Charles Boyer (28 August 1899 – 26 August 1978) was a French actor who appeared in more than 80 films between 1920 and 1976. After receiving an education in drama, Boyer started on the stage, but he found his success in American movies during the 1930s. His memorable...Wikipedia
Age: 78 (age at death)
Born: 28th August, 1899, Figeac, Lot, Midi-Pyrenees, France
Died: 26th August, 1978, Pheonix, Arizona
Height: 5' 9" (175 cm)
Claim to Fame: Gaslight (1944)
Charles Boyer has been romantically linked to:View Past Relationships
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Called the "First Lady of Hollywood," Irene Dunne won her immortal place in the heart of America starring in many films opposite Carey Grant, Charles Boyer (Love Affair) and Spencer Tracy (A Guy Named Joe).
In My Favorite Wife,
Dunne comes home to find that her husband (Cary Grant), who innocently believed she was forever lost at sea, has remarried and gifted his new wife with Irene’s character's most special piece of jewelry.
Dunne’s amusing response comically distorts a central word of dialogue about the jewelry pin: “I used to have one... Read More
Posted by CindyCelebs 3 years ago
April 16, 2008, 6:17 AM EST
Seated on a stool, Angela Lansbury addresses the camera as a pistol goes off.
A bullet travels toward her in menacing slow motion, but she seems unaware. She is talking about amyotrophic lateral sclerosis (ALS) — Lou Gehrig`s disease — which progressively paralyzes its victims and cruelly shortens their lives.
Then Lansbury reassures her audience that continued funding for research "will help people with ALS do this" — she rises to her feet and pertly steps out of view, having dodged the bullet by a fraction of... Read More
Posted by NewsHound 6 years ago
A Frenchwoman, when double-crossed, will kill her rival; the Italian woman would rather kill her deceitful lover; the Englishwoman simply breaks off relations-but they all will console themselves with another man.
Half bald by his twenties, he only wore a toupee for his movie roles. Out in public, he never wore it.
Winner of a special Tony Award in 1952 for his performance in the 1951 Broadway production of "Don Juan in Hell".