SAG NY Division Presidential Candidate Sam Robards talks about his priorities in the Screen Actors Guild election, the role of new media, and the importance of .
What Happened to Teri Polo – News & Updates
While Sam Robards was cast as the main lead, the drama saw Polo as a supporting character by the name of Amanda Hampton. Joining her and Robards in the series were Brynn Thayer, Leon Russom, Andrew Cassese, Stacey Dash and Matt LeBlanc.
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New in new packaging. 1970 Run time: 121:00. Its 1908. The West has changed. Grizzled frontiersman Cable Hogue (Jason Robards) hasnt. Despite the fortune hes made selling water to thirsty desert travelers, he lies in wait. Someday two no-account desert rats-who long ago robbed Hogue and left him to die in the baking Arizona sand-will drop by for a drink. After the violence of The Wild Bunch, director Sam Peckinpah shifted moods with this memorable fable, less a tale of revenge than it is a lyrical, touching tribute to the last days of the Wests pioneering spirit. Stella Stevens and David Warner lead an excellent supporting cast that also includes L.Q. Jones and Strother Martin as Hogues old enemies.
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Turner Classic Movies and film historian Richard Corliss present Mom in the Movies: The Iconic Screen Mothers You Love (and a Few You Love to Hate), the definitive, fully illustrated book that shares the many ways Hollywood has celebrated, vilified and otherwise memorialized dear old Mom. With a foreword written by Debbie Reynolds and her daughter Carrie Fisher, and sidebar essays by Eva Marie Saint, Illeana Douglas, Jane Powell, Sam Robards, and Tippi Hedren, this book is packed with an incredible collection of photographs and film stills. Mom in the Movies makes a great gift for any mom?and for anyone with a mother who oughta be in pictures. Here, you will meet the Criminal Moms, like Shelley Winters in Bloody Mama, and the eccentric Showbiz Moms, including those fromGypsy and Postcards from the Edge. You?ll also find Great American Moms, as warm and nourishing as apple pie, in movies such asI Remember Mama and Places in the Heart, along with Surrogate Moms, like Ginger Rogers inBachelor Mother, Rosalind Russell in Auntie Mame, Dianne Wiest in Edward Scissorhands and Sandra Bullock in The Blind Side. And who can forget the baddest mothers of all? No book on movie moms would be complete without Angela Lansbury inThe Manchurian Candidate. From the cozy All-American mom to the terrifying Mommie Dearest or the protective Sigourney Weaver inAliens, when it comes to mothers on the silver screen, it takes all kinds. WithMom in the Movies, Richard Corliss and Turner Classic Movies bring those many moms vividly to life, in words and pictures.
Jason Robards Remembered
Devious. Dangerous. Devastating… Link Robards, through and through. Georgia knew the type and had never been swayed…until now. "The very last thing in the world I need is a high-powered husband," she seemed to recall telling Link of his arrival at her uncle's resort. But even then she had known she was fighting a losing battle. For despite her vow never to get involved with a corporate dynamo, she was finding her attraction to him more and more impossible to resist. But resist she must. At least until she discovered his true motives for being on the Great Barrier Reef island. And she felt sure she wouldn't have long to wait…. SIMPLY THE BEST. Authors you'll treasure, books you'll want to keep!
Jason Robards won consecutive Oscars as best supporting actor for the films All the President's Men (1977) and Julia (1978) but he is particularly remembered for having created central roles in the later plays of Eugene O'Neill. This tribute honors Robards in two parts. Part One presents recent interviews of the late actor as well as articles by Arthur and Barbara Gelb which appeared in the New York Times on the occasions of the American premier of Long Day's Journey into Night (1956) and of the successful production of A Moon for the Misbegotten, with Colleen Dewhurst (1974). Sheila Hickey Garvey writes of the 1956 production of Iceman and gives a brief history of Robards' work with the Circle in the Square Theatre, the theatre that began the Off Broadway theatrical movement of the...
As we prepare to ring out the old year, it's worth noting that not all old years are ready to go. 2016 feels like one that most people are anxious to have done with, but the sentiment isn't new. Here it illustrated in a late-run installment of Suspense from New York, broadcast over CBS on New Year's Eve, 1961: "The Old Man. Here we have an atypical late-run installment of Suspense. It's not very suspenseful, *but* it's also one of the better shows from the waning years, when the series returned to New York. The cast (more on them as we go along) is headlined by Leon Janney in the title role, and Reynold Osborne (who did SUSPENSE and YOURS TRULY JOHNNY DOLLAR periodically between 1961-1962, but I can't find anything else about him). The "heard in tonight's story" crowd are a seasoned bunch, in order of billing, Lawson Zerbe, Ivor Francis, Larry Haines, Ralph Camargo, Rita Lloyd, and Guy Repp (in a one-liner as Johnson). By 1961, radio was an old man itself. To save money in the waning years of network radio, CBS relocated both Suspense and Yours Truly, Johnny Dollar to New York (where the radio soaps were still going), in the fall of 1959. By the end of 1962, the soaps were long gone (or moved to TV)... Even by 1959, the heyday of Hollywood stars like Cary Grant or Ida Lupino emoting on Suspense had passed. the last few Hollywood years were dominated by the radio stalwarts (and a few names like Vincent Price who might drop in because they still loved the medium). The NY talent pool (old radio pros, stage veterans, a few early TV folks) was more than capable (some like Ian Martin even worked Suspense from the beginning, *before* the Hollywood move). The show had run through the classics by this point, and it was so hard to get good writers that often the actors (or even technical staff) would contribute (with results ranging from decent to abysmal). "The Old Man" is better than I expected, a fun fantasy reminiscent of Norman Corwin (especially "The Odyssey of Runyon Jones" or "The Undecided Molecule. ") This was writer Bob Corcoran's first of three scripts for Suspense , when he was a staff writer for CBS's Stagestruck (blend of variety and interviews, focused on the theater) and TV variety shows (Patti Page), but also dramatic scripts for... We open with a radio announcer (Camargo) along Broadway interviewing people on New Year's Eve (and trying to keep them from stepping on his wire). One of the folks he encounters is an inebriated gent identified in the credits as "The Tippler" (played by the great Larry Haines). After interviewing senior cab driver Joe Walston (Zerbe), the announcer shrewdly bundles the drunk into the cab. Meanwhile, in some sort of celestial bureaucracy (Times Past, Present, and Future), the Director (Osborne) and secretary Miss Fowler (Rita Lloyd) discuss the retirement party for "the old man. The pompous director harries his assistant (Ivor Francis) but is aware that he has to answer to. "the Chairman of the Board" (heavily implied to be God). The old man himself resists the notion and the standard gold watch, since he already has his own timepiece (the big hour glass, no doubt). and explicitly, to the New York street where Walston and his pickled passenger spot him. Assuming he's headed to a New Year's Eve costume party, Walston picks him up, talks about retirement age. and then they find themselves transferred back to those otherworldly offices of time and space (snatched by the assistant, though his director chides him for getting those "other two clowns. ") Walston's reaction is priceless, thinking the cab must have cracked up and now, "we're deadsville or something. " The pompous director resents that assumption (and word). From here, the Old Man tries to argue that he can still fix the problems of 1961 (and thinks the baby new year 1962 looks rather stupid). Walston, now fully aware of what's going on, points out that a lot of people (including himself) will not be sorry to see Old 1961 go (sound familiar. ) and encourages him to let the new year take its place, for good or ill. Will the new year of 1962 commence or not. Will the year chime. The sound on the above link is fuzzy in spots and pitch sounds a trifle off, but it's still a good show (and familiar voices like Ivor Francis and Larry Haines are still recognizable). Leon Janney, who does a great cranky old man voice here, was 44 at the time, but he knew all about aging out of a job.
Sam's Famous Carrot Cake (baking soda, buttermilk, carrot, cinnamon, eggs, flaked coconut, flour, raisins, salt, vanilla extract, vegetable oil, walnut, sugar)
Sam Choy's Oven-Roasted Kalua Pig (banana leaves, liquid smoke flavoring, sea salt, pork chops, water)
Green Eggs And Ham Sam I Am Recipe (nonstick cooking spray, eggs, ham, salt, food coloring)
Sam's Duck Rice (duck breasts, olive oil, shallot, garlic, cinnamon, rice wine, soy sauce, oyster sauce, salt, black pepper, spring onion, brown sugar, rice)
Sam Robards - Wikipedia
Sam Robards; Born: Sam Prideaux Robards (1961-12-16) December 16, 1961 (age 55) New York City, New York, U.S. Occupation: Actor: Years active: 1980–present
Sam Robards - IMDb
Sam Robards was born on December 16, 1961 in New York City, New York, USA as Sam Prideaux Robards. He is an actor and producer, known for American Beauty ...
Sam Robards - Wikipedia
Sam Prideaux Robards (New York, 16 dicembre 1961) è un attore statunitense
Sam Robards - High quality image size 718x489 of Sam Robards Photos
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Picture - Sam Robards New York City, USA, Tuesday 23rd October 2007 ...
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26 january 2009 names sam robards sam robards
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