with user's publication of the material.

***File Photo***
Elizabeth Taylor dies
Hollywood icon {DAME ELIZABETH TAYLOR} has died at the age of 79.
The actress, who was suffering from congestive heart failure, passed away in Los Angeles in the early hours of Wednesday morning (23Mar11) with her children by her side.
Her son, Michael Wilding, confirmed the sad news and paid tribute to his late mother in a statement, which reads, “My mother was an extraordinary woman who lived life to the fullest, with great passion, humour, and love. Though her loss is devastating to those of us who held her so close and so dear, we will always be inspired by her enduring contribution to our world.
“Her remarkable body of work in film, her ongoing success as a businesswoman, and her brave and relentless advocacy in the fight against HIV/AIDS, all make us all incredibly proud of what she accomplished. We know, quite simply, that the world is a better place for mom having lived in it. Her legacy will never fade, her spirit will always be with us, and her love will live forever in our hearts.”
Elizabeth Taylor
Cat on a Hot Tin Roof (1958)
Directed by Richard Brooks
Supplied by WENN
This is a PR photo. WENN does not claim any Copyright or License in the attached material. Fees charged by WENN are for WENN’s services only, and do not, nor are they intended to, convey to the user any ownership of Copyright or License in the material. By publishing this material, the user expressly agrees to indemnify and to hold WENN harmless from any claims, demands, or causes of action arising out of or connected in any way with user’s publication of the material.

Elizabeth Taylor 19Elizabeth Taylor 20Elizabeth Taylor 21Elizabeth Taylor 22Elizabeth Taylor 23Elizabeth Taylor 24Elizabeth Taylor 25Elizabeth Taylor 26Elizabeth Taylor 27Elizabeth Taylor 28Elizabeth Taylor 29Elizabeth Taylor 30Elizabeth Taylor 31Elizabeth Taylor 32Elizabeth Taylor 33Elizabeth Taylor 34Ella RainesEva Gabor 1Eva Gabor 2Eve MillerEvelyn Ankers 1Evelyn Ankers 2Evelyn West 1Evelyn West 2Evelyn West 3Evelyn West 4Evelyn West 5

Canadian born Fay Wray was brought up in Los Angeles and entered films at an early age. Fay was barely in her teens when she started working as an extra. Her early career has been described as working in "Oaters" as she was often cast as the silent heroine in Westerns at Universal. In 1926, the Western Association of Motion Picture Advertisers selected 13 young starlets whom they deemed most likely to succeed in pictures. Fay was chosen as one of these starlets along with Janet Gaynor and Mary Astor. Fame would indeed come to Fay when she played another heroine in Stroheim's The Wedding March (1928). She would continue playing leads in a number of films such as the good-bad girl in Thunderbolt (1929). By the early 30's, she was at Paramount working with Gary Cooper and Jack Holt in a number of average films like Master of Men (1933). She also appeared in horror films such as Doctor X (1932) and The Vampire Bat (1933) and it is not known whether the Horror is script driven or work driven. Next Fay was told that she would work with a tall dark leading man, only to find that it was a gorilla. Perhaps no one in the history of pictures could scream more dramatically than Fay, and she really put on a show with King Kong (1933). Fay's character provided a combination of sex appeal, vulnerability and lung capacity as she was stalked by the giant beast all the way to the top of the Empire State Building. But that was as far as Fay would rise as this was, after all, just another horror-type movie. After the King, she began a slow decline that put her into low-budget action films by the mid 30's. In 1939, her marriage to Saunders would end in divorce and her career would be almost finished. In 1942, Fay remarried and retired from the screen, forever to be remembered as the girl in 'King Kong'. However, in 1953 she made a comeback, playing mature character roles and also appeared on television as Catherine, Natalie Wood's mother in "The Pride of the Family" (1953).

Canadian born Fay Wray was brought up in Los Angeles and entered films at an early age. Fay was barely in her teens when she started working as an extra. Her early career has been described as working in “Oaters” as she was often cast as the silent heroine in Westerns at Universal. In 1926, the Western Association of Motion Picture Advertisers selected 13 young starlets whom they deemed most likely to succeed in pictures. Fay was chosen as one of these starlets along with Janet Gaynor and Mary Astor. Fame would indeed come to Fay when she played another heroine in Stroheim’s The Wedding March (1928). She would continue playing leads in a number of films such as the good-bad girl in Thunderbolt (1929). By the early 30’s, she was at Paramount working with Gary Cooper and Jack Holt in a number of average films like Master of Men (1933). She also appeared in horror films such as Doctor X (1932) and The Vampire Bat (1933) and it is not known whether the Horror is script driven or work driven. Next Fay was told that she would work with a tall dark leading man, only to find that it was a gorilla. Perhaps no one in the history of pictures could scream more dramatically than Fay, and she really put on a show with King Kong (1933). Fay’s character provided a combination of sex appeal, vulnerability and lung capacity as she was stalked by the giant beast all the way to the top of the Empire State Building. But that was as far as Fay would rise as this was, after all, just another horror-type movie. After the King, she began a slow decline that put her into low-budget action films by the mid 30’s. In 1939, her marriage to Saunders would end in divorce and her career would be almost finished. In 1942, Fay remarried and retired from the screen, forever to be remembered as the girl in ‘King Kong’. However, in 1953 she made a comeback, playing mature character roles and also appeared on television as Catherine, Natalie Wood’s mother in “The Pride of the Family” (1953).

Frances FarmerFrancine YorkGloria Grahame 1Gloria Grahame 2Gloria Grahame 3Gloria Grahame 4Gloria Grahame 5Gloria Grahame 6Gloria Grahame 7Gloria Grahame 8Gloria Grahame 9Gloria Grahame 10Gloria Grahame 11

Gloria grahame-1955

Gloria grahame-1955

Gloria Grahame 13Gloria Grahame 14Gloria Grahame 15Gloria Grahame 16

Gloria Grahame in state of undress in a scene from the film 'Naked Alibi', 1954. (Photo by Universal/Getty Images)

Gloria Grahame in state of undress in a scene from the film ‘Naked Alibi’, 1954. (Photo by Universal/Getty Images)

Gloria Grahame 18Gloria Grahame 19Gloria Grahame 20

English actress Helen Mirren, circa 1970. (Photo by Silver Screen Collection/Getty Images)

English actress Helen Mirren, circa 1970. (Photo by Silver Screen Collection/Getty Images)

Helen Mirren 2identity unknown 1identity unknown 2identity unknown 3Inga SwensonJane Greer 1Jane Greer 2Jane Greer 3Jean ByronJeanne Cooper 1Jeanne Cooper 2Jo Van FleetKathryn Grayson 1Kathryn Grayson 2Kathryn Grayson 3Kathryn Grayson 4Kathryn Grayson 5Kelly Anne BurnsLacey Chabert 1

Lacey Chabert at Jeff Vespa Photoshoot

Lacey Chabert at Jeff Vespa Photoshoot

Lacey Chabert 3Lacey Chabert 4Lacey Chabert 5Lilli Palmer 1Lilli Palmer 2Linda MarshLori Alan 1Lori Alan 2Margaret LeightonMargaret LindsayMargaret LockwoodMargaret MiddletonMarion BendaMarion Ross 1Marion Ross 2Merle Oberon 1Merle Oberon 2Merle Oberon 3Merle Oberon 4Mona Maris 1Mona Maris 2Nanette Fabray 1Nanette Fabray 2Nicola Bryant 1Nicola Bryant 2Nicola Bryant 3Nicola Bryant 4Noel Neill 1Noel Neill 2Noel Neill 3Noel Neill 4Noel Neill 5Noreen Nash 1Noreen Nash 2Noreen Nash 3Noreen Nash 4Olive Borden 1Olive Borden 2Olivia d'AboPamela BrownPhyllis Coates 1Phyllis Coates 2Phyllis Coates 3Phyllis Coates 4Phyllis Coates 5Pier Angeli 1Pier Angeli 2Pier Angeli 3Polly BergenSigne HassoSue Randall 1Sue Randall 2Sue Randall 3Tina Louise 1Tina Louise 2Tina Louise 3Tina Louise 4Tina Louise 5Tina Louise 6Tina Louise 7Tina Louise 8Val ValentineVirginia GreyViveca LindforsWendy Hiller 1Wendy Hiller 2Wendy Hiller 3

by Vivienne, chlorobromide print, 1950s

by Vivienne, chlorobromide print, 1950s

Yvonne Craig 1Yvonne Craig 2Yvonne Craig 3Yvonne Craig 4Yvonne Craig 5Yvonne Craig 6Yvonne Craig 7Yvonne Craig 8Yvonne Craig 9Yvonne Craig 10Yvonne Craig 11Yvonne Craig 12Yvonne Craig 13Yvonne Craig 14Yvonne Craig 15Yvonne De Carlo 1Yvonne De Carlo 2Yvonne De Carlo 3Yvonne De Carlo 4Yvonne De Carlo 5Yvonne De Carlo 6Yvonne De Carlo 7Yvonne De Carlo 8Yvonne De Carlo 9Yvonne De Carlo 10Yvonne De Carlo 11Zorita

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