Sheila Terry — Smokin’

Sheila Terry - Smokin’ 
Film actress appeared in forty two movies
during her short career from 1932 – 1938.

Sheila Terry 'Smokin' (1)

Sheila Terry ‘Smokin’

Sheila Terry 'Smokin' (2)

Sheila Terry ‘Smokin’

Sheila Terry 'Smokin' (3)

Sheila Terry ‘Smokin’

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David Niven appeared in nearly a hundred films

David Niven (March 1, 1910 – July 29, 1983) English actor appeared in nearly a hundred films during his acting career. Niven is probably best known for his roles as Squadron Leader Peter Carter in “A Matter of Life and Death” (1946), as Phileas Fogg in “Around the World in 80 Days” (1956) and as Sir Charles Lytton, a.k.a. “the Phantom”, in “The Pink Panther” (1963). Some of his many other movies include “Bachelor Mother” (1939), “The Bishop’s Wife” (1947) “Enchantment” (1948), “The Elusive Pimpernel” (1950), “The Toast of New Orleans” (1950), “Happy Go Lovely” (1951), “Happy Ever After” (1954) and “Carrington V.C.” (1955).  David Niven was awarded the Academy Award for Best Actor for his performance in “Separate Tables” (1958).

David Niven (1950 portrait))

David Niven (1950 portrait)

David Niven appeared in nearly a hundred films during his acting career.

David Niven appeared in nearly a
hundred films during his acting career.

David Niven in  "Enchantment" (1948)

David Niven in “Enchantment” (1948)

David Niven with Ginger Rogers in "Bachelor Mother" (1939)

David Niven with Ginger Rogers in “Bachelor Mother” (1939)

David Niven in "Soldier's Three" (1951)

David Niven in “Soldier’s Three” (1951)

David Niven (center) with Cary Grant and Loretta Young in "The Bishop's Wife" (1948)

David Niven (center) with Cary Grant and Loretta Young in
“The Bishop’s Wife” (1948)

David Niven with Shirley MacLaine in "Around the World In 80 Days" (1955)

David Niven with Shirley MacLaine in
“Around the World In 80 Days” (1955)

David Niven and Deborah Kerr in "Separate Tables" (1958)

David Niven and Deborah Kerr in “Separate Tables” (1958)

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Edward Arnold appeared in over 150 movies

Edward Arnold (February 18, 1890 – April 26, 1956) American actor was a popular Hollywood screen personality for decades, appearing in over 150 movies. A burly man with a commanding style and superb baritone voice, Arnold was a much sought after actor, often working on two pictures at the same time. Some of Arnold’s  best known roles were in “Come and Get It” (1936), “Sutter’s Gold” (1936), “The Toast of New York” (1937), “Easy Living” (1937), “You Can’t Take It with You” (1938), “Mr. Smith Goes to Washington” (1939), “The Devil and Daniel Webster” (1941), “Week-End at the Waldorf” (1945) and “Annie Get Your Gun” (1950). Edward Arnold has a star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame located at 6225 Hollywood Blvd.

Edward Arnold (1936 portrait)

Edward Arnold (1936 portrait)

Edward Arnold (February 18, 1890 – April 26, 1956) American actor was a popular screen personality for decades, appearing in over 150 movies.

Edward Arnold

Jean Arthur, Edward Arnold, and Ray Milland in "Easy Living" (1937)

Jean Arthur, Edward Arnold, and Ray Milland
in “Easy Living” (1937)

Edward Arnold with Frances Farmer in The "Toast of New York" (1937)

Edward Arnold with Frances Farmer in
The “Toast of New York” (1937)

Edward Arnold with Jack Benny in "Man About Town" (1939)

Edward Arnold with Jack Benny in
“Man About Town” (1939)

Lionel Barrymore, James Stewart, Jean Arthur, and Edward Arnold in "You Can´t Take It With You" (1938)

Lionel Barrymore, James Stewart, Jean Arthur, and Edward Arnold in
“You Can´t Take It With You” (1938)

Van Johnson, Edward Arnold, and Jean Rogers in "The War Against Mrs. Hadley" (1942)

Van Johnson, Edward Arnold, and Jean Rogers in
“The War Against Mrs. Hadley” (1942)

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Betty Field

Betty Field (February 8, 1913 – September 13, 1973) American film and stage actress began her acting career on the London stage in Howard Lindsay’s farce, ‘She Loves Me Not’. Following its run she returned to the United States and appeared in several stage successes before making her film debut in 1939. Her role as Mae, the sole female character, in “Of Mice and Men” (1939) established her as a dramatic actress. Field starred opposite John Wayne in the 1941 film “The Shepherd of the Hills” and played supporting roles in “Kings Row” (1942). A life member of The Actors Studio, Field preferred performing on Broadway and appeared in Elmer Rice’s ‘Dream Girl’ and Jean Anouilh’s ‘The Waltz of the Toreadors’, but returned to Hollywood regularly, appearing in “Flesh and Fantasy” (1943), “The Southerner” (1945), “The Great Gatsby” (1949), “Picnic” (1955), “Bus Stop” (1956), “Peyton Place” (1957), “Butterfield 8″ (1960) and “Birdman of Alcatraz” (1962). Her final film role was in “Coogan’s Bluff” in 1968. Betty Field also appeared on television.

Betty Field (1948 portrait)

Betty Field (1948 portrait)

Betty Field

Betty Field

Betty Field (1944 Portrait)

Betty Field (1944 Portrait)

Betty Field and Joel McCrea in "The Great Moment" (1944)

Betty Field and Joel McCrea in
“The Great Moment” (1944)

Betty Field and John Wayne in "The Shepherd of the Hills" (1941)

Betty Field and John Wayne in
“The Shepherd of the Hills” (1941)

Betty Field in "Of Mice and Men" (1938)

Betty Field in “Of Mice and Men” (1938)

Betty Field with Robert Cummings in "Flesh and Fantasy" (1943)

Betty Field with Robert Cummings in
“Flesh and Fantasy” (1943)

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Joan Leslie

Joan Leslie (born January 26, 1925 in Detroit, Michigan) is a retired actress who appeared in such classic films as “High Sierra” (1941), “Sergeant York” (1941) and “Yankee Doodle Dandy” (1942). During World War II, Leslie was a regular volunteer at the Hollywood Canteen, where she danced with servicemen and granted hundreds of autographs. On August 12, 2006, Leslie received a Golden Boot Award for her contributions to the genre of Western television and movies. Joan Leslie has a star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame at 1560 Vine Street.

Joan Leslie 1947 portrait

Joan Leslie 1947 portrait

Joan Leslie

Joan Leslie

Joan Leslie

Joan Leslie

Joan Leslie with Fred Astaire and Robert Benchley in "The Sky's the Limit" (1946)

Joan Leslie with Fred Astaire and Robert Benchley in
“The Sky’s the Limit” (1946)

Joan Leslie with Gary Cooper in "Sergeant York" (1941)

Joan Leslie with Gary Cooper in
“Sergeant York” (1941)

Joan Leslie (right) with Julie Bishop and Robert Alda in "Cinderella Jones" (1946)

Joan Leslie (right) with Julie Bishop and Robert Alda in
“Cinderella Jones” (1946)

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