Contents 1 Early life 2 Career 2.1 Acting 2.2 Writing 3 Politics 4 Radio and television 5 Personal life 6 Death 7 Selected filmography 8 In popular culture 8.1 Portrayals 9 See also 10 References 11 Further reading 12 External links


Early life[edit] Hopper was born Elda Furry in Hollidaysburg, Pennsylvania, the daughter of Margaret (née Miller; 1856–1941) and David Furry, a butcher, both members of the German Baptist Brethren. Her siblings included Dora, Sherman, Cameron, Edgar, Frank, and Margaret.[1] Her family was of Pennsylvania Dutch (German) descent.[2][3] The family moved to Altoona when Elda was three.


Career[edit] Acting[edit] Hopper in 1929 She eventually ran away to New York City and began her career in the chorus on the Broadway stage. Hopper was not successful in this venture, even getting the axe by the renowned Shubert Brothers. Florenz Ziegfeld called the aspiring starlet a "clumsy cow" and brushed off her pleas for a slot in his lavish Follies. After a few years, she joined the theater company of matinee idol DeWolf Hopper, whom she called "Wolfie" and would later marry.[citation needed] She remained in the chorus and they toured the country. While in the Hopper company, she realized that chorus and understudy jobs were not acting. She wanted to act, and she knew she would have to prove herself before she could hope to get anywhere in the theater. Hearing that Edgar Selwyn was casting his play The Country Boy for a road tour, she went to his office and talked him into letting her audition for the lead. She was given the role and that show toured for thirty-five weeks through forty-eight states. She studied singing during the summer and, in the fall, toured with The Quaker Girl in the second lead, the prima donna role. The show closed in Albany. Hedda Hopper and Carole Lombard, The Racketeer (1929) In 1913, she became the fifth wife of DeWolf Hopper, whose previous wives were named Ella, Ida, Edna and Nella. The similarity in names caused some friction, as he would sometimes call Elda by the name of one of his former wives. Consequently, Elda Hopper paid a numerologist $10 to tell her what name she should use, and the answer was "Hedda".[4] She began acting in silent movies in 1915. Her motion picture debut was in The Battle of Hearts (1916) with William Farnum. She appeared in more than 120 movies over the following twenty-three years, usually portraying society women. Writing[edit] As her movie career waned in the mid-1930s, Hopper looked for other sources of income. In 1937, she was offered the chance of a lifetime and embarked on a career doing something she was quite adept at: gossip. Her gossip column called "Hedda Hopper's Hollywood" debuted in the Los Angeles Times on February 14 (St. Valentine's Day), 1938.[5] After years of struggling as an actress, she had finally found her niche. She named the home she purchased in Beverly Hills "The House That Fear Built". She maintained a notorious if self-serving rivalry with the longer-established and better-liked Louella Parsons, who had formerly been friendly, sometimes even passing Hopper information. Hopper and Parsons became arch rivals competing fiercely, and often nastily, for the title "Queen of Hollywood", although those who knew both agreed that Hopper, a former actress, was far more vicious and unforgiving in her dealings with those who displeased her than rivals Parsons and Sheilah Graham were ever known to be.[citation needed] Hopper was noted for her hats, considered her trademark, due to her taste for large, flamboyant ones; and her hats were so famous that, in the film Breakfast in Hollywood, Del Porter, backed by Spike Jones and his City Slickers, sang a novelty song, "A Hat for Hedda Hopper", while Hopper was sitting in the audience wearing an extraordinarily large milliner's creation.[citation needed] Fictional columnist J.J. Hunsecker, played by Burt Lancaster in the film Sweet Smell of Success, is said to have been inspired at least in part by Hopper, who courted controversy as well for "naming names" of suspected or alleged Communists during the Hollywood Blacklist.[citation needed] Her frequent attacks against Charlie Chaplin in the 1940s for various reasons, including his politics and love life purportedly contributed[citation needed] to his being denied a permission to re-enter the United States after a sojourn to Europe in 1952. After she published a "blind item" on Katharine Hepburn and Spencer Tracy's relationship, Tracy confronted her at Ciro's and kicked her in the rear.[citation needed] Similarly, after she had printed a story about an extramarital affair between Joseph Cotten and Deanna Durbin, Cotten ran into Hopper at a social event and pulled out her chair, only to continue pulling it out from under her when she sat down.[6] Hopper spread rumors that Michael Wilding and Stewart Granger had a sexual relationship; Wilding later sued Hopper for libel and won.[7] Actress ZaSu Pitts compared Hopper to "a ferret".[8] Joan Bennett sent Hopper a "$435 valentine. The $35 went for a skunk which carried a note: 'Won't you be my valentine? Nobody else will. I stink and so do you.'" Hopper reportedly commented that the skunk was beautifully behaved. She called it Joan and passed it on to actor James Mason and his wife as a present, as they had made the first bid after the story about the unusual gift made the news.[9] During World War II, her only child, actor William "Bill" Hopper, served in the Navy in Underwater Demolitions. She chastised Douglas Fairbanks, Jr., the son of her old friend the late Douglas Fairbanks, because she thought the younger Fairbanks was shirking his duty to his country. Fairbanks Jr. recalled in his memoirs Salad Days that he was already in uniform serving in the British Royal Navy, and despised Hopper for her insinuations.[10]


Politics[edit] Hopper was a fervent Republican. In 1944, for instance, she spoke before the massive rally organized by David O. Selznick in the Los Angeles Coliseum in support of the Dewey-Bricker ticket as well as Governor Earl Warren of California, who later became Dewey's running mate in 1948 and later the Chief Justice of the United States. The gathering drew 93,000, with Cecil B. DeMille as the master of ceremonies and Walt Disney as one of the speakers. Others in attendance included Ronald Reagan, Barbara Stanwyck, Ann Sothern, Ginger Rogers, Randolph Scott, Adolphe Menjou, Dick Powell, Gary Cooper, Edward Arnold, and William Bendix. Despite the good turnout at the rally, most Hollywood celebrities who took a public position sided with the Roosevelt-Truman ticket.[11] Hopper strongly supported the House Un-American Activities Committee (HUAC) hearings and was a guest and speaker of the Women's Division at the 1956 Republican National Convention held in San Francisco to renominate the Eisenhower-Nixon ticket.[12]


Radio and television[edit] Hopper had an acting role in a radio soap opera, playing Portia Brent on the Blue Network's Brenthouse beginning in February 1939.[13] She debuted as host of her own radio program, The Hedda Hopper Show, November 6, 1939. Sponsored by Sunkist, she was heard on CBS three times a week for 15 minutes until October 30, 1942. From October 2, 1944, to September 3, 1945, Armour Treet sponsored a once-a-week program. On September 10, 1945, she moved to ABC, still sponsored by Armour, for a weekly program that continued until June 3, 1946. Hopper moved back to CBS October 5, 1946, with a weekly 15-minute program, This Is Hollywood, sponsored by Procter & Gamble. It ran until June 28, 1947. Expanding to 30 minutes on NBC, she was host of a variety series, The Hedda Hopper Show, broadcast from October 14, 1950, to November 11, 1950 on Saturdays, then from November 19, 1950, to May 20, 1951 on Sundays. This program featured music, talk and dramatized excerpts from movies with well-known guests, such as Broderick Crawford doing a scene from All the King's Men. On January 10, 1960, a television special, Hedda Hopper's Hollywood, aired on NBC. Hosted by Hopper, guest interviews included a remarkably eclectic mix of past, current and future stars: Lucille Ball (a longtime friend of Hopper), Francis X. Bushman, Liza Minnelli, John Cassavetes, Robert Cummings, Marion Davies (her last public appearance), Walt Disney, Janet Gaynor, Bob Hope, Hope Lange, Anthony Perkins, Debbie Reynolds, James Stewart, and Gloria Swanson.[citation needed] Hopper had several acting roles during the latter part of her career, including brief cameo appearances as herself in the movie Sunset Boulevard (1950) and The Patsy (1964), as well as episodes of The Martha Raye Show, I Love Lucy, The Ford Show, Starring Tennessee Ernie Ford, and The Beverly Hillbillies, starring Buddy Ebsen. Her autobiography, From Under My Hat (Doubleday, 1952) was followed by The Whole Truth and Nothing But (1962), also published by Doubleday. She remained active as a writer until her death, producing six daily columns and a Sunday column for the Chicago Tribune syndicate, as well as writing articles for celebrity magazines such as Photoplay.


Personal life[edit] On May 8, 1913, she married actor and singer DeWolf Hopper in New Jersey. They had one child, William, who later played Paul Drake in the Perry Mason series.[14] They were divorced in 1922.[15]


Death[edit] Hopper died on February 1, 1966, of double pneumonia at the age of 80 in Cedars of Lebanon Hospital in Hollywood.[16][17] She is buried at Rose Hill Cemetery, Altoona, Pennsylvania.[18] For her contribution to the motion picture industry, Hopper has a star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame at 6313½ Hollywood Boulevard in Hollywood.[19] Hopper coincidentally died on the same day as famous American actor Buster Keaton. They co-stared in the 1932 film Speak Easily.


Selected filmography[edit] Film Year Title Role Notes 1916 The Battle of Hearts Maida Rhodes Lost film Credited as Elda Furry 1917 Her Excellency, the Governor Sylvia Marlowe Lost film Credited as Elda Milar 1917 The Food Gamblers June Justice Lost film 1917 Seven Keys to Baldpate Myra Thornhill Credited as Elda Furry 1917 Nearly Married Hattie King abridged version extant 1918 By Right of Purchase Society Woman Incomplete print Uncredited 1918 Virtuous Wives Irma Delabarre Lost film Credited as Mrs. DeWolf Hopper 1919 The Third Degree Mrs. Howard Jeffries, Sr Lost film 1919 Sadie Love Mrs. James Wakeley Lost film 1919 The Isle of Conquest Mrs. Harmon Lost film 1920 The Man Who Lost Himself Countess of Rochester Lost film 1920 The New York Idea Vida Phillimore 1921 Heedless Moths His Wife Lost film 1921 The Inner Chamber Mrs. Candor Lost film Credited as Mrs. DeWolf Hopper 1921 Conceit Mrs. Agnes Crombie Credited as Mrs. DeWolf Hopper 1922 Sherlock Holmes Madge Larrabee 1922 What's Wrong with the Women? Mrs. Neer Lost film;.. Credited as Mrs. DeWolf Hopper 1922 Women Men Marry Eleanor Carter 1923 Has the World Gone Mad! Mrs. Adams Lost film 1923 Reno Mrs. Kate Norton Tappan 1924 Gambling Wives Madame Zoe Lost film 1924 Why Men Leave Home Nina Neilson 1924 Happiness Mrs. Chrystal Pole 1924 Miami Mary Tate Lost film 1924 Another Scandal Cousin Elizabeth MacKenzie Lost film 1924 Sinners in Silk Mrs. Stevens Lost film 1924 The Snob Mrs. Leiter Lost film 1925 Her Market Value Mrs. Bernice Hamilton 1925 Declassée Lady Wildering 1925 Dangerous Innocence Muriel Church Lost film 1925 Zander the Great Mrs. Caldwell 1925 Raffles Mrs. Clarice Vidal 1925 The Teaser Margaret Wyndham Lost film 1925 Borrowed Finery Mrs. Bordon Lost film 1926 Dance Madness Lost film 1926 The Caveman Mrs. Van Dream 1926 Pleasures of the Rich Mona Vincent Lost film 1926 Skinner's Dress Suit Mrs. Colby 1926 The Silver Treasure Mrs. Gould Lost film 1926 Lew Tyler's Wives Virginia Philips Lost film 1926 Don Juan Marchesia Rinaldo 1926 Fools of Fashion Countess de Fragni 1926 Obey The Law Society Woman 1927 Orchids and Ermine The Modiste 1927 Venus of Venice Jean's Mother 1927 Matinee Ladies Mrs. Aldrich Lost film 1927 Children of Divorce Katherine Flanders 1927 Black Tears Lost film 1927 Wings Mrs. Powell Uncredited 1927 The Cruel Truth Grace Sturdevant 1927 Adam and Evil Eleanor Leighton Lost film 1927 One Woman to Another Olive Gresham Lost film 1927 The Drop Kick Mrs. Hamill 1927 A Reno Divorce Hedda Frane Lost film 1927 French Dressing Lost film 1928 Love and Learn Mrs. Ann Blair Lost film 1928 The Whip Woman Countess Ferenzi Lost film 1928 The Port of Missing Girls Mrs. C. King 1928 The Chorus Kid Mrs. Garrett Lost film 1928 Harold Teen 1928 Green Grass Widows Mrs. Worthing Extant BFI London 1928 Undressed Mrs. Stanley Lost film 1928 Runaway Girls Mrs. Hartley Lost film 1928 Companionate Marriage Mrs. Moore Lost film 1929 Girls Gone Wild Mrs. Holworthy Lost film 1929 The Last of Mrs. Cheyney Lady Maria 1929 His Glorious Night Mrs. Collingswood Stratton 1929 Half Marriage Mrs. Page 1929 The Racketeer Mrs. Karen Lee 1929 A Song of Kentucky Mrs. Coleman Lost film 1930 Such Men Are Dangerous Muriel Wyndham 1930 High Society Blues Mrs. Divine 1930 Murder Will Out Aunt Pat 1930 Holiday Susan Potter 1930 Let Us Be Gay Madge Livingston 1930 Our Blushing Brides Mrs. Weaver 1930 War Nurse Matron 1931 The Easiest Way Mrs. Clara Williams Uncredited 1931 A Tailor Made Man Mrs. Stanlaw 1931 The Common Law Mrs. Clare Collis 1931 The Mystery Train Mrs. Marian Radcliffe 1931 Flying High Mrs. Smith 1931 "Men Call It Love" Callie 1932 The Man Who Played God Mrs. Alice Chittendon 1932 Night World Mrs. Rand 1932 As You Desire Me Ines Montari 1932 Skyscraper Souls Ella Dwight 1932 Downstairs Countess De Marnac 1932 Speak Easily Mrs. Peets 1933 Men Must Fight Mrs. Chase 1933 The Barbarian Mrs. Loway, American Tourist 1933 Pilgrimage Mrs. Worth (Gary Worth's mother) 1933 Beauty for Sale Madame Sonia Barton 1934 Little Man, What Now? Nurse Uncredited 1935 One Frightened Night Laura Proctor 1935 Alice Adams Mrs. Palmer 1935 I Live My Life Alvin's Mother 1935 Ship Cafe Tutor 1936 The Dark Hour Mrs. Tallman 1936 Dracula's Daughter Lady Esme Hammond 1936 Bunker Bean Mrs. Dorothy Kent 1937 You Can't Buy Luck Mrs. Agnes White 1937 Topper Mrs. Stuyvesant 1937 Artists and Models Mrs. Townsend 1937 Vogues of 1938 Mrs. Van Klettering Uncredited 1937 Nothing Sacred Dowager on Ship Uncredited 1938 Tarzan's Revenge Penny Reed 1938 Maid's Night Out Mrs. Harrison 1938 Dangerous to Know Mrs. Emily Carson 1938 Thanks for the Memory Polly Griscom 1939 Midnight Stephanie 1939 The Women Dolly Dupuyster 1939 What a Life Mrs. Aldrich 1939 That's Right - You're Wrong Hedda Hopper - Newspaper Columnist Uncredited 1939 Laugh It Off Elizabeth "Lizzie" Rockingham 1940 Queen of the Mob Mrs. Emily Sturgis 1940 Cross-Country Romance Mrs. North 1941 Life with Henry Mrs. Aldrich 1941 I Wanted Wings Mrs. Young Uncredited 1942 Reap the Wild Wind Aunt Henrietta Beresford 1950 Sunset Boulevard Herself 1960 Pepe Herself, Cameo appearance 1964 The Patsy Herself 1966 The Oscar Herself Television Year Title Role Notes 1951-1963 What's My Line? Herself - Mystery Guest 7 episodes 1953 Goodyear Television Playhouse Hostess Episode: "A. Fadeout" 1955 I Love Lucy Herself Episode: "The Hedda Hopper Story" 1955 The Colgate Comedy Hour Herself - Gossip Columnist 2 episodes 1956 The Bob Hope Show Herself 2 episodes 1956 The Tennessee Ernie Ford Show Herself Episode #1.19 1957 Playhouse 90 Various roles 2 episodes 1957 The Lucy–Desi Comedy Hour Herself Episode: "Lucy Takes a Cruise to Havana" 1958 The Garry Moore Show Herself Episode #1.5 1959 Small World Herself Episode #2.8 1959 Westinghouse Desilu Playhouse Herself Episode: "The Desilu Revue" 1960 Hedda Hopper's Hollywood Host Television special 1960 The Steve Allen Show Herself Episode: "The Movie Premiere of 'Can-Can'" 1961 Here's Hollywood Herself October 31, 1961 episode 1964 The Beverly Hillbillies Herself Episode: "Hedda Hopper's Hollywood" 1966 The New Alice in Wonderland Hedda, the Mad Hatter (Voice) Television film


In popular culture[edit] Portrayals[edit] In 1985, Jane Alexander received a Primetime Emmy Award nomination portraying Hopper in the television film Malice in Wonderland, opposite Elizabeth Taylor as Louella Parsons. In 1995, Cynthia Adler portrayed Hedda Hopper in the documentary Carmen Miranda: Bananas is My Business. In 1995, she was portrayed by Katherine Helmond in Liz: The Elizabeth Taylor Story (1995 TV film) In 1999, Rue McClanahan played Priscilla Tremaine, a thinly veiled version of Hopper, on the AMC's show The Lot, a comedic limited series about the Golden Age of Hollywood. In 1999 by Fiona Shaw in the movie RKO 281. In 2006 by Joanne Linville in James Dean (2001 TV film). In 2006 by Jenn Colella in Chaplin: The Musical, on Broadway in 2012. In 2015, Helen Mirren played Hedda Hopper in the movie Trumbo directed by Jay Roach. In 2016, Tilda Swinton played in Hail, Caesar! the double part of Thora and Thessaly Thacker, two identical twin sister gossip columnists (mimicking the rivalry between Hedda Hopper and Louella Parsons, but both heavily based on Hopper herself). In 2017, in the first season of Feud, Hopper was played by Judy Davis and received a Primetime Emmy Award nomination in the portrayal of the rivalry between Bette Davis and Joan Crawford. The New York City Opera announced that it will stage the East Coast premiere of Stewart Wallace's Hopper’s Wife — a 1997 chamber opera about an imagined marriage between painter Edward Hopper and Hedda Hopper—at Harlem Stage from April 28 through May 1, 2016.[20][21][22]


See also[edit] Biography portal Pennsylvania portal Los Angeles portal California portal Journalism portal Theatre portal Radio portal Film portal Television portal Jimmie Fidler


References[edit] ^ Rootsweb genealogy site; accessed July 14, 2011 ^ https://www.findagrave.com/memorial/504 ^ [1] ^ LIFE - Google Boeken. Books.google.com. 1944-11-20. Retrieved 2014-01-29.  ^ Hedda Hopper Timeline Archived July 5, 2008, at the Wayback Machine. ^ Silvester, Christopher (2002). The Grove Book of Hollywood. Grove Press. p. 352. ISBN 0-8021-3878-0.  ^ Stephens, Autumn (1998). Drama Queens: Wild Women of the Silver Screen. Conari. p. 202. ISBN 1-57324-136-9.  ^ Kanfer, Stefan (2011). Tough Without A Gun: The Life and Extraordinary Afterlife of Humphrey Bogart. Borzoi Books (Random House). p. 86. ISBN 978-0-307-27100-6.  ^ Eells, George (1972). Hedda and Louella. G.P. Putnam's Sons. pp. 260–262.  ^ Salad Days by Douglas Fairbanks, Jr. c. 1980[ISBN missing] ^ David M. Jordan, FDR, Dewey, and the Election of 1944 (Bloomington and Indianapolis: Indiana University Press, 2011), pp. 231-232 ^ Frost, Jennifer (2011). Hedda Hopper's Hollywood: Celebrity Gossip and American Conservatism. NYU Press. pp. 139–140. ISBN 0-814-72824-3.  ^ Dunning, John. (1998). On the Air: The Encyclopedia of Old-Time Radio. Oxford University Press. ISBN 978-0-19-507678-3. P. 118. ^ Donnelley, Paul (2005). Fade to Black: A Book of Movie Obituaries. Omnibus. p. 497. ISBN 1-84449-430-6.  ^ Houseman, Victoria (1991). Made in Heaven: The Marriages and Children of Hollywood Stars. Bonus Books. p. 150. ISBN 0-929387-24-4.  ^ "Hedda Hopper, Columnist, Dies; Chronicled Gossip of Hollywood; Confidante of Leading Stars Noted for Flamboyant Hats and Caustic Comments". Associated Press in The New York Times. February 2, 1966. Retrieved 2009-02-03. Hedda Hopper, the Hollywood gossip columnist, died in Cedars of Lebanon Hospital today of double pneumonia with heart complications. She was 75 (sic) years old.  ^ Donnelley, Paul (2005). Fade to Black: A Book of Movie Obituaries. Omnibus. p. 498. ISBN 1-84449-430-6.  ^ O'Toole, Christine (2012). Pennsylvania Off the Beaten Path®, 11th: A Guide to Unique Places. Globe Pequot. p. 158. ISBN 0-762-78615-9.  ^ "Hollywood Star Walk". latimes.com. Retrieved March 2, 2013.  ^ [2] ^ [3] ^ [4] Wikimedia Commons has media related to Hedda Hopper.


Further reading[edit] Frost, Jennifer. "Hedda Hopper, Hollywood Gossip, and the Politics of Racial Representation in Film, 1946–1948,” Journal of African American History, 93 (Winter 2008), 36–63.


External links[edit] Hedda Hopper on IMDb Hedda Hopper at the Internet Broadway Database Hedda Hopper at AllMovie Hedda Hopper and others on Orson Welles' 1944 radio show Hedda Hopper: Broadway Photographs (University of South Carolina) 1923 passport photo(courtesy flickr.com) Hedda Hopper at Find a Grave Hedda Hopper papers at the Margaret Herrick Library Authority control WorldCat Identities VIAF: 52211425 LCCN: n85151608 ISNI: 0000 0000 8131 3498 GND: 1030232857 SELIBR: 360090 BNF: cb16628013q (data) NDL: 00711398 Retrieved from "https://en.wikipedia.org/w/index.php?title=Hedda_Hopper&oldid=827195375" Categories: American women journalistsGossip columnistsWomen columnists1885 births1966 deathsHollywood history and cultureAmerican film actressesAmerican memoiristsWomen memoiristsAmerican radio personalitiesAmerican silent film actressesAmerican stage actressesAmerican television actressesAmerican television personalitiesAmerican women writersBurials in PennsylvaniaActresses from PennsylvaniaLos Angeles Times peopleWriters from Los AngelesCalifornia RepublicansInfectious disease deaths in CaliforniaDeaths from pneumoniaPeople from Hollidaysburg, PennsylvaniaAmerican anti-communistsAmerican people of Pennsylvania Dutch descentAmerican people of German descent20th-century American actresses20th-century American women writers20th-century American journalistsHidden categories: Webarchive template wayback linksPages with missing ISBNsArticles with hCardsAll articles with unsourced statementsArticles with unsourced statements from June 2013Articles with unsourced statements from July 2017Articles with unsourced statements from August 2013Internet Broadway Database person ID same as WikidataArticles with IBDb linksFind a Grave template with ID different from WikidataWikipedia articles with VIAF identifiersWikipedia articles with LCCN identifiersWikipedia articles with ISNI identifiersWikipedia articles with GND identifiersWikipedia articles with SELIBR identifiersWikipedia articles with BNF identifiers


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Hollidaysburg, PennsylvaniaHollywood, CaliforniaPneumoniaAltoona, PennsylvaniaRepublican Party (United States)DeWolf HopperWilliam HopperEnlargeGossip ColumnistLouella ParsonsLos Angeles TimesMcCarthy EraCommunistHollidaysburg, PennsylvaniaNéeGerman Baptist BrethrenPennsylvania DutchAltoona, PennsylvaniaEnlargeNew York CityBroadway TheaterShubert BrothersFlorenz ZiegfeldZiegfeld FolliesDeWolf HopperWikipedia:Citation NeededUnderstudyPrima DonnaAlbany, New YorkEnlargeCarole LombardDeWolf HopperNumerologySilent FilmFilmThe Battle Of HeartsWilliam FarnumGossipGossip ColumnLos Angeles TimesBeverly Hills, CaliforniaLouella ParsonsSheilah GrahamWikipedia:Citation NeededBreakfast In HollywoodDel PorterSpike JonesWikipedia:Citation NeededBurt LancasterSweet Smell Of SuccessHollywood BlacklistWikipedia:Citation NeededCharlie ChaplinWikipedia:Citation NeededBlind ItemKatharine HepburnSpencer TracyCiro'sWikipedia:Citation NeededJoseph CottenDeanna DurbinMichael Wilding (actor)Stewart GrangerZaSu PittsFerretJoan BennettJames MasonWilliam HopperUnited States NavyUnderwater Demolition TeamDouglas Fairbanks, Jr.Douglas FairbanksBritish Royal NavyRepublican Party (United States)U.S. Presidential Election, 1944David O. SelznickLos Angeles ColiseumThomas E. DeweyJohn W. BrickerGovernor Of CaliforniaEarl WarrenChief Justice Of The United StatesCecil B. DeMilleMaster Of CeremoniesWalt DisneyRonald ReaganBarbara StanwyckAnn SothernGinger RogersRandolph ScottAdolphe MenjouDick PowellGary CooperEdward Arnold (actor)William BendixFranklin RooseveltHarry TrumanHouse Un-American Activities Committee1956 Republican National ConventionSan FranciscoDwight EisenhowerRichard NixonBlue NetworkSunkist Growers, IncorporatedCBSTreetAmerican Broadcasting CompanyProcter & GambleNBCBroderick CrawfordAll The King's Men (1949 Film)NBCLucille BallFrancis X. 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(1934 Film)One Frightened NightAlice Adams (film)I Live My LifeShip CafeThe Dark Hour (1936 Film)Dracula's DaughterBunker BeanYou Can't Buy LuckTopper (film)Artists And Models (1937 Film)Vogues Of 1938Nothing Sacred (film)Tarzan's RevengeMaid's Night OutDangerous To KnowThanks For The Memory (1938 Film)Midnight (1939 Film)The Women (1939 Film)What A Life (film)That's Right - You're WrongLaugh It Off (1939 Film)Queen Of The MobCross-Country RomanceLife With HenryI Wanted WingsReap The Wild WindSunset Boulevard (film)Pepe (film)The Patsy (1964 Film)The Oscar (film)What's My Line?Goodyear Television PlayhouseI Love LucyThe Colgate Comedy HourThe Tennessee Ernie Ford ShowPlayhouse 90The Lucy–Desi Comedy HourThe Garry Moore ShowWestinghouse Desilu PlayhouseThe Steve Allen ShowHere's HollywoodThe Beverly HillbilliesThe New Alice In Wonderland (film)Jane AlexanderPrimetime Emmy AwardTelevision FilmMalice In Wonderland (1985 Film)Elizabeth TaylorLouella ParsonsCarmen Miranda: Bananas Is My 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