Design for Living
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6 items from 2010


30 Greatest Gay Actors #16: Alan Cumming

27 November 2010 10:18 PM, PST | SoundOnSight | See recent SoundOnSight news »

Alan Cumming has performed a wide variety of roles on stage, screen, and television which have earned him numerous awards for his acting and also for his support of glbtq causes. His roles in productions have ranged from the plays of Shakespeare to the animated adventures of Garfield the cat but the actor is most known for playing Emcee in Cabaret, Boris Grishenko in GoldenEye, Kurt Wagner/Nightcrawler in X2: X-Men United, and Fegan Floop in the Spy Kids trilogy. He has also appeared in independent films like The Anniversary Party, which he co-wrote, co-directed and co-starred in; and Ali Selim’s Sweet Land, for which he won an Independent Spirit award as producer. His London stage appearances include Hamlet, the Maniac in Dario Fo’s Accidental Death of an Anarchist, for which he received an Olivier award, the lead in Martin Sherman’s Bent, and as Dionysus in The »

- Ricky

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Jill Clayburgh obituary

7 November 2010 11:03 AM, PST | The Guardian - TV News | See recent The Guardian - TV News news »

Witty and sophisticated American film star known for her role in An Unmarried Woman

The actor Jill Clayburgh, who has died of leukaemia aged 66, was one of the brightest female stars of the 1970s, yet was somewhat forgotten in the decade that followed. "If they don't give me good parts in movies, I'm just not going to do them. And there's a time when they just move on to the next person," Clayburgh said prophetically at the height of her fame in 1978. Perhaps conservative Hollywood did not really know how to cope with an independent-minded, intelligent performer who refused to be pigeonholed.

Born in Manhattan, New York, Clayburgh was the daughter of wealthy parents. Her father was the vice-president of two large companies and her mother was a secretary to the Broadway producer David Merrick. As a child, Clayburgh was inspired to become an actor when she saw Jean Arthur »

- Ronald Bergan

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Jill Clayburgh obituary

7 November 2010 11:03 AM, PST | The Guardian - Film News | See recent The Guardian - Film News news »

Witty and sophisticated American film star known for her role in An Unmarried Woman

The actor Jill Clayburgh, who has died of leukaemia aged 66, was one of the brightest female stars of the 1970s, yet was somewhat forgotten in the decade that followed. "If they don't give me good parts in movies, I'm just not going to do them. And there's a time when they just move on to the next person," Clayburgh said prophetically at the height of her fame in 1978. Perhaps conservative Hollywood did not really know how to cope with an independent-minded, intelligent performer who refused to be pigeonholed.

Born in Manhattan, New York, Clayburgh was the daughter of wealthy parents. Her father was the vice-president of two large companies and her mother was a secretary to the Broadway producer David Merrick. As a child, Clayburgh was inspired to become an actor when she saw Jean Arthur »

- Ronald Bergan

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Dirty Sexy Money: Jill Clayburgh Dies, Farewell 'Tish' Darling

6 November 2010 8:31 AM, PDT | TVSeriesFinale.com | See recent TVSeriesFinale news »

The veteran actress, who was nominated for Academy Awards for her starring roles in An Unmarried Woman and Starting Over, passed away yesterday at the age of 66. Jill Clayburgh died at her home in Lakeville, Connecticut after a battle with leukemia that spanned more than 20 years.

With a degree in the theatre from Sarah Lawrence College, Clayburgh began her career in the 1960s. She regularly played complex, intelligent women. On stage, she appeared in The Rothschilds (her Broadway debut), Noel Coward's Design for Living, and the original Broadway production of Pippin with John Rubenstein and Irene Ryan (The Beverly Hillbillies). Her last appearance on Broadway was in a 2006 revival of Barefoot in the Park with Tony Roberts and Amanda Peet.

Aside from her two Oscar-nominated roles, Clayburgh appeared in other films like Semi Tough (opposite Burt Reynolds), Silver Streak (as Gene »

- TVSeriesFinale.com

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Kate Beckinsale, Len Wiseman Photo: Noel Coward Exhibition

10 February 2010 12:02 PM, PST | Alt Film Guide | See recent Alt Film Guide news »

Director Len Wiseman and actress Kate Beckinsale attend the opening of the exhibition "Star Quality: The World of Noel Coward" presented by the Academy of Motion Pictures Arts and Sciences at the Academy’s Fourth Floor Gallery in Beverly Hills on Friday, January 22, 2010. The Noel Coward exhibition runs until Sunday, April 18. Admission is free. Among Coward’s stage classics are Hay Fever, Private Lives, Cavalcade, Design for Living, Blithe Spirit, and the operetta Bitter Sweet. His compositions include “I’ll See You Again,” “Mad About the Boy” and “Mad Dogs and Englishmen.” The exhibition also covers Coward’s friendships with many of the 20th century’s top artists and [...] »

- Anna Robinson

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Noel Coward Exhibition at the Academy

9 February 2010 2:00 PM, PST | Alt Film Guide | See recent Alt Film Guide news »

Noel Coward with Elizabeth Taylor on the set of Boom! (top); with Marlene Dietrich, 1937 (bottom) Noel Coward — playwright, composer, director, actor, (purported) spy, nationalist, propagandist, semi-closeted gay guy — is the subject of an exhibition currently being held at the Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences, “Star Quality: The World of Noel Coward,” which runs until Sunday, April 18, in the Academy’s Fourth Floor Gallery in Beverly Hills. Admission is free. The son of a piano salesman, Coward became the embodiment of the affected, stiff-upper-lip, upper-class Englishman. Among his stage classics are Hay Fever, Private Lives, Cavalcade, Design for Living, Blithe Spirit, and the operetta Bitter Sweet. His compositions [...] »

- Andre Soares

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2014 | 2013 | 2012 | 2011 | 2010 | 2009

6 items from 2010


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