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  1. Oct 31, 2021 · Wikipedia:WikiProject Women/Did you know. This is a list of recognized content, updated weekly by JL-Bot ( talk · contribs ). There is no need to edit the list yourself. If an article is missing from the list, make sure it is tagged (e.g. { { WikiProject Women }}) or categorized correctly. See WP:RECOG for configuration options.

  2. www.ata-ferry-pilots.org › index › tag-list-allAll Pilots

    Nov 06, 2021 · He then 'committed misconduct' in Luton with Patricia, the wife of Flt Lt. (later Wing Cmdr) Kenneth Mackenzie DFC, while the latter was away as a wartime guest of the Germans. The divorce judge said that it was "a most lamentable feature of the case that a man who was an officer in the RAF should commit misconduct with the wife of a brother ...

  3. Nov 01, 2021 · immigrationcourtside.com "The Voice of the New Due Process Army" ————– Musings on Events in U.S. Immigration Court, Immigration Law, Sports, and Other Random Topics by Retired United States Immigration Judge (Arlington, Virginia) and former Chairman of the Board of Immigration Appeals Paul Wickham Schmidt.

  4. Nov 05, 2021 · ********************************** “Inside Baseball”⚾️ — The human, administrative, and taxpayer costs of the BIA’s unwillingness to uphold the statute in ...

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    Nov 06, 2021 · son of Henry Charles Wotton Abney (1881-1953) Address in 1944: West Lodge, Upminster, Essex. prev. RAF, and An Actor: [Wikipedia: He "played Reverend Copley on Coronation Street i

  6. 2 days ago · La dolce vita won the Palme d'Or at the 1960 Cannes Film Festival and the Oscar for Best Costumes. It was nominated for three more Academy Awards , including Best Director for Federico Fellini. The film was a worldwide box-office success and a critical success, and is now frequently regarded as one of the greatest films in world cinema.

  7. en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Natalie_WoodNatalie Wood - Wikipedia

    • Early Life
    • Child Actress
    • Teen Stardom
    • Adult Career
    • Later Career
    • Personal Life
    • Death
    • TV Film Portrayal
    • References
    • External Links

    Wood was born Natalie Zacharenko[n 1] in San Francisco, California, to Maria Zudilova (1908–1998),[a] known by several aliases including Mary, Marie and Musia,and her second husband, carpenter Nicholas Zacharenko (1912–1980). Wood's mother Maria was born in Barnaul, southern Siberia. Her maternal grandfather owned soap and candle factories, as well as an estate outside the city. With the start of the Russian Civil War, his family left Russia, resettling as refugees in the Chinese city of Harbin. In 1925, Maria married Alexander Tatuloff, an Armenian mechanic. They had a daughter, Olga (1928–2015).The Tatuloffs came to America by ship in 1930 and divorced in 1936. Wood's father Nicholas was born in Nikolskoye. Her paternal grandfather, a chocolate-factory worker who joined the anti-Bolshevik civilian forces during the war, was killed in a street fight in Vladivostok between Red and White Russian soldiers. After that, his widow and three sons fled to Shanghai, subsequently relocating...

    Early roles

    A few weeks before her fifth birthday, Wood made her uncredited film debut in a fifteen-second scene in the film Happy Land (1943). Despite the brief part, she attracted the notice of the director, Irving Pichel. He remained in contact with Wood's family for two years, advising them when another role came up. The director telephoned Wood's mother and asked her to bring her daughter to Los Angeles for a screen test. Wood's mother became so excited that she "packed the whole family off to Los A...

    Miracle on 34th Street

    Wood's best-known film as a child was Miracle on 34th Street (1947), starring Maureen O'Hara at Fox. She plays a girl who believes Edmund Gwenn is Santa Claus. The film has become a Christmas classic; Wood was counted among the top child stars in Hollywood after the film and was so popular that Macy's invited her to appear in the store's annual Thanksgiving Day parade. Film historian John C. Tibbetts wrote that for the next few years following her success in Miracle, Wood played roles as a da...

    In the 1953–54 television season, Wood played Ann Morrison, the teenage daughter in The Pride of the Family, an ABC situation comedy. She appeared as a teenager on episodes of The Pepsi-Cola Playhouse, Public Defender, Mayor of the Town, Four Star Playhouse, The Ford Television Theatre, and General Electric Theater, as well as appeared in a TV version of Heidi. She described the GE Theaterepisode she did, "Carnival", as one of the best things she ever did. She had roles in the feature films The Silver Chalice and One Desire(1955).

    Tibbetts observed that Wood's characters in Rebel, Searchers, and Morningstar began to show her widening range of acting styles.Her former "childlike sweetness" was now being combined with a noticeable "restlessness that was characteristic of the youth of the 1950s." She was leading lady to Frank Sinatra in Kings Go Forth (1958) then refused roles and was put on suspension by Warners. This lasted for a year until February 1959. She returned to be leading lady to James Garner in Cash McCall (1960). After Wood appeared in the box office flop All the Fine Young Cannibals(1960), she lost momentum. Wood's career was in a transition period, having until then consisted of roles as a child or as a teenager.

    Wood reunited on the screen with Robert Wagner in the television film of the week The Affair (1973), and with Laurence Olivier and Wagner in an adaptation of Cat on a Hot Tin Roof (1976) for the British series Laurence Olivier Presents broadcast as a special by NBC. In between these she made Peeper (1975) with Michael Caine. She made cameo appearances on Wagner's prime-time detective series Switch in 1978 as "Bubble Bath Girl," and Hart to Hartin 1979 as "Movie Star". After another lengthy break, she appeared in the ensemble disaster film Meteor (1979) with Sean Connery and the sex comedy The Last Married Couple in America (1980) with George Segal and Valerie Harper. Her performance in the latter was praised and considered reminiscent of her performance in Bob & Carol & Ted & Alice. In Last Married Couple, Wood broke ground: although an actress with a clean, middle-class image, she used the "F" word in a frank marital discussion with her husband (George Segal).

    Wood's two marriages to actor Robert Wagner were highly publicized. They first married on December 28, 1957, in Scottsdale, Arizonawhen Wood was 19. On June 20, 1961, the couple announced their separation in a joint press release, and divorced ten months later on April 27, 1962. Following this starter marriage, Wood dated Warren Beatty, Michael Caine and David Niven Jr.. She also had a broken engagement in 1965 with Venezuelan shoe manufacturer Ladislav Blatnik. On May 30, 1969, Wood married British producer Richard Gregson after dating for nearly three years. They had a daughter, Natasha(born September 29, 1970). Wood filed for divorce from Gregson on August 4, 1971, and it was finalized on April 12, 1972. After a short-lived romance with future California governor Jerry Brown, Wood resumed her relationship with Wagner at the end of January 1972. They remarried on July 16 aboard the Ramblin' Rose, anchored off Paradise Cove in Malibu. Their daughter Courtney was born on March 9, 19...

    Wood died under mysterious circumstances at age 43 during the making of Brainstorm while on a weekend boat trip to Santa Catalina Island on board her husband’s 58' motoryacht Splendour. Outside of drowning, many of the circumstances are unknown; it was never determined how she entered the water. Wood was with her husband Robert Wagner, Brainstorm co-star Christopher Walken, and Splendour's captain Dennis Davern on the evening of November 28, 1981.[b] Authorities recovered her body at 8 a.m. on November 29, 1 mi (1.6 km) away from the boat, with a small Valiant-brand inflatable dinghy beached nearby. Wagner said that she was not with him when he went to bed.The autopsy report revealed that she had bruises on her body and arms, as well as an abrasion on her left cheek, but no indication as to how or when the injuries occurred. Davern had previously stated that Wood and Wagner argued that evening, which Wagner denied at the time. In his memoir Pieces of My Heart, Wagner admitted that h...

    The 2004 TV film The Mystery of Natalie Wood chronicles Wood's life and career. It was partly based on the biographies Natasha: the Biography of Natalie Wood by Suzanne Finstad and Natalie & R.J. by Warren G. Harris. Justine Waddellportrays Wood.

    Sources

    1. Finstad, Suzanne (2001). Natasha: The Biography of Natalie Wood. Three Rivers Press. ISBN 978-0-609-80957-0. Retrieved July 24, 2010. 2. Frascella, Lawrence; Weisel, Al (2005). Live Fast, Die Young: The Wild Ride of Making Rebel Without a Cause. Touchstone. ISBN 0-7432-6082-1. 3. Kazan, Elia (1997). Elia Kazan: A Life. New York: Da Capo Press. p. 602. ISBN 0-306-80804-8. 4. Lambert, Gavin (2004). Natalie Wood: A Life. London: Faber and Faber. ISBN 978-0-571-22197-4. Retrieved July 24, 2010...

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