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Brian Donlevy
Waldo Brian Donlevy
Brian Donlevy
(February 9, 1901 – April 6, 1972), known as Brian Donlevy, was an American actor, noted for playing dangerous tough guys from the 1930s to the 1960s. He usually appeared in supporting roles. Among his best-known films are Beau Geste (1939) and The Great McGinty
The Great McGinty
(1940). For his role as Sergeant Markoff in Beau Geste, he was nominated for the Academy Award for Best Supporting Actor. Donlevy starred as US special agent Steve Mitchell in the radio/TV series Dangerous Assignment
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Cleveland
Cleveland
Cleveland
(/ˈkliːvlənd/ KLEEV-lənd) is a city in the U.S. state
U.S. state
of Ohio, and the county seat of Cuyahoga County,[7] the state's second most-populous county.[8][9] Located along Lake Erie, the city proper has a population of 388,072, making Cleveland
Cleveland
the 51st largest city in the United States,[5] and the second-largest city in Ohio
Ohio
after Columbus.[10][11] Greater Cleveland
Greater Cleveland
ranked as the 32nd-largest metropolitan area in the United States, with 2,055,612 people in 2016.[12] The city anchors the Cleveland–Akron–Canton Combined Statistical Area, which had a population of 3,515,646 in 2010 and ranks 15th in the United States. The city is located on the southern shore of Lake Erie, approximately 60 miles (100 kilometers) west of the Pennsylvania
Pennsylvania
state border
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J. C. Leyendecker
Joseph Christian Leyendecker (March 23, 1874 – July 25, 1951) was one of the preeminent American illustrators of the early 20th century. He is best known for his poster, book and advertising illustrations, the trade character known as The Arrow Collar Man, and his numerous covers for The Saturday Evening Post.[2][3] Between 1896 and 1950, Leyendecker painted more than 400 magazine covers. During the Golden Age of American Illustration, for The Saturday Evening Post
The Saturday Evening Post
alone, J. C. Leyendecker produced 322 covers, as well as many advertisement illustrations for its interior pages
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CBS
CBS
CBS
(an initialism of the network's former name, the Columbia Broadcasting System) is an American English language
English language
commercial broadcast television network that is a flagship property of CBS Corporation. The company is headquartered at the CBS Building
CBS Building
in New York City with major production facilities and operations in New York City (at the CBS
CBS
Broadcast Center) and Los Angeles (at CBS
CBS
Television City and the CBS
CBS
Studio Center). CBS
CBS
is sometimes referred to as the "Eye Network", in reference to the company's iconic logo, in use since 1951. It has also been called the "Tiffany Network", alluding to the perceived high quality of CBS programming during the tenure of William S
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Wagon Train
Wagon Train
Wagon Train
is an American Western series that ran on NBC
NBC
1957–62 and then on ABC 1962–65. The series initially starred veteran movie supporting actor Ward Bond
Ward Bond
as the wagon master, later replaced upon his death by John McIntire, and Robert Horton as the scout, subsequently replaced by Scott Miller and Robert Fuller.[citation needed] The series was inspired by the 1950 film Wagon Master
Wagon Master
directed by John Ford and starring Ben Johnson, Harry Carey Jr.
Harry Carey Jr.
and Ward Bond,[1] and harkens back to the early widescreen wagon train epic The Big Trail (1930) starring John Wayne
John Wayne
and featuring Bond in his first major screen appearance playing a supporting role
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Perry Mason
Perry Mason
Perry Mason
is an American fictional character, a criminal defense lawyer who is the main character in works of detective fiction written by Erle Stanley Gardner. Perry Mason
Perry Mason
is featured in more than 80 novels and short stories, most of which involve a client's murder trial. Typically, Mason establishes his client's innocence by implicating another character, who then confesses. The character of Perry Mason
Perry Mason
was adapted for motion pictures and a long-running radio series.[1] These were followed by its best-known adaptation, the CBS
CBS
television series Perry Mason
Perry Mason
(1957–66) starring Raymond Burr
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Andrew Keir
Andrew Keir (born Andrew Buggy, 3 April 1926 – 5 October 1997) was a Scottish actor, who appeared in a number of films made by Hammer Film Productions in the 1960s. He was also active in television, and especially in the theatre, in a professional career that lasted from the 1940s to the 1990s. He starred as Professor Bernard Quatermass
Bernard Quatermass
in Hammer's film version of Quatermass and the Pit (1967). He also appeared in the big screen version of the Doctor Who
Doctor Who
story The Dalek Invasion of Earth, Daleks – Invasion Earth: 2150 A.D. (1966)
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BBC One
BBC
BBC
One is the flagship television channel of the British Broadcasting Corporation in the United Kingdom, Isle of Man
Isle of Man
and Channel Islands. It was launched on 2 November 1936 as the BBC Television
BBC Television
Service, and was the world's first regular television service with a high level of image resolution.[2] It was renamed BBC
BBC
TV in 1960, using this name until the launch of sister channel BBC2 in 1964, whereupon the BBC
BBC
TV channel became known as BBC1, with the current spelling adopted in 1997. The channel's annual budget for 2012–13 is £1.14 billion.[3] The channel is funded by the television licence fee together with the BBC's other domestic television stations, and therefore shows uninterrupted programming without commercial advertising
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Horror Film
A horror film is a movie that seeks to elicit a physiological reaction, such as an elevated heartbeat, through the use of fear and shocking one’s audiences. Initially often inspired by literature from authors like Edgar Allan Poe, Bram Stoker
Bram Stoker
and Mary Shelley, horror has existed as a film genre for more than a century. The macabre and the supernatural are frequent themes. Horror may also overlap with the fantasy, supernatural fiction and thriller genres. Horror films often aim to evoke viewers' nightmares, fears, revulsions and terror of the unknown. Plots within the horror genre often involve the intrusion of an evil force, event, or personage into the everyday world
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Science Fiction Film
Science
Science
fiction film (or sci-fi film) is a genre that uses speculative, fictional science-based depictions of phenomena that are not fully accepted by mainstream science, such as extraterrestrial lifeforms, alien worlds, extrasensory perception and time travel, along with futuristic elements such as spacecraft, robots, cyborgs, interstellar travel or other technologies. Science
Science
fiction films have often been used to focus on political or social issues, and to explore philosophical issues like the human condition
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Stagecoach (1939 Film)
Stagecoach
Stagecoach
is a 1939 American Western film directed by John Ford
John Ford
and starring Claire Trevor
Claire Trevor
and John Wayne
John Wayne
in his breakthrough role. The screenplay, written by Dudley Nichols, is an adaptation of "The Stage to Lordsburg", a 1937 short story by Ernest Haycox. The film follows a group of strangers riding on a stagecoach through dangerous Apache territory. Stagecoach
Stagecoach
was the first of many Westerns that Ford shot using Monument Valley, in the American Southwest on the Arizona–Utah border, as a location, many of which also starred John Wayne
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Thomas Mitchell (actor)
Thomas John Mitchell (July 11, 1892 – December 17, 1962) was an American actor. Among his most famous roles in a long career are those of Gerald O'Hara in Gone with the Wind, Doc Boone in Stagecoach, Uncle Billy in It's a Wonderful Life
It's a Wonderful Life
and Mayor Jonas Henderson in High Noon. Mitchell was the first male actor to win an Oscar, an Emmy, and a Tony Award. Nominated twice for an Oscar, first for The Hurricane (1938), he won the Best Supporting Actor
Actor
award for Stagecoach (1939); later, he would be nominated three times for an Emmy Award. He was nominated twice, in 1952 and 1953, for his role in the medical drama The Doctor, winning the Lead Actor
Actor
Drama award in 1953. Nominated again in 1955, for an appearance on a weekly anthology series, he did not win
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Woodland Hills, Los Angeles
Woodland Hills is a neighborhood bordering the Santa Monica Mountains in the San Fernando Valley
San Fernando Valley
region of the city of Los Angeles, California.Contents1 Geography 2 History 3 Climate 4 Population 5 Government and infrastructure5.1 Local government 5.2 County, state and federal representation6 Education6.1 Primary and secondary schools6.1.1 Public schools6.2 Charter schools 6.3 Private schools 6.4 Colleges and universities 6.5 Public libraries7 Parks and recreation 8 Notable people 9 See also 10 References 11 External linksGeography[edit] Woodland Hills is an affluent neighborhood in the southwestern region of the San Fernando Valley
San Fernando Valley
which is located east of Calabasas and west of Tarzana
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Life Begins At 8
Life
Life
on Earth:Non-cellular life[note 1] [note 2]Viruses[note 3] ViroidsCellular lifeDomain Bacteria Domain Archaea Domain EukaryaArchaeplastida SAR Excavata Amoebozoa OpisthokontaThis article is one of a series on: Life
Life
in the UniverseAstrobiologyHabitability in the Solar SystemHabitability of Venus Life
Life
on Earth Habitability of Mars Habitability of Enceladus Habitability of Europa Habitability of Titan Life
Life
outside the Solar SystemCircumstellar habitable zone Exoplanetology Planetary habitability SETIv t e Life
Life
is a characteristic that distinguishes physical entities that do have biological processes, such as signaling and self-sustaining processes, from those that do not, either because such functions have ceased, or because they never had such functions and are classified as inanimate
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Hit The Deck (musical)
Hit the Deck is a musical with music by Vincent Youmans, lyrics by Clifford Grey
Clifford Grey
and Leo Robin and book by Herbert Fields.[1] It was based on the play Shore Leave by Hubert Osborne. Overall, it ran for 352 performances.[1] The title refers to a nautical slang term that means to prepare for action (general) or to drop to a prone position on the ground (as a defensive response to hostile fire). The original production was staged at the Belasco Theatre
Belasco Theatre
on Broadway on April 25, 1927. Charles King played Bilge and Louise Groody
Louise Groody
played Loulou. The show's co-producers were Youmans and Lew Fields, and Lew Fields co-directed with Alexander Leftwich. The production ran for 352 performances.[2] The first London production opened at the Hippodrome on July 3, 1927 and ran for 277 performances
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Broadway Theatre
Broadway theatre,[nb 1] commonly known as Broadway, refers to the theatrical performances presented in the 41 professional theatres with 500 or more seats located in the Theater District and Lincoln Center along Broadway, in Midtown Manhattan, New York City.[1] Along with London's West End theatre, Broadway theatre
Broadway theatre
is widely considered to represent the highest level of commercial theatre in the English-speaking world. The Theater District is a popular tourist attraction in New York City. According to The Broadway League, for the 2016–2017 season (which ended May 21, 2017), total attendance was 13,270,343 and Broadway shows had US$1,449,399,149 in grosses, with attendance down 0.4%, grosses up 5.5%, and playing weeks down 4.1%.[2] The great majority of Broadway shows are musicals
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