Marjorie Reynolds
actress
Marjorie Reynolds
Marjorie Reynolds was an American film actress. She appeared in more than 50 films. Born Marjorie Goodspeed, in Buhl, Idaho, as her parents made the cross-country trip from Maine to settle in California, she was featured as a child actress in silent films such as Scaramouche (1923). Her first speaking role was in Murder in Greenwich Village (1937). She also appeared in bit parts in many A-pictures including Gone with the Wind (1939).
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Marjorie Reynolds's personal information overview.
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Golf: Hawarden Golf Club ladies open champions receive prizes - Flintshire Chronicle
Google News - over 5 years
The Division Two standings saw Linda Jones finish top with 97-26=71, ahead of Marie Blair with 94-22=72 and Marjorie Reynolds with 110-33=77. In the Mixed Open, Ken Jones and wife Marion steamed in to win with 44pts
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Google News article
AREA DEATHS - Delmarva Now
Google News - over 5 years
She is survived by two daughters, Jacklynn F. Goodchild and her husband, Paul, of Lincoln and Kathryn F. Pryor of Lewes; one sister, Marjorie Reynolds of Palm Coast, Fla.; three grandchildren, Dawn E. Smith, Todd A Pryor and his wife, Melissa,
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Google News article
LA-bound? Visit Magic Valley's stars - Twin Falls Times-News
Google News - over 5 years
The other star honors Buhl native Marjorie Reynolds, a Golden Age Hollywood actress (she was in “Gone With the Wind,” among many other movies). Her star is on Vine Street, in front of Occhi Eye Boutique. Both got their stars on the same day — Feb
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The Listings: Feb. 16 - Feb. 22
NYTimes - about 10 years
Selective listings by critics of The New York Times of new and noteworthy cultural events in the New York metropolitan region this week. * denotes a highly recommended film, concert, show or exhibition. Theater Approximate running times are in parentheses. Theaters are in Manhattan unless otherwise noted. Full reviews of current shows, additional
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NYTimes article
MOVIES: CRITIC'S CHOICE
NYTimes - about 13 years
THE first three mistakes Stephen Neale (Ray Milland) makes in MINISTRY OF FEAR(1944) are dropping by a charity bazaar while waiting for his train to London, visiting a palm reader there, then guessing the weight of a cake. He is soon inadvertently involved with Nazi spies, hiding out in a bookstore's back room and, this being film noir, involved
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NYTimes article
MOVIES: CRITIC'S CHOICE
NYTimes - about 16 years
IF you didn't get your fill of giant killer worms in last week's Sci Fi production of ''Dune,'' try TREMORS (1990), a daringly deadpan sendup of the beastie genre. Kevin Bacon and other residents of a desolate Western town don't go for broad satire or even the reference-dropping of the ''Scream'' movies. They play it straight, 50's-style, making
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NYTimes article
HOLIDAY FILMS: The Ghosts of Hollywood Past Continue to Cast Their Spell; The Holiday Rituals of Make Believe
NYTimes - over 17 years
ALTHOUGH any picture may nominally become a holiday movie simply by being dropped by its distributor into the year-end pileup, only a few films have worked their way into the season as an integral part of the celebration. These are the true holiday movies, which have attained their status through repetition, after they have died and gone to
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NYTimes article
Hillary Brooke, 84; Actress in Movies
NYTimes - over 17 years
Hillary Brooke, an actress who appeared in some 50 films as well as in the early 1950's television series ''My Little Margie,'' died on May 25 at a hospital in Fall Brook, Calif. She was 84 and lived in Bosnall, Calif. Rarely the leading actress, Ms. Brooke mainly portrayed elegant blondes who were ''the other woman.'' She appeared in ''Jane Eyre''
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New & Noteworthy Paperbacks
NYTimes - over 18 years
Burning the Days: Recollection By James Salter. Vintage International, $13. The novelist recalls his many careers -- fighter pilot, expatriate in Paris, screenwriter -- as if they were a series of love affairs bound by masculine energy and a fondness for women. In 1997 our reviewer, Samuel Hynes, said this memoir gives ''eloquent witness to the . .
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NYTimes article
Books in Brief: Fiction
NYTimes - over 19 years
The Starlite Drive-in By Marjorie Reynolds. Morrow, $23. While growing up on the back lot of a drive-in movie theater in 1950's Indiana, Callie Anne Benton constantly compared her cramped, distressed family life with the glamorous images flickering nightly up on the big screen. Fusing Callie Anne's coming of age with a tragic love story, Marjorie
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NYTimes article
Twilight for TV's Old Troupers
NYTimes - almost 20 years
The recent death of Don Porter, who played Ann Southern's boss in the 1950's situation comedy ''Private Secretary,'' is a reminder that the first generation of TV situation-comedy performers is vanishing fast. Marjorie Reynolds, who was William Bendix's wife in ''The Life of Riley'' died in February, too. Jesse White, another Ann Southern veteran,
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NYTimes article
Marjorie Reynolds, 79, Actress, In Classic Films and on Television
NYTimes - about 20 years
Marjorie Reynolds, an actress who began her career as a child in silent films and went on to star in a number of Hollywood classics and on television, died on Feb. 1 at her home here, her family said on Wednesday. She was 79. The film that crowned Ms. Reynolds's career in Hollywood was ''Holiday Inn'' (1942), in which she was the love interest in a
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NYTimes article
MOVIES THIS WEEK
NYTimes - about 20 years
EFFECTIVE film openings are to be savored when they hit the mark - setting the overall flavor and at least hinting at what's to come. A couple of this week's offerings are off to a flying start. There's MINISTRY OF FEAR (1944), Fritz Lang's corking thriller about wartime London spies, starring Ray Milland. First off we hear, then see, a wall clock.
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NYTimes article
Julian H. Levi, 87, Influential Advocate of Urban Renewal
NYTimes - over 20 years
Prof. Julian H. Levi, a Chicago lawyer, educator, city planner and an influential advocate of urban renewal, died on Wednesday at his home in San Francisco. He was 87 and had formerly lived in the Hyde Park neighborhood of Chicago, where he helped stem the tide of urban blight that threatened to swamp the University of Chicago community in the
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NYTimes article
Timeline
Learn about memorable moments in the evolution of Marjorie Reynolds
    LATE_ADULTHOOD
  • 1997
    Age 79
    On February 1, 1997, having suffered from congestive heart disease, she collapsed and died in Manhattan Beach, California, while walking her dog.
    More Details Hide Details She was 79 years old. She has a star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame.
  • TEENAGE
  • 1936
    Age 18
    Born Marjorie Goodspeed in Buhl, Idaho, she acted under the names of both Goodspeed and as Marjorie Moore. Her parents made the cross-country trip from Maine to settle in California. She married casting director Jack Reynolds in 1936.
    More Details Hide Details Her second husband was film editor John Whitney. She was a featured child actress in such silent films as Scaramouche (1923). Her first speaking role was in Murder in Greenwich Village (1937). She appeared in bit parts in numerous films including Gone with the Wind (1939). Reynolds played the loyal girlfriend opposite wrongly accused Richard Cromwell in Enemy Agent (1940). That same year, in The Fatal Hour, Reynolds appeared for Monogram Pictures as a reporter on the trail of Boris Karloff's detective James Lee Wong, and opposite Grant Withers as a cop. Perhaps her best-known film was Holiday Inn (1942), which introduced the classic song "White Christmas". She performed the song both as a duet with Bing Crosby and later in a solo performance, although her singing was dubbed by Martha Mears. The movie also showcased her dancing ability.
  • CHILDHOOD
  • 1917
    Born
    Born on August 12, 1917.
    More Details Hide Details
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