When Legends Gather #641
The Gunslinger Guide to Julie Christie #40
The Gunslinger Guide to Catherine Deneuve #13
Julie Christie and Catherine Deneuve check out Ursula Andress's purse. You had to be there.
from Dien Bien Phu
(by John Putnam and John Severin)
(Two Fisted Tales #40; Dec. 1954-Jan. 1955)
Obit for the EC, Marvel and Cracked great here.
Leo Durocher, then-bench-coach of the Brooklyn Dodgers of Los Angeles, gives a tryout to an aspiring power hitter (Herman the Rookie, original broadcast April 8, 1965).
"I once called him the foremost novelist of his time -- this was at one of the Dutch Treat luncheons at Keene's in the early days when I was the Czar of the Club. Rupert Hughes indignantly replied, 'There can't be any one foremost novelist!' Very few people knew that Tark wanted to be an artist. In my portfolio I have a couple of his drawings, and they are terrible! Very good thing he learned to do something he should do. In his last years, I understand, he became a collector of 'art'! I only hope he could still see well enough to know what he was buying."
Frankenstein Meets the Space Monster (Robert Gaffney, 1965) ~PLUS!~ Curse of the Voodoo (aka Voodoo Blood Death; Lindsay Shonteff, 1965). The former stars future Pathmark spokesmodel James Karen; the latter stars Bryant Haliday, co-founder of both Janus Films and the Brattle Theatre in Cambridge, Massachusetts.
In this bizarre Japanese TV show the fashionably hip Fuccons are played by mannequins with perpetually frozen facial expressions, like the mannequins in the French photographer Bernard Faucon’s pictures.
[l to r (standing): George Abbott (direction), Richard Rodgers (music), Oscar Hammerstein II (lyrics), Robert Alton (choreography) and Jo Mielziner (set design) l to r (seated): Joan McCracken (Betty Loraine), Ray Walston (Mac), Mark Dawson (Bob), Isabel Bigley (Jeanie), Bill Hayes (Larry), Irene Sharaff (costumes) and Jackie Kelk (Herbie)]