Katy Perry ROAR English Spanish Lyrics
Luchino Visconti: La caída de los dioses - La caduta degli dei - Götterdämmerung - The damned
Subtítulos en español
Dirk Bogarde - Helmut Berger - Charlotte Rampling
With the possible exception of Betty Grable — and her fabled legs — no single Hollywood star was more popular with American troops during World War II than the actress and dancer Rita Hayworth. Thanks to a photo made by Bob Landry that ran in LIFE magazine in August 1941, months before the U.S. officially entered the war, Hayworth (born Margarita Carmen Cansino in Brooklyn on October 17, 1918) was the face and the lingerie-clad body of arguably the single most famous and most frequently reproduced American pinup image ever.
On her 95th birthday, LIFE.com remembers the star of films as varied as Pal Joey, Strawberry Blonde, Orson Welles’s Lady From Shanghai and the 1946 noir classic, Gilda — in which she played one of moviedom’s most devastatingly sexy femmes fatale. Hayworth could play comedy, was stellar in dramatic roles and danced well enough that none other than Fred Astaire, with whom she starred in two hits for Columbia Pictures in the early 1940s, asserted that she was as talented a partner as any he’d ever had.
Vivien Leigh was one of the silver screen’s true legends: an incendiary talent who won two Best Actress Oscars, famously married (and divorced) another towering artist, Laurence Olivier, and was celebrated during much of her lifetime as a star of the first magnitude both on the stage and in the movies.
But Leigh, who would have been 100 years old today (she was born Nov. 5, 1913, in Darjeeling, India), also endured hellish hardships during her too-short life. She suffered from bipolar disorder, threw herself into calamitous extramarital affairs and died of tuberculosis — from which she had suffered for years when she finally succumbed to the disease, at just 53 years old, in 1967.Read more: Vivien Leigh: On Her 100th Birthday, Portraits of a Movie Legend | LIFE.com http://life.time.com/culture/vivien-leigh-on-her-100th-birthday-portraits-of-a-movie-legend/#ixzz2jhdsoMOO
Some stories, in their telling, are so hard to believe and, at their ending, are so hard to bear that, if they were not historically, demonstrably real, readers might be forgiven for dismissing them out of hand as over the top. Stranger than fiction. Too fanciful, and dreadful, by half.
And yet anyone who has made it past, say, the eighth grade in virtually any school system anywhere in the world knows at least the rudiments of Anne Frank’s terrible, indelible story — and what’s more, knows it to be true.
Marilyn Monroe and baseball legend Joe DiMaggio wed in 1954 (second marriages for both), and were divorced nine months later. That the union was doomed from the beginning was, perhaps, easy to foresee. But even if the marriage was not a happy one for either of the two famous partners, there seems to be little doubt that there really was genuine affection there at the start — and at the end. In fact, after Monroe’s divorce from her third husband, the playwright Arthur Miller, was finalized in 1961, DiMaggio came back into her life and, by all accounts, desperately tried to bring some stability and calm to an existence that was veering dangerously out of control.
Read more: http://life.time.com/icons/marilyn-monroe-and-joe-dimaggio-divorce-photos-1954/#ixzz2hlNgUb2E
Whenever in Paris, I’ve discovered there is not a single fashion purchase in France that does not involve loads of advice. For your own shopping chic savvy, I will now generously share the French fashion wisdom recently offered to me.