Contents 1 Early years 2 Career 2.1 Career in music 2.2 Imitations 3 Other endeavors 3.1 Cooking 3.2 Flying 3.3 Business ventures 3.4 Baseball 3.5 Medicine 3.6 Charity 4 Death 5 Personal life 6 Honors 6.1 Awards and other recognition 7 Filmography 7.1 Film 7.2 Television 8 Stage work 9 Selected discography 9.1 Studio albums 9.2 Soundtracks 9.3 Spoken word 9.4 Compilations 10 References 11 Sources 12 External links 12.1 Listen 12.2 Watch


Early years[edit] David Daniel Kaminsky was born in Brooklyn, New York City, New York, on January 18, 1911 (though he would later say 1913), [2][3][4][5] to Ukrainian Jewish immigrants Jacob and Clara Nemerovsky Kaminsky. He was the youngest of three sons. Jacob and Clara and their older sons Larry and Mac left Dnipropetrovsk two years before Danny's birth; he was their only son born in the United States.[6] He attended Public School 149 in East New York, Brooklyn — which eventually was renamed to honor him[7]—where he began entertaining his classmates with songs and jokes.[8] He attended Thomas Jefferson High School in Brooklyn, but he did not graduate.[9] His mother died when he was in his early teens. Not long after his mother's death, Kaye and his friend Louis ran away to Florida. Kaye sang while Louis played the guitar; the pair eked out a living for a while. When Kaye returned to New York, his father did not pressure him to return to school or work, giving his son the chance to mature and discover his own abilities.[10] Kaye said that as a young boy he had wanted to be a surgeon, but the family could not afford a medical school education.[6][11] He held a succession of jobs after leaving school, as a soda jerk, insurance investigator, and office clerk. Most ended with his being fired. He lost the insurance job when he made an error that cost the insurance company $40,000. The dentist who hired him to look after his office at lunch hour did the same when he found Kaye using his drill on the office woodwork. Years later Kaye married the dentist's daughter, Sylvia. [6][12] He learned his trade in his teenage years in the Catskills as a tummler in the Borscht Belt.[8] Kaye's first break came in 1933 when he joined the "Three Terpsichoreans", a vaudeville dance act. They opened in Utica, New York, where he used the name Danny Kaye for the first time.[8] The act toured the United States, then performed in Asia with the show La Vie Paree.[13] The troupe left for a six-month tour of the Far East on February 8, 1934. While they were in Osaka, Japan, a typhoon hit the city. The hotel where Kaye and his colleagues stayed suffered heavy damage. The strong wind hurled a piece of the hotel's cornice into Kaye's room; had he been hit, he might well have been killed. By performance time that evening, the city was in the grip of the storm. There was no power, and the audience was restless and nervous. To calm them, Kaye went on stage, holding a flashlight to illuminate his face, and sang every song he could recall as loudly as he was able.[6] The experience of trying to entertain audiences who did not speak English inspired him to the pantomime, gestures, songs, and facial expressions that eventually made his reputation.[8][12] Sometimes he found pantomime necessary when ordering a meal. Kaye's daughter, Dena, tells a story her father related about being in a restaurant in China and trying to order chicken. Kaye flapped his arms and clucked, giving the waiter an imitation of a chicken. The waiter nodded in understanding, bringing Kaye two eggs. His interest in cooking began on the tour.[8][13] When Kaye returned to the United States, jobs were in short supply and he struggled for bookings. One job was working in a burlesque revue with fan dancer Sally Rand. After the dancer dropped a fan while trying to chase away a fly, Kaye was hired to watch the fans so they were always held in front of her.[8][12]


Career[edit] Danny Kaye made his film debut in a 1935 comedy short Moon Over Manhattan. In 1937 he signed with New York–based Educational Pictures for a series of two-reel comedies. He usually played a manic, dark-haired, fast-talking Russian in these low-budget shorts, opposite young hopefuls June Allyson or Imogene Coca. The Kaye series ended abruptly when the studio shut down in 1938. He was working in the Catskills in 1937 under the name Danny Kolbin.[14][15] His next venture was a short-lived Broadway show, with Sylvia Fine as the pianist, lyricist and composer. The Straw Hat Revue opened on September 29, 1939, and closed after 10 weeks, but critics took notice of Kaye's work.[6][16] The reviews brought an offer for both Kaye and his bride, Sylvia, to work at La Martinique, a New York City nightclub. Kaye performed with Sylvia as his accompanist. At La Martinique, playwright Moss Hart saw Danny perform, which led to Hart casting him in his hit Broadway comedy Lady in the Dark.[6][12] Kaye scored a triumph at age 30 in 1941, playing Russell Paxton in Lady in the Dark, starring Gertrude Lawrence. His show-stopping number was "Tchaikovsky", by Kurt Weill and Ira Gershwin, in which he sang the names of a string of Russian composers at breakneck speed, seemingly without taking a breath.[17][18] In the next Broadway season, he was the star of a show about a young man who is drafted, called Let's Face It!.[19] His feature film debut was in producer Samuel Goldwyn's Technicolor 1944 comedy Up in Arms,[20][unreliable source] a remake of Goldwyn's Eddie Cantor comedy Whoopee! (1930).[21] Rival producer Robert M. Savini cashed in by compiling three of Kaye's Educational Pictures shorts into a patchwork feature, The Birth of a Star (1945).[22][unreliable source] Studio mogul Goldwyn wanted Kaye's prominent nose fixed to look less Jewish,[23][24] Kaye refused but did allow his red hair to be dyed blonde, apparently because it looked better in Technicolor.[24] White Christmas trailer Kaye starred in a radio program, The Danny Kaye Show, on CBS in 1945–46.[25] The program's popularity rose quickly. Before a year, he tied with Jimmy Durante for fifth place in the Radio Daily popularity poll.[12] Kaye was asked to participate in a USO tour following the end of World War II. It meant that he would be absent from his radio show for nearly two months at the beginning of the season. Kaye's friends filled in, with a different guest host each week.[26] Kaye was the first American actor to visit postwar Tokyo. He had toured there some ten years before with the vaudeville troupe.[27][28] When Kaye asked to be released from his radio contract in mid-1946, he agreed not to accept a regular radio show for one year and only limited guest appearances on other radio programs.[26][29] Many of the show's episodes survive today, notable for Kaye's opening "signature" patter ("Git gat gittle, giddle-di-ap, giddle-de-tommy, riddle de biddle de roop, da-reep, fa-san, skeedle de woo-da, fiddle de wada, reep!").[12] Kaye starred in several movies with actress Virginia Mayo in the 1940s, and is known for films such as The Secret Life of Walter Mitty (1947), The Inspector General (1949), On the Riviera (1951) co-starring Gene Tierney, Knock on Wood (1954), White Christmas (1954, in a role intended for Fred Astaire, then Donald O'Connor), The Court Jester (1956), and Merry Andrew (1958). Kaye starred in two pictures based on biographies, Hans Christian Andersen (1952) the Danish story-teller, and The Five Pennies (1959) about jazz pioneer Red Nichols. His wife, writer/lyricist Sylvia Fine, wrote many tongue-twisting songs for which Kaye became famous.[11][30] She was also an associate film producer.[31] Some of Kaye's films included the theme of doubles, two people who look identical (both Danny Kaye) being mistaken for each other, to comic effect.[citation needed] Kaye teamed with the Andrews Sisters on Decca Records in 1947, producing the number-three Billboard smash hit "Civilization (Bongo, Bongo, Bongo)". The success of the pairing prompted both acts to record through 1950, producing several hits, including "The Woody Woodpecker Song". Danny Kaye on USO tour at Sasebo, Japan, October 25, 1945. Kaye and his friend, Dodgers manager Leo Durocher, made the trip.[27] While his wife wrote most of Kaye's material, he created much of it himself, often while performing. Kaye had one character he never shared with the public; Kaplan, the owner of an Akron, Ohio, rubber company, came to life only for family and friends. His wife Sylvia described the Kaplan character:[32] He doesn't have any first name. Even his wife calls him just Kaplan. He's an illiterate pompous character who advertises his philanthropies. Jack Benny or Dore Schary might say, "Kaplan, why do you hate unions so?" If Danny feels like doing Kaplan that night, he might be off on Kaplan for two hours. When he appeared at the London Palladium in 1948, he "roused the Royal family to laughter and was the first of many performers who have turned British variety into an American preserve." Life magazine described his reception as "worshipful hysteria" and noted that the royal family, for the first time, left the royal box to watch from the front row of the orchestra.[33][34][35] He related that he had no idea of the familial connections when the Marquess of Milford Haven introduced himself after a show and said he would like his cousins to see Kaye perform.[18] Kaye stated he never returned to the venue because there was no way to recreate the magic of that time.[36] Kaye had an invitation to return to London for a Royal Variety Performance in November of the same year.[37] When the invitation arrived, Kaye was busy with The Inspector General (which had a working title of Happy Times). Warner Bros. stopped the film to allow their star to attend.[38] When his Decca co-workers the Andrews Sisters began their engagement at the London Palladium on the heels of Kaye's successful 1948 appearance there, the trio was well received and David Lewin of the Daily Express declared: "The audience gave the Andrews Sisters the Danny Kaye roar!"[39] He hosted the 24th Academy Awards in 1952. The program was broadcast on radio. Telecasts of the Oscar ceremony came later. During the 1950s, Kaye visited Australia, where he played "Buttons" in a production of Cinderella in Sydney. In 1953, Kaye started a production company, Dena Pictures, named for his daughter. Knock on Wood was the first film produced by his firm. The firm expanded into television in 1960 under the name Belmont Television.[40][41] Kaye entered television in 1956 on the CBS show See It Now with Edward R. Murrow.[42] The Secret Life of Danny Kaye combined his 50,000-mile, ten-country tour as UNICEF ambassador with music and humor.[43][44] His first solo effort was in 1960 with an hour special produced by Sylvia and sponsored by General Motors; with similar specials in 1961 and 1962.[6] Kaye in 1955 He hosted a variety hour on CBS television, The Danny Kaye Show, from 1963–67, which won four Emmy awards and a Peabody award.[45][46] His last cinematic starring role came in 1963's The Man from the Diners' Club. Beginning in 1964, he acted as television host to the CBS telecasts of MGM's The Wizard of Oz. Kaye did a stint as a What's My Line? Mystery Guest on the Sunday night CBS-TV quiz program. Kaye was later a guest panelist on that show. He also appeared on the NBC interview program Here's Hollywood. In the 1970s, Kaye tore a ligament in his leg during the run of the Richard Rodgers musical Two by Two, but went on with the show, appearing with his leg in a cast and cavorting on stage in a wheelchair.[45][47] He had done much the same on his television show in 1964 when his right leg and foot were burned from a cooking accident. Camera shots were planned so television viewers did not see Kaye in his wheelchair.[48] In 1976, he played Mister Geppetto in a television musical adaptation of Pinocchio with Sandy Duncan in the title role. Kaye portrayed Captain Hook opposite Mia Farrow in a musical version of Peter Pan featuring songs by Anthony Newley and Leslie Bricusse. It was shown on NBC-TV in December 1976, the Hallmark Hall of Fame series. He later guest-starred in episodes of The Muppet Show, The Cosby Show[49] and in the 1980s revival of New Twilight Zone. In many films, as well as on stage, Kaye proved to be an able actor, singer, dancer and comedian. He showed his serious side as Ambassador for UNICEF and in his dramatic role in the memorable TV film Skokie, when he played a Holocaust survivor.[45] Before his death in 1987, Kaye conducted an orchestra during a comical series of concerts organized for UNICEF fundraising. Kaye received two Academy Awards: an Academy Honorary Award in 1955 and the Jean Hersholt Humanitarian Award in 1982. That year he received the Screen Actors Guild Annual Award.[17] In 1980, Kaye hosted and sang in the 25th Anniversary of Disneyland celebration, and hosted the opening celebration for Epcot in 1982 (EPCOT Center at the time), both were aired on prime time television in the US[citation needed] Career in music[edit] Kaye was enamored of music. While he claimed an inability to read music, he was said to have perfect pitch. A flamboyant performer with his own distinctive style, "easily adapting from outrageous novelty songs to tender ballads" (according to critic Jason Ankeny), in 1945 Kaye began hosting his own CBS radio program, launching a number of hit songs, including "Dinah" and "Minnie the Moocher".[50] In 1947 Kaye teamed with the popular Andrews Sisters (Patty, Maxene, and LaVerne) on Decca Records, producing the number-three Billboard hit "Civilization (Bongo, Bongo, Bongo)". The success of the pairing prompted both acts to record through 1950, producing rhythmically comical fare as "The Woody Woodpecker Song" (based on the bird from the Walter Lantz cartoons, and a Billboard hit for the quartet), "Put 'em in a Box, Tie 'em with a Ribbon (And Throw 'em in the Deep Blue Sea)", "The Big Brass Band from Brazil", "It's a Quiet Town (In Crossbone County)", "Amelia Cordelia McHugh (Mc Who?)", "Ching-a-ra-sa-sa", and a duet by Danny and Patty Andrews of "Orange Colored Sky". The acts teamed for two yuletide favorites: a frantic, harmonic rendition of "A Merry Christmas at Grandmother's House (Over the River and Through the Woods)", and a duet by Danny & Patty, "All I Want for Christmas Is My Two Front Teeth".[39] Kaye's debut album Columbia Presents Danny Kaye had been released in 1942 by Columbia Records, with songs performed to the accompaniment of Maurice Abravanel and Johnny Green. The album was reissued as a Columbia LP in 1949 and is described by the critic Bruce Eder as "a bit tamer than some of the stuff that Kaye hit with later in the '40s and in the '50s and, for reasons best understood by the public, doesn't attract nearly the interest of his kids' records and overt comedy routines."[51] 1950 saw the release of a Decca single "I've Got a Lovely Bunch of Coconuts," his sole big U.S. chart hit.[50] His second Columbia LP album Danny Kaye Entertains (1953, Columbia), included six songs recorded in 1941 from his Broadway musical Lady in the Dark; most notably "Tchaikovsky".[52] Following the success of the film Hans Christian Andersen (1952), two of its songs, written by Frank Loesser and sung by Kaye, "The Ugly Duckling" and "Wonderful Copenhagen," reached the Top Five on the UK pop charts.[50] In 1953 Decca released Danny at the Palace, a live recording made at the New York Palace Theater,[53] followed by Knock On Wood (Decca, 1954) a set of songs from the movie of the same name sung by Kaye, accompanied by Victor Young and His Singing Strings.[54] Singer Nancy Wilson appearing on his show in 1965 In 1956 Kaye signed a three-year recording contract with Capitol Records that released his single "Love Me Do" in December of that year.[55] The B-side, "Ciu Ciu Bella," lyrics written by Sylvia Fine, was inspired by an episode in Rome when Kaye, on a mission for UNICEF, befriended a 7-year-old polio victim in a children's hospital, who sang this song for him in Italian.[56] In 1958 Saul Chaplin and Johnny Mercer wrote songs for Merry Andrew, a film starring Kaye as a British teacher attracted to the circus. The score added up to six numbers, all sung by Kaye; conductor Billy May's 1950 composition "Bozo's Circus Band" (renamed "Music of the Big Top Circus Band") was deposited on the second side of the Merry Andrew soundtrack, released in 1958.[57] A year later another soundtrack came out, The Five Pennies (Kaye starred there as 1920s cornet player Loring Red Nichols), featuring Louis Armstrong.[58] In the 1960s and 1970s, Kaye regularly conducted world-famous orchestras, although he had to learn the scores by ear.[59] Kaye's style, even if accompanied by unpredictable antics (he once traded the baton for a fly swatter to conduct "The Flight of the Bumblebee")[59] was praised by the likes of Zubin Mehta who once stated that Kaye "has a very efficient conducting style."[60] His ability with an orchestra was mentioned by Dimitri Mitropoulos, then conductor of the New York Philharmonic Orchestra. After Kaye's appearance, Mitropoulos remarked, "Here is a man who is not musically trained, who cannot even read music, and he gets more out of my orchestra than I have."[9] Kaye was invited to conduct symphonies as charity fundraisers[11][17] and was the conductor of the all-city marching band at the season opener of the Los Angeles Dodgers in 1984. Over his career he raised over US$5 million in support of musician pension funds.[60] Imitations[edit] Kaye was sufficiently popular to inspire imitations: The 1946 Warner Bros. cartoon Book Revue had a sequence with Daffy Duck wearing a blond wig and impersonating Kaye.[61] Satirical songwriter Tom Lehrer's 1953 song "Lobachevsky" was based on a number that Kaye had done, about the Russian director Constantin Stanislavski, with the affected Russian accent. Lehrer mentioned Kaye in an opening monologue, citing him as an "idol since childbirth".[citation needed] Superman creators Jerry Siegel and Joe Shuster fashioned a short-lived superhero title, Funnyman, taking inspiration from Kaye's persona.


Other endeavors[edit] Cooking[edit] In his later years, Kaye entertained at home as chef. He specialized in Chinese and Italian cooking.[17][62] He had a custom made Chinese restaurant installed at the rear of his house by its alley, then had a kitchen and dining area built around it.[62] The stove that Kaye used for his Chinese dishes was fitted with metal rings for the burners to allow the heat to be highly concentrated, and a trough with circulating ice water cooled the area to keep the intense heat tolerable for those who were cooking.[63] He learned "at Johnny Kan's restaurant in San Francisco and with Cecilia Chang at her Mandarin restaurants in San Francisco and Los Angeles."[62] He taught Chinese cooking classes at a San Francisco Chinese restaurant in the 1970s.[64] The theater and demonstration kitchen under the library at the Hyde Park, New York campus of the Culinary Institute of America is named for him.[65] Kaye referred to his kitchen as "Ying's Thing." While filming The Madwoman of Chaillot in France, he phoned home to ask his family if they would like to eat at Ying's Thing that evening; Kaye flew home for dinner.[13] Not all of his efforts in the kitchen went well. After flying to San Francisco for a recipe for sourdough bread, he came home and spent hours preparing loaves. When his daughter asked about the bread, Kaye hit the bread on the kitchen table; his bread was hard enough to chip it.[13] Kaye approached kitchen work with enthusiasm, making sausages and other foods needed for his cuisine.[63][66] His work as a chef earned him the "Les Meilleurs Ouvriers de France" culinary award. Kaye is the only nonprofessional chef to have received this honor.[9] Flying[edit] Kaye was an aviation enthusiast and pilot. He became interested in getting a pilot's license in 1959. An enthusiastic and accomplished golfer, he gave up golf in favor of flying.[67] The first plane Kaye owned was a Piper Aztec.[68][69] Kaye received his first license as a private pilot of multi-engine aircraft, not being certified for operating a single-engine plane until six years later.[68] He was an accomplished pilot, rated for airplanes ranging from single-engine light aircraft to multi-engine jets.[17] Kaye held a commercial pilot's license and had flown every type of aircraft except military planes.[9][68][70] Kaye received a type rating in a Learjet, and he was named vice president of the Learjet company by Bill Lear as an honorary title (he had no line responsibility at the company).[71] He supported many flying projects. In 1968 he was honorary chairman of the Las Vegas International Exposition of Flight, a show that utilized many facets of the city's entertainment industry while presenting an air show. The operational show chairman was well-known aviation figure Lynn Garrison. Kaye flew a Learjet to 65 cities in five days on a mission to help UNICEF.[9][71] Business ventures[edit] In 1958 Kaye and partner Lester Smith formed Kaye–Smith Enterprises. The company owned a chain of radio stations, mostly in the Pacific Northwest. Other Kaye–Smith divisions included a concert promotion company, a video production company, and a recording studio. Kaye sold his share of the company to the Smith family in 1985.[72] Baseball[edit] A lifelong fan of the Brooklyn/Los Angeles Dodgers, Kaye recorded a song called "The D-O-D-G-E-R-S Song (Oh really? No, O'Malley!)," describing a fictitious encounter with the San Francisco Giants, a hit during the real-life pennant chase of 1962. That song is included on Baseball's Greatest Hits compact discs. A good friend of Leo Durocher, he often traveled with the team.[12] He also possessed an encyclopedic knowledge of the game.[17] Kaye and business partner Lester Smith formed in 1958 Kaye-Smith Enterprises which owned and operated radio stations primarily in the Pacific Northwest.[73] Both led an investment group which was awarded the American League's thirteenth franchise which became the Seattle Mariners for $6.2 million US on February 7, 1976.[74][75] The ownership percentages of Kaye, Smith and two other remaining original investors was reduced to five percent each when George Argyros purchased 80 percent of the Mariners for $10.4 million on January 30, 1981.[76] Kaye sold all of his business interests to Smith's family in 1985.[73] Medicine[edit] Kaye was an honorary member of the American College of Surgeons and the American Academy of Pediatrics.[17] Charity[edit] Play media Danny Kaye on a promotion tour for UNICEF in the Netherlands, 1955 Working alongside UNICEF's Halloween fundraiser founder, Ward Simon Kimball Jr., the actor educated the public on impoverished children in deplorable living conditions overseas and assisted in the distribution of donated goods and funds. His involvement with UNICEF came about in an unusual way. Kaye was flying home from London in 1949 when one of the plane's four engines lost its propeller and caught fire. The problem was initially thought serious enough that it might make an ocean landing; life jackets and liferafts were made ready.[citation needed] The plane was able to head back over 500 miles to land at Shannon Airport, Ireland. On the way back to Shannon, the head of the Children's Fund, Maurice Pate, had the seat next to Danny Kaye and spoke at length about the need for recognition for the fund. Their discussion continued on the flight from Shannon to New York; it was the beginning of the actor's long association with UNICEF.[4][77][78] "For all of his success as a performer ... his greatest legacy remains his tireless humanitarian work—so close were his ties to the United Nations International Children's Emergency Fund (UNICEF) that when the organization received the Nobel Peace Prize, Kaye was tapped to accept it," according to music critic Jason Ankeny.[50]


Death[edit] Kaye died of heart failure on March 3, 1987, aged 76, brought on by internal bleeding and complications of hepatitis C.[79] Kaye had quadruple bypass heart surgery in February 1983; he contracted hepatitis C from a blood transfusion.[17][49] He was survived by his wife and their daughter.[80] His ashes are interred in Kensico Cemetery in Valhalla, New York.[81] His grave is adorned with a bench that contains friezes of a baseball and bat, an aircraft, a piano, a flower pot, musical notes, and a chef's toque. His name and birth and death dates are inscribed on the toque.[82] The United Nations held a memorial tribute to him at their New York headquarters on the evening of October 21, 1987.[83][84]


Personal life[edit] Sylvia and Danny Kaye, 1945 Kaye and Sylvia Fine grew up in Brooklyn, living a few blocks apart, but they did not meet until they were working on an off-Broadway show in 1939.[85] Sylvia was an audition pianist.[11][30][86] Sylvia discovered that Danny had worked for her father Samuel Fine, a dentist.[12] Kaye, working in Florida, proposed on the telephone; the couple were married in Fort Lauderdale[87] on January 3, 1940.[80][88] The couple's only child, daughter Dena, was born on December 17, 1946.[16][89] When she was very young, Dena did not like seeing her father perform because she did not understand that people were supposed to laugh at what he did.[90] Kaye said in a 1954 interview, "Whatever she wants to be she will be without interference from her mother nor from me."[10][66] Dena grew up to become a journalist.[91] On 18 January 2013, during a 24-hour salute to Kaye on Turner Classic Movies in celebration of what TCM thought was his 100th birthday, Kaye's daughter Dena revealed to TCM host Ben Mankiewicz that Kaye's stated birth year of 1913 was incorrect, and that he was actually born in 1911.[citation needed] Kaye in 1986, by Allan Warren


Honors[edit] Kaye was knighted by Queen Margrethe II of Denmark on November 10, 1983. He was awarded the cross of the Knight of the Dannebrog, 1st Class, for his work with UNICEF and longstanding ties with Denmark. Kaye portrayed Hans Christian Andersen in the 1952 film of the same name.[92] Chevalier of the French Legion of Honor on February 24, 1986, for his work for UNICEF.[1] On June 23, 1987, Kaye was posthumously presented with the Presidential Medal of Freedom by President Ronald Reagan. The award was received by his daughter Dena.[93][94] UNICEF created the Danny Kaye International Children's Award in his honor, a children's European singing competition shown every year between 1988 and 1992 hosted by Audrey Hepburn and Roger Moore.[citation needed] Awards and other recognition[edit] Golden Globe Award for Best Actor – Motion Picture Musical or Comedy in 1951, for On the Riviera Golden Globe Award for Best Actor – Motion Picture Musical or Comedy in 1958, for Me and the Colonel Lions Clubs International The first recipient of the Lions Clubs International Foundation's Humanitarian Award. (1973–74) [95] Jean Hersholt Humanitarian Award (1981) Asteroid 6546 Kaye Three stars on the Hollywood Walk of Fame; for his work in music, radio, and films[96] Kennedy Center Honor (1984) Grand Marshal of the Tournament of Roses Parade (1984) The song "I Wish I Was Danny Kaye" on Miracle Legion's 1996 album Portrait of a Damaged Family UNICEF's New York Visitor's Centre is named to honor Danny Kaye.[97] In December 1996, the PBS series American Masters, aired a special on Kaye's life.[98][99] A street in the San Antonio, Texas, neighborhood Oak Hills Terrace (located in the city's northwest) is named after Danny Kaye.[100] The neighborhood was established in the late 1960s.[101] The careers of Kaye and Fine are immortalized in The Danny Kaye and Sylvia Fine Collection at the Library of Congress. The materials preserved in the collection include manuscripts, scores, scripts, photographs, sound recordings, and video clips.[102] On June 9, 1986, Danny Kaye was crowned King of Brooklyn at the Back to Brooklyn Day Festival. Danny Kaye was there to accept his crown.[103]


Filmography[edit] Film[edit] Title Year Role Director Co-stars Filmed in Moon Over Manhattan[104] 1935 Himself Al Christie Sylvia Froos, Marion Martin Black and white Dime a Dance[105] 1937 Eddie Al Christie Imogene Coca, June Allyson Black and white Getting an Eyeful[106] 1938 Russian Al Christie Charles Kemper, Sally Starr Black and white Cupid Takes a Holiday[107] 1938 Nikolai Nikolaevich (bride-seeker) William Watson Douglas Leavitt, Estelle Jayne Black and white Money on Your Life"[108] 1938 Russian William Watson Charles Kemper, Sally Starr Black and white Up in Arms 1944 Danny Weems Elliott Nugent Dinah Shore, Dana Andrews Technicolor I Am an American[109] 1944 Himself Crane Wilbur Humphrey Bogart, Gary Gray, Dick Haymes, Joan Leslie, Dennis Morgan, Knute Rockne, Jay Silverheels Black and white Wonder Man 1945 Edwin Dingle/Buzzy Bellew H. Bruce Humberstone Virginia Mayo, Vera-Ellen, Steve Cochran Technicolor The Kid from Brooklyn 1946 Burleigh Hubert Sullivan Norman Z. McLeod Virginia Mayo, Vera-Ellen, Steve Cochran, Eve Arden Technicolor The Secret Life of Walter Mitty 1947 Walter Mitty Norman Z. McLeod Virginia Mayo, Boris Karloff, Fay Bainter, Ann Rutherford Technicolor A Song Is Born 1948 Professor Hobart Frisbee Howard Hawks Virginia Mayo, Benny Goodman, Hugh Herbert, Steve Cochran Technicolor It's a Great Feeling 1949 Himself David Butler Dennis Morgan, Doris Day, Jack Carson Technicolor The Inspector General 1949 Georgi Henry Koster Walter Slezak, Barbara Bates, Elsa Lanchester, Gene Lockhart Technicolor On the Riviera 1951 Jack Martin/Henri Duran Walter Lang Gene Tierney, Corinne Calvet Technicolor Hans Christian Andersen 1952 Hans Christian Andersen Charles Vidor Farley Granger, Zizi Jeanmaire Technicolor Knock on Wood 1954 Jerry Morgan/Papa Morgan Norman Panama Melvin Frank Mai Zetterling, Torin Thatcher Technicolor White Christmas 1954 Phil Davis Michael Curtiz Bing Crosby, Rosemary Clooney, Vera-Ellen, Dean Jagger VistaVision Technicolor The Court Jester 1956 Hubert Hawkins Norman Panama Melvin Frank Glynis Johns, Basil Rathbone, Angela Lansbury VistaVision Technicolor Merry Andrew 1958 Andrew Larabee Michael Kidd Salvatore Baccaloni, Pier Angeli CinemaScope Metrocolor Me and the Colonel 1958 Samuel L. Jacobowsky Peter Glenville Curt Jürgens, Nicole Maurey, Françoise Rosay, Akim Tamiroff Black and white The Five Pennies 1959 Red Nichols Melville Shavelson Barbara Bel Geddes, Louis Armstrong, Tuesday Weld VistaVision Technicolor On the Double 1961 Private First Class Ernie Williams/General Sir Lawrence MacKenzie-Smith Melville Shavelson Dana Wynter, Margaret Rutherford, Diana Dors Panavision Technicolor The Man from the Diner's Club 1963 Ernest Klenk Frank Tashlin Cara Williams, Martha Hyer Black and white The Madwoman of Chaillot 1969 The Ragpicker Bryan Forbes Katharine Hepburn, Charles Boyer Technicolor Television[edit] Autumn Laughter (1938) (experimental telecast) The Secret Life of Danny Kaye (1956) (See It Now special) An Hour With Danny Kaye (1960 and 1961) (specials) The Danny Kaye Show with Lucille Ball (1962) (special) The Danny Kaye Show (1963–1967) (series) The Lucy Show: "Lucy Meets Danny Kaye" (1964) (guest appearance) Here Comes Peter Cottontail (1971) (voice) The Dick Cavett Show (1971) (interview guest) The Enchanted World of Danny Kaye: The Emperor's New Clothes (1972) (special) An Evening with John Denver (1975) (special) Pinocchio (1976) (CBS special); live action television musical adaptation starring Kaye as Gepetto and Sandy Duncan in the title role Peter Pan (1976) (NBC special); live action television musical adaptation starring Mia Farrow in the title role, and Kaye as Captain Hook The Muppet Show (1978) (guest appearance) Disneyland's 25th Anniversary (1980) (special guest appearance) An Evening with Danny Kaye (1981) (special) Skokie (1981) (television movie) "The Wonderful World of Disney" Official Opening of Epcot Center television special (1982) (host and conductor) The Twilight Zone: "Paladin of the Lost Hour" (1985) (guest appearance) The Cosby Show: "The Dentist" (1986) (guest appearance)


Stage work[edit] The Straw Hat Revue (1939) Lady in the Dark (1941) Let's Face It! (1941) Two by Two (1970)


Selected discography[edit] Studio albums[edit] Danny Kaye (Decca, 1949) Danny Kaye Entertains (Columbia, 1950) The Five Pennies (with Louis Armstrong, London, 1959) Mommy, Gimme a Drinka Water (Orchestration by Gordon Jenkins) (Capitol, 1959) Soundtracks[edit] Hans Christian Andersen (1952) Knock On Wood (Decca, 1954) Court Jester (Brunswick, 1956) Merry Andrew (1958) Spoken word[edit] Danny Kaye for Children (Coral, 1959) Danny Kaye tells 6 stories from faraway places (Golden, 1960) Compilations[edit] Selections From Irving Berlin's White Christmas (1954) Two By Two (Columbia, 1970)


References[edit] ^ a b "French Honor Danny Kaye". The Modesto Bee. February 26, 1986.  |access-date= requires |url= (help) ^ Kaye, Dena (January 18, 2013). "Interview". Turner Classic Movies. Her father was actually born in 1911 but, for reasons unknown to her, changed it to 1913.  ^ FBI records and SSDI show 1911. ^ a b "Danny Kaye Biography". UNICEF. Retrieved March 23, 2014.  ^ "1980–1989 Obituaries [SSDI search]". Legacy.com/SSDI. Retrieved March 23, 2014.  ^ a b c d e f g Adir, Karen, ed. (2001). The Great Clowns of American Television. McFarland & Company. p. 270. ISBN 0-7864-1303-4. Retrieved January 18, 2011.  ^ "Welcome P.S. 149 Danny Kaye". New York City Dept of Education. Retrieved January 8, 2013.  ^ a b c d e f "World-renowned comedian dies". Eugene Register-Guard. March 4, 1987. Retrieved December 15, 2010.  ^ a b c d e Goodman, Mark (December 23, 1979). "A Conversation With Danny Kaye". Lakeland Ledger. Retrieved March 10, 2011.  ^ a b Perry, Lawrence (May 9, 1954). "Danny Kaye Looks At Life". The Milwaukee Journal.  |access-date= requires |url= (help) ^ a b c d Battelle, Phyllis (May 8, 1959). "Mrs. Danny Kaye Proves a Genius". The Milwaukee Sentinel.  |access-date= requires |url= (help) ^ a b c d e f g h "Git Gat Gittle". Time. March 11, 1946. Retrieved January 14, 2011.  ^ a b c d Kaye, Dena (January 19, 1969). "Life With My Zany Father-Danny Kaye". Tri City Herald. Retrieved January 15, 2011.  ^ ""Highlights and Shadows"-front of program". The President Players. July 4, 1937. Retrieved February 25, 2011.  ^ ""Highlights and Shadows" – inside of program". The President Players. July 4, 1937. Retrieved February 25, 2011.  ^ a b "Who Is Sylvia?". Pittsburgh Post-Gazette. October 30, 1960. Retrieved January 18, 2011.  ^ a b c d e f g h "Danny Kaye, comedian who loved children, dead at 74". Wilmington Morning Star. Wilmington, North Carolina. Associated Press. March 4, 1987. Retrieved December 15, 2010.  ^ a b Remington, Fred (January 12, 1964). "Danny Kaye: King of Comedy". The Pittsburgh Press. Retrieved March 10, 2011.  ^ Edel, Leon (November 8, 1941). "Danny Kaye as Musical Draftee Brightens the Broadway Scene". Retrieved January 19, 2011.  ^ Up In Arms, IMDb; accessed June 4, 2017. ^ Whittaker, Herbert (May 20, 1944). "Danny Kaye Makes Successful Debut in 'Up In Arms'". The Montreal Gazette. Retrieved January 22, 2011.  ^ "The Birth of a Star". IMDb. Retrieved January 19, 2011.  ^ Kanfer, Stefan (1989). A summer world: the attempt to build a Jewish Eden in the Catskills from the days of the ghetto to the rise and decline of the Borscht Belt (1st ed.). New York: Farrar, Straus & Giroux. p. 157. ISBN 978-0374271800.  ^ a b Nolan, J. Leigh. "Danny! Danny Kate F.A.Q.s". Archived from the original on January 23, 2013. Retrieved January 8, 2013.  ^ Foley, Roy L. (February 2, 1946). "Helen and Danny: O-Kaye! Crowd Howls". The Milwaukee Sentinel.  |access-date= requires |url= (help) ^ a b "Danny Kaye". DigitalDeli. Archived from the original on January 6, 2012. Retrieved January 14, 2011.  ^ a b BCL (November 12, 1945). "Riding the Airwaves". The Milwaukee Journal.  |access-date= requires |url= (help) ^ "Lily Pons the Guest Star Tonight of Danny Kaye, Back from Tour". The Montreal Gazette. November 23, 1945. Retrieved January 15, 2011.  ^ Dorothy Manners, Manners (May 3, 1946). "Danny Kaye released from his radio contract". The Milwaukee Sentinel.  |access-date= requires |url= (help) ^ a b Boyle, Hal (August 27, 1959). "Composer Sylvia Fine Can Write Anywhere Anytime". St. Joseph News-Press. St. Joseph, Mo. Retrieved November 27, 2010.  ^ Brady, Thomas F. (November 13, 1947). "Danny Kaye Film Set at Warners". The Montreal Gazette. Retrieved January 18, 2011.  ^ Wilson, Earl (July 4, 1959). "It Happened Last Night". Sarasota Herald-Tribune. Retrieved January 18, 2011.  ^ Young, Andrew (March 4, 1987). "Kaye: everyone's favourite". The Glasgow Herald. Retrieved December 15, 2010.  ^ Januzzi, Gene (October 23, 1949). "Danny Kaye Won't Talk of Royalty". Pittsburgh Post-Gazette. Retrieved January 15, 2011.  ^ Handsaker, Gene (October 11, 1948). "Danny Kaye Is a Real Showoff". Kentucky New Era. Retrieved March 12, 2011.  ^ Bianculli, David (December 10, 1996). "The Many Lives of Danny Kaye". New York Daily News. Retrieved March 10, 2011. [permanent dead link] ^ "Royal Variety Performance". Entertainment Artistes Benenevolent Fund. 1948. Archived from the original on February 9, 2011. Retrieved January 22, 2011.  ^ "Royal Invitation for Danny Kaye". The Montreal Gazette. October 20, 1948. Retrieved January 22, 2011.  ^ a b Sforza, John: Swing It! The Andrews Sisters Story. University Press of Kentucky, 2000. ^ Goldie, Tom (July 10, 1953). "Friday Film Notes-Danny--Producer". Evening Times. Retrieved March 10, 2011.  ^ "Danny Kaye Founds Film Firm". The Pittsburgh Press. December 6, 1960. Retrieved March 10, 2011.  ^ McManus, Margaret (September 23, 1956). "Found at Last: A Happy Comedian". The Milwaukee Journal.  |access-date= requires |url= (help) ^ Mercer, Charles (5 December 1956). "Danny Kaye Gives TV Its Finest 90 Minutes". The Miami News. Retrieved 19 January 2011.  ^ Pearson, Howard (December 3, 1956). "Color Shows, Danny Kaye, Draw Attention". The Deseret News. Retrieved January 19, 2011.  ^ a b c Drew, Mike (March 4, 1987). "Danny Kaye always excelled as an entertainer and in life". The Milwaukee Journal.  |access-date= requires |url= (help) ^ "The Danny Kaye Episode Guide". Mateas Media Consulting. Archived from the original on October 29, 2009. Retrieved February 2, 2011.  ^ Raidy, William A. (February 17, 1971). "Real people go to matinees and Danny Kaye loves 'em". The Montreal Gazette. Retrieved January 19, 2011.  ^ Lowry, Cynthia (April 17, 1964). "Accident Confines Danny Kaye to Chair". Eugene Register-Guard. Retrieved January 15, 2011.  ^ a b "Actor-comedian Danny Kaye dies". Pittsburgh Post-Gazette. March 3, 1987. Retrieved December 15, 2010.  ^ a b c d Jason Ankeny. "Danny Kaye biography at". Allmusic. Retrieved 2015-01-13.  ^ Bruce Eder. "Danny Kaye 1949 album review". Allmusic. Retrieved 2015-01-13.  ^ Bruce Eder. "Danny Kaye Entertains record review". Allmusic. Retrieved 2015-01-13.  ^ "Danny at the Palace". Discogs. Retrieved 2015-01-13.  ^ "Knock on Wood OST". Discogs. Retrieved 2015-01-13.  ^ Love Me Do/Ciu Ciu Bella. Record details @ 45cat ^ "Kaye Signs 3-Year Pact With Capitol", Billboard Magazine, December 15, 1956, p. 30 ^ William Ruhlmann. "Merry Andrew soundtrack". Allmusic. Retrieved 2015-01-13.  ^ "The Five Pennies". Discogs. Retrieved 2015-01-13.  ^ a b "Danny Kaye official biography". Retrieved 2015-01-13.  ^ a b "Biography of Danny Kaye". The Kennedy Center. Archived from the original on February 26, 2010. Retrieved March 28, 2015.  ^ Barrier, Michael (2003) [1999]. Hollywood Cartoons: American Animation in Its Golden Age. Oxford University Press. p. 463. ISBN 978-0-1951-6729-0. Retrieved September 13, 2016 – via Google Books.  ^ a b c Rice, William (March 12, 1987). "Kaye Got Rave Reviews For A Starring Role As An Artist In The Kitchen". Chicago Tribune. Retrieved August 3, 2017.  ^ a b "Marcella Hazan: Memoir of a classic Italian chef". Today.com. October 6, 2008. Retrieved March 10, 2011.  ^ "Danny Kaye Teaches Chinese Cooking". Tri-City Herald. January 22, 1974. Retrieved January 15, 2011.  ^ Culinary Institute of America, ed. (1995). Cooking secrets of the CIA. Chronicle Books. p. 131. ISBN 0-8118-1163-8. Retrieved January 18, 2011.  ^ a b Boyd, Joseph G. (May 23, 1980). "Travel writer attends party saluting hotel". The Milwaukee Sentinel.  |access-date= requires |url= (help) ^ Scott, Vernon (July 14, 1962). "Kaye Likes Air". The Windsor Star. Retrieved March 18, 2011.  ^ a b c Kaye, Danny (January 1967). "If I Can Fly, You Can Fly". Popular Science. Retrieved March 11, 2011.  ^ Thomas, Bob (September 21, 1965). "Danny Kaye Likes Flying, TV, Dodgers". Gettysburg Times. Retrieved January 15, 2011.  ^ Smith, Red (June 12, 1976). "American League's a new act for Danny Kaye". The Miami News. Retrieved January 21, 2011.  ^ a b Pope, Stephen (July 6, 2016). "The Last True Learjet". Flying Magazine. Bonnier Corporation. Retrieved 20 July 2016. Danny Kaye, by the way, never owned a Learjet, though he did receive a type rating ... his friend Bill Lear made him a vice president this was strictly an honorary and symbolic title  ^ "History of Kaye-Smith". KayeSmith.com.  ^ a b History of Kaye-Smith. Retrieved December 10, 2017 ^ "Major League Baseball Returns To Seattle". The Leader-Post. February 9, 1976. Retrieved January 15, 2011.  ^ "You Could Look It Up: The first time...," Seattle Post-Intelligencer, Thursday, March 27, 2003. Retrieved December 10, 2017 ^ "A.L. Owners Approve 2 Sales," The Associated Press, Friday, January 30, 1981. Retrieved December 10, 2017 ^ "Crippled Transport Limps to Safety". The Daily Sun. Lewiston, Maine. July 8, 1949. Retrieved January 19, 2011.  ^ "Danny Kaye". UNICEF. Retrieved January 19, 2011.  ^ Gottfried, Martin (1994). Nobody's Fool: The Lives of Danny Kaye. New York; London: Simon & Schuster. ISBN 0-671-86494-7.  ^ a b "Movie producer, songwriter Sylvia Fine Kaye dies at 78". The Daily News. Bowling Green, Ky. October 29, 1991. Retrieved November 27, 2010.  ^ Wilson, Scott. Resting Places: The Burial Sites of More Than 14,000 Famous Persons, 3d ed.: 2 (Kindle Locations 24772–24773). McFarland & Company, Inc., Publishers. Kindle Edition. ^ "Photo of Bench-Danny Kaye". Find a Grave. Retrieved November 27, 2010.  ^ Taylor, Clarke (October 23, 1987). "UN and Friends Pay Tribute to Kaye". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved January 19, 2011.  ^ Lewis, Paul (October 22, 1987). "U.N. Praises Danny Kaye at Tribute". The New York Times. Archived from the original on March 18, 2011. Retrieved March 18, 2011.  ^ "A team grew in Brooklyn". The Dispatch. Lexington, North Carolina. April 25, 1975. Retrieved March 10, 2011.  ^ "Kaye at the Met". The Evening News. Newburgh, N.Y. April 25, 1975. Retrieved November 27, 2010.  ^ Raymer, Dorothy (November 6, 1945). "Who Is Sylvia? What Is She? – Danny Kaye's Inspiration". The Miami News. Retrieved January 14, 2011.  ^ Wilson, Earl (July 2, 1959). "It Happened Last Night". The Morning Herald. Uniontown, Pennsylvania. p. 4. Retrieved January 8, 2017 – via Newspapers.com.  ^ Parsons, Louella (July 28, 1946). "Danny Kaye Awaits Christmas Bulletin On Maternity Front". The News and Courier. Retrieved January 14, 2011. [dead link] ^ Hughes, Alice (January 28, 1953). "A Woman's New York". Reading Eagle. Retrieved March 10, 2011.  ^ Moody, Nekesa Mumbi (2013-03-29). "On 100th anniversary of Danny Kaye's birth, daughter Dena seeks to spread his legacy". Times Colonist. Retrieved 2017-11-12.  ^ "Kaye knighted". Times-News. Hendersonville, North Carolina. November 10, 1983. Retrieved March 24, 2014.  ^ "Kaye, Willson to Get Medal of Freedom". Los Angeles Times. April 22, 1987. Retrieved January 19, 2011.  ^ "Remarks at the Presentation Ceremony for the Presidential Medal of Freedom". University of Texas. June 23, 1987. Retrieved March 10, 2011.  ^ "Humanitarian Award Winners". Lions Clubs International Foundation. Retrieved January 1, 2018.  ^ "Danny Kaye-Hollywood Star Walk". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved January 19, 2011.  ^ "Danny Kaye Visitor's Centre Virtual Tour". UNICEF. Retrieved January 19, 2011.  ^ "Danny Kaye - About the Actor". American Masters. PBS. Archived from the original on 2018-01-15. Retrieved 15 January 2018.  ^ "Danny Kaye: A Legacy of Laughter". IMDb. Archived from the original on 2018-01-15. Retrieved 15 January 2018.  ^ "Google maps".  ^ "Oak Hills Terrace - A 'Back to School' Sale". San Antonio Express. August 3, 1969. p. 83.  ^ "The Danny Kaye and Sylvia Fine Collection: About the Collection". American Memory. Library of Congress. Retrieved July 13, 2016.  ^ "Quirks in the News". UPI Archives. Retrieved February 3, 2017.  ^ "Moon Over Manhattan". IMDb. Retrieved January 19, 2011.  ^ "Dime a Dance". IMDb. Retrieved January 19, 2011.  ^ "Getting an Eyeful". IMDb. Retrieved January 19, 2011.  ^ "Cupid Takes a Holiday". IMDb. Retrieved January 19, 2011.  ^ "Money on Your Life". IMDb. Retrieved January 19, 2011.  ^ The 16 minute film, I Am an American, was featured in American theaters as a short feature in connection with "I Am an American Day" (now called Constitution Day). I Am an American was produced by Gordon Hollingshead, also written by Crane Wilbur. See: I Am An American at the TCM Movie Database and I Am an American on IMDb.


Sources[edit] Remarks at the Presentation Ceremony for the Presidential Medal of Freedom, June 23, 1987; accessed March 9, 2015.


External links[edit] Wikiquote has quotations related to: Danny Kaye Wikimedia Commons has media related to Danny Kaye. Danny Kaye on IMDb Royal Engineers Museum, remuseum.org.uk; accessed June 4, 2017. Literature on Danny Kaye, virtual-history.com; accessed June 4, 2017. Eric Pace (March 4, 1987). "Danny Kaye, Limber-limbed Commedian, Dies". The New York Times.  "Danny Kaye". Find a Grave. Retrieved March 24, 2014.  FBI Records: The Vault - Danny Kaye, fbi.gov; accessed June 4, 2017. Listen[edit] The Danny Kaye Show on radio at Internet Archive The Danny Kaye Show more radio episodes at Internet Archive The Danny Kaye Show on Outlaws Old Time Radio Corner Watch[edit] The Inspector General for iPod at Internet Archive The Inspector General at Internet Archive Interview with daughter Dena Kaye – The Spectrum, January 2016. v t e Academy Honorary Award 1928–1950 Warner Bros. / Charlie Chaplin (1928) Walt Disney (1932) Shirley Temple (1934) D. W. Griffith (1935) The March of Time / W. Howard Greene and Harold Rosson (1936) Edgar Bergen / W. Howard Greene / Museum of Modern Art Film Library / Mack Sennett (1937) J. Arthur Ball / Walt Disney / Deanna Durbin and Mickey Rooney / Gordon Jennings, Jan Domela, Devereaux Jennings, Irmin Roberts, Art Smith, Farciot Edouart, Loyal Griggs, Loren L. Ryder, Harry D. Mills, Louis Mesenkop, Walter Oberst / Oliver T. Marsh and Allen Davey / Harry Warner (1938) Douglas Fairbanks / Judy Garland / William Cameron Menzies / Motion Picture Relief Fund (Jean Hersholt, Ralph Morgan, Ralph Block, Conrad Nagel)/ Technicolor Company (1939) Bob Hope / Nathan Levinson (1940) Walt Disney, William Garity, John N. A. Hawkins, and the RCA Manufacturing Company / Leopold Stokowski and his associates / Rey Scott / British Ministry of Information (1941) Charles Boyer / Noël Coward / Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer (1942) George Pal (1943) Bob Hope / Margaret O'Brien (1944) Republic Studio, Daniel J. 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Schenck / Forbidden Games (1952) 20th Century-Fox Film Corporation / Bell & Howell Company / Joseph Breen / Pete Smith (1953) Bausch & Lomb Optical Company / Danny Kaye / Kemp Niver / Greta Garbo / Jon Whiteley / Vincent Winter / Gate of Hell (1954) Samurai I: Musashi Miyamoto (1955) Eddie Cantor (1956) Society of Motion Picture and Television Engineers / Gilbert M. "Broncho Billy" Anderson / Charles Brackett / B. B. Kahane (1957) Maurice Chevalier (1958) Buster Keaton / Lee de Forest (1959) Gary Cooper / Stan Laurel / Hayley Mills (1960) William L. Hendricks / Fred L. Metzler / Jerome Robbins (1961) William J. Tuttle (1964) Bob Hope (1965) Yakima Canutt / Y. Frank Freeman (1966) Arthur Freed (1967) John Chambers / Onna White (1968) Cary Grant (1969) Lillian Gish / Orson Welles (1970) Charlie Chaplin (1971) Charles S. Boren / Edward G. Robinson (1972) Henri Langlois / Groucho Marx (1973) Howard Hawks / Jean Renoir (1974) Mary Pickford (1975) 1976–2000 Margaret Booth (1977) Walter Lantz / Laurence Olivier / King Vidor / Museum of Modern Art Department of Film (1978) Hal Elias / Alec Guinness (1979) Henry Fonda (1980) Barbara Stanwyck (1981) Mickey Rooney (1982) Hal Roach (1983) James Stewart / National Endowment for the Arts (1984) Paul Newman / Alex North (1985) Ralph Bellamy (1986) Eastman Kodak Company / National Film Board of Canada (1988) Akira Kurosawa (1989) Sophia Loren / Myrna Loy (1990) Satyajit Ray (1991) Federico Fellini (1992) Deborah Kerr (1993) Michelangelo Antonioni (1994) Kirk Douglas / Chuck Jones (1995) Michael Kidd (1996) Stanley Donen (1997) Elia Kazan (1998) Andrzej Wajda (1999) Jack Cardiff / Ernest Lehman (2000) 2001–present Sidney Poitier / Robert Redford (2001) Peter O'Toole (2002) Blake Edwards (2003) Sidney Lumet (2004) Robert Altman (2005) Ennio Morricone (2006) Robert F. Boyle (2007) Lauren Bacall / Roger Corman / Gordon Willis (2009) Kevin Brownlow / Jean-Luc Godard / Eli Wallach (2010) James Earl Jones / Dick Smith (2011) D. A. Pennebaker / Hal Needham / George Stevens Jr. (2012) Angela Lansbury / Steve Martin / Piero Tosi (2013) Jean-Claude Carrière / Hayao Miyazaki / Maureen O'Hara (2014) Spike Lee / Gena Rowlands (2015) Jackie Chan / Lynn Stalmaster / Anne V. Coates / Frederick Wiseman (2016) Charles Burnett / Owen Roizman / Donald Sutherland / Agnès Varda (2017) v t e Jean Hersholt Humanitarian Award Y. Frank Freeman (1956) Samuel Goldwyn (1957) Bob Hope (1959) Sol Lesser (1960) George Seaton (1961) Steve Broidy (1962) Edmond L. DePatie (1965) George Bagnall (1966) Gregory Peck (1967) Martha Raye (1968) George Jessel (1969) Frank Sinatra (1970) Rosalind Russell (1972) Lew Wasserman (1973) Arthur B. Krim (1974) Jules C. Stein (1975) Charlton Heston (1977) Leo Jaffe (1978) Robert Benjamin (1979) Danny Kaye (1981) Walter Mirisch (1982) M. J. Frankovich (1983) David L. Wolper (1984) Charles "Buddy" Rogers (1985) Howard W. Koch (1989) Audrey Hepburn / Elizabeth Taylor (1992) Paul Newman (1993) Quincy Jones (1994) Arthur Hiller (2001) Roger Mayer (2005) Sherry Lansing (2007) Jerry Lewis (2009) Oprah Winfrey (2011) Jeffrey Katzenberg (2012) Angelina Jolie (2013) Harry Belafonte (2014) Debbie Reynolds (2015) v t e Golden Globe Award for Best Actor – Motion Picture Musical or Comedy 1950–1975 Fred Astaire (1950) Danny Kaye (1951) Donald O'Connor (1952) David Niven (1953) James Mason (1954) Tom Ewell (1955) Mario Moreno (1956) Frank Sinatra (1957) Danny Kaye (1958) Jack Lemmon (1959) Jack Lemmon (1960) Glenn Ford (1961) Marcello Mastroianni (1962) Alberto Sordi (1963) Rex Harrison (1964) Lee Marvin (1965) Alan Arkin (1966) Richard Harris (1967) Ron Moody (1968) Peter O'Toole (1969) Albert Finney (1970) Chaim Topol (1971) Jack Lemmon (1972) George Segal (1973) Art Carney (1974) Walter Matthau / George Burns (1975) 1976–2000 Kris Kristofferson (1976) Richard Dreyfuss (1977) Warren Beatty (1978) Peter Sellers (1979) Ray Sharkey (1980) Dudley Moore (1981) Dustin Hoffman (1982) Michael Caine (1983) Dudley Moore (1984) Jack Nicholson (1985) Paul Hogan (1986) Robin Williams (1987) Tom Hanks (1988) Morgan Freeman (1989) Gérard Depardieu (1990) Robin Williams (1991) Tim Robbins (1992) Robin Williams (1993) Hugh Grant (1994) John Travolta (1995) Tom Cruise (1996) Jack Nicholson (1997) Michael Caine (1998) Jim Carrey (1999) George Clooney (2000) 2001–present Gene Hackman (2001) Richard Gere (2002) Bill Murray (2003) Jamie Foxx (2004) Joaquin Phoenix (2005) Sacha Baron Cohen (2006) Johnny Depp (2007) Colin Farrell (2008) Robert Downey Jr. (2009) Paul Giamatti (2010) Jean Dujardin (2011) Hugh Jackman (2012) Leonardo DiCaprio (2013) Michael Keaton (2014) Matt Damon (2015) Ryan Gosling (2016) James Franco (2017) v t e Primetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Individual Performance in a Variety or Music Program Perry Como / Dinah Shore (1959) Harry Belafonte (1960) Fred Astaire (1961) Carol Burnett (1962) Carol Burnett (1963) Danny Kaye (1964) Art Carney (1967) Art Carney / Pat Paulsen (1968) Arte Johnson / Harvey Korman (1969) Harvey Korman (1971) Harvey Korman (1972) Tim Conway (1973) Harvey Korman / Brenda Vaccaro (1974) Jack Albertson / Cloris Leachman (1975) Chevy Chase / Vicki Lawrence (1976) Tim Conway / Rita Moreno (1977) Tim Conway / Gilda Radner (1978) Sarah Vaughan (1981) Nell Carter / André De Shields (1982) Leontyne Price (1983) Cloris Leachman (1984) George Hearn (1985) Whitney Houston (1986) Robin Williams (1987) Robin Williams (1988) Linda Ronstadt (1989) Tracey Ullman (1990) Billy Crystal (1991) Bette Midler (1992) Dana Carvey (1993) Tracey Ullman (1994) Barbra Streisand (1995) Tony Bennett (1996) Bette Midler (1997) Billy Crystal (1998) John Leguizamo (1999) Eddie Izzard (2000) Barbra Streisand (2001) Sting (2002) Wayne Brady (2003) Elaine Stritch (2004) Hugh Jackman (2005) Barry Manilow (2006) Tony Bennett (2007) Don Rickles (2008) v t e Principal owners of the Seattle Mariners franchise Danny Kaye George Argyros Jeff Smulyan Hiroshi Yamauchi Nintendo of America (represented by CEO Howard Lincoln) John Stanton v t e Kennedy Center Honorees (1980s) 1980 Leonard Bernstein James Cagney Agnes de Mille Lynn Fontanne Leontyne Price 1981 Count Basie Cary Grant Helen Hayes Jerome Robbins Rudolf Serkin 1982 George Abbott Lillian Gish Benny Goodman Gene Kelly Eugene Ormandy 1983 Katherine Dunham Elia Kazan Frank Sinatra James Stewart Virgil Thomson 1984 Lena Horne Danny Kaye Gian Carlo Menotti Arthur Miller Isaac Stern 1985 Merce Cunningham Irene Dunne Bob Hope Alan Jay Lerner & Frederick Loewe Beverly Sills 1986 Lucille Ball Hume Cronyn & Jessica Tandy Yehudi Menuhin Antony Tudor Ray Charles 1987 Perry Como Bette Davis Sammy Davis Jr. Nathan Milstein Alwin Nikolais 1988 Alvin Ailey George Burns Myrna Loy Alexander Schneider Roger L. Stevens 1989 Harry Belafonte Claudette Colbert Alexandra Danilova Mary Martin William Schuman Complete list 1970s 1980s 1990s 2000s 2010s v t e Screen Actors Guild Life Achievement Award 1962: Eddie Cantor 1963: Stan Laurel 1965: Bob Hope 1966: Barbara Stanwyck 1967: William Gargan 1968: James Stewart 1969: Edward G. Robinson 1970: Gregory Peck 1971: Charlton Heston 1972: Frank Sinatra 1973: Martha Raye 1974: Walter Pidgeon 1975: Rosalind Russell 1976: Pearl Bailey 1977: James Cagney 1978: Edgar Bergen 1979: Katharine Hepburn 1980: Leon Ames 1982: Danny Kaye 1983: Ralph Bellamy 1984: Iggie Wolfington 1985: Paul Newman and Joanne Woodward 1986: Nanette Fabray 1987: Red Skelton 1988: Gene Kelly 1989: Jack Lemmon 1990: Brock Peters 1991: Burt Lancaster 1992: Audrey Hepburn 1993: Ricardo Montalbán 1994: George Burns 1995: Robert Redford 1996: Angela Lansbury 1997: Elizabeth Taylor 1998: Kirk Douglas 1999: Sidney Poitier 2000: Ossie Davis and Ruby Dee 2001: Ed Asner 2002: Clint Eastwood 2003: Karl Malden 2004: James Garner 2005: Shirley Temple 2006: Julie Andrews 2007: Charles Durning 2008: James Earl Jones 2009: Betty White 2010: Ernest Borgnine 2011: Mary Tyler Moore 2012: Dick Van Dyke 2013: Rita Moreno 2014: Debbie Reynolds 2015: Carol Burnett 2016: Lily Tomlin 2017: Morgan Freeman Authority control WorldCat Identities VIAF: 59274438 LCCN: n85230433 ISNI: 0000 0000 6304 196X GND: 119276127 SELIBR: 396473 SUDOC: 076341550 BNF: cb13943866t (data) MusicBrainz: 7f97c63c-419b-475f-8df7-87e1d2ec3ba2 NLA: 35262461 NKC: xx0146500 BNE: XX879772 IATH: w6d50tzr Retrieved from "https://en.wikipedia.org/w/index.php?title=Danny_Kaye&oldid=820651610" Categories: 1911 births1987 deaths20th-century American male actorsAcademy Honorary Award recipientsAmerican aviatorsAmerican male comediansAmerican comediansAmerican male dancersAmerican male film actorsAmerican male stage actorsAmerican male television actorsAmerican male comedy actorsAmerican people of Ukrainian-Jewish descentAviators from New York (state)Best Musical or Comedy Actor Golden Globe (film) winnersBurials at Kensico CemeteryChevaliers of the Légion d'honneurDeaths from hepatitisDisease-related deaths in CaliforniaEmmy Award winnersJean Hersholt Humanitarian Award winnersJewish American male actorsKennedy Center honoreesGrand Order of Water Rats membersPeabody Award winnersPresidential Medal of Freedom recipientsUNICEF ambassadorsMajor League Baseball ownersMale actors from New York CityPeople from BrooklynSeattle Mariners ownersVaudeville performersComedians from New York CityJewish American comediansHidden categories: Pages using citations with accessdate and no URLAll articles with dead external linksArticles with dead external links from December 2016Articles with permanently dead external linksArticles with dead external links from May 2017Use mdy dates from December 2013Articles with hCardsAll articles lacking reliable referencesArticles lacking reliable references from May 2017All articles with unsourced statementsArticles with unsourced statements from March 2015Articles with unsourced statements from May 2017Articles with unsourced statements from June 2017Find a Grave template with ID same as WikidataWikipedia articles with VIAF identifiersWikipedia articles with LCCN identifiersWikipedia articles with ISNI identifiersWikipedia articles with GND identifiersWikipedia articles with SELIBR identifiersWikipedia articles with BNF identifiersWikipedia articles with MusicBrainz identifiersWikipedia articles with NLA identifiersWikipedia articles with SNAC-ID identifiersArticles containing video clips


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