Marlon winters

Marlon winters DEFAULT

Marlon Teixeira Sports Essential Style for Democrata Campaign

Marlon Teixeira is a smart vision in a long-sleeve polo and trousers for Democrata's winter 2021 campaign.

Marlon Teixeira is back in the spotlight with a new advertisement for Brazilian fashion brand Democrata. The top model links up with the label for its winter 2021 campaign. Front and center, Marlon embodies the casual and sophisticated sides of Democrata’s man. Photographer Felipe Martí captures this as he retreats indoors to capture warm images in collaboration with creative director Eduardo Jayricovich. Meanwhile, Alessandro Lázaro and Maurício Mariano style Marlon in essential wardrobe pieces ranging from denim and light knitwear to trousers. Looking his best in part to grooming artist Paulo Renso, Marlon makes a strong season impression.

Related:Marlon Stars in Roberto Cavalli Paradise Found Fragrance Campaign

Marlon Teixeira for Democrata Winter 2021 Campaign

Art Direction by Eduardo Jayricovich
Grooming by Paulo Renso

Filed Under: Campaigns


UCF WR Marlon Williams declares for NFL, thanks fans

UCF wide receiver Marlon Williams has played his final college football game in black and gold. 

The senior, who was quarterback Dillon Gabriel's number one target this season, declared for the 2021 NFL Draft while thanking fans and coaches on social media Monday night.

"Having played my last college game, I would like to thank my teammates, coaches, and the entire UCF family for an amazing four years," Williams wrote on Twitter. "I want to give a special thanks to Coach (Scott) Frost, Coach (Josh) Heupel, and Coach (Darrell) Wyatt. I am a better football player and person because of their guidance and counsel."

Williams led the team in every receiving category, catching 71 passes for over 1,000 yards and 10 touchdowns. His 1,039 receiving yards rank fourth-best in the country as of this week, while his 10 touchdowns are tied for fifth. The Alabama-native is just one of seven receivers nationwide with 10 or more touchdowns.

"I also would like to thank my mother, Robin Winters, and my entire family for their unconditional love and support. Without them, there is no me! I hope to continue to make everyone proud as I pursue my lifelong dream of reaching the NFL. Thank you and God bless."

Williams did not play in UCF's regular-season finale against South Florida on Black Friday for undisclosed reasons. Despite his absence, UCF won 58-46 over their rival South Florida.

As a junior, Williams ranked second on the team with 51 receptions and third with 717 receiving yards and six receiving touchdowns. Williams had three receptions of 50 or more yards, including a 75-yard touchdown, the longest reception of the season for any Knight in 2019.

"Williams has put draft analysts on notice," CBS Sports NFL Draft and young NFL player analyst Chris Trapasso wrote about Williams in October. "Yes, he's in UCF's wide-open Air Raid offense, but he has three outings of more than 135 yards receiving to date. At 6-0 and 215 pounds, he's in that A.J. Brown mold of a wideout who's stocky with a powerful lower half which makes him deceptively awesome after the catch. He didn't look particularly fast on his 85-yard touchdown -- that was a blown coverage -- he didn't get hawked down."

Williams looks to become the 11th UCF wide receiver in program history to be selected in the NFL Draft. If Williams is drafted, he will be the third UCF receiver in three of the past four NFL Drafts. In 2018, junior Tre'Quan Smith was taken in the third round of the draft by the New Orleans Saints, while in 2020 junior Gabriel Davis was selected in the fourth round by the Buffalo Bills.

UCF has had at least one player taken in every single NFL Draft since the 2017 draft when cornerback Shaquill Griffin was selected in the third round by the Seattle Seahawks.

Williams will now begin working on the draft process as he prepares for the 2021 NFL Draft, which will be held on April 29-May 1, 2021 in Cleveland, Ohio.

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Shelley Winters

American actress

Shelley Winters

Studio publicity Shelley Winters.jpg

Winters in 1951


Shirley Schrift

(1920-08-18)August 18, 1920

St. Louis, Missouri, U.S.

DiedJanuary 14, 2006(2006-01-14) (aged 85)

Beverly Hills, California, U.S.

Resting placeHillside Memorial Park Cemetery, Culver City, California, U.S.
Alma materThe New School
Years active1936–2006
Political partyDemocratic

Mack Paul Mayer

(m. 1942; div. 1948)​

Vittorio Gassman

(m. 1952; div. 1954)​

Anthony Franciosa

(m. 1957; div. 1960)​

Gerry DeFord

(m. 2006)​

Shelley Winters (born Shirley Schrift; August 18, 1920 – January 14, 2006) was an American actress whose career spanned seven decades. She appeared in numerous films; she won Academy Awards for The Diary of Anne Frank (1959) and A Patch of Blue (1965), and received nominations for A Place in the Sun (1951) and The Poseidon Adventure (1972). She also appeared in A Double Life (1947), The Night of the Hunter (1955), Lolita (1962), Alfie (1966), Next Stop, Greenwich Village (1976), and Pete's Dragon (1977). In addition to film, Winters appeared in television, including a tenure on the sitcom Roseanne, and wrote three autobiographical books.

Early life[edit]

Shelley Winters was born Shirley Schrift in St. Louis, Missouri, the daughter of Rose (née Winter), a singer with St. Louis Municipal Opera Theatre, and Jonas Schrift, a designer of men's clothing.[1] Her parents were Jewish;[2][3] Her father migrated from Grymalow, Austria-Hungary, in what is now Ukraine, and her mother was born in St. Louis to Austrian immigrants who were also from Grymalow.[2] Her parents were third cousins. Her Jewish education included attendance at the Jamaica Jewish Center and learning Hebrew songs at her public school.[2] Her family moved to Brooklyn, New York, when she was nine years old,[4] and she grew up partly in Queens, New York, as well.[5] As a young woman, she worked as a model.[6] Her sister Blanche Schrift later married George Boroff, who ran the Circle Theatre (now named El Centro Theatre) in Los Angeles. At age 16, Winters relocated to Los Angeles, California,[4] and later returned to New York to study acting at The New School.[7]



Winters made her Broadway debut in The Night Before Christmas (1941) which had a short run. She had a small part in Rosalinda, an adaptation of Die Fledermaus (1942–44) which ran for 611 performances. Winters first received acclaim when she joined the cast of Oklahoma! as Ado Annie.[8]


She received a long-term contract at Columbia and moved to Los Angeles. Winters's first film appearance was an uncredited bit in There's Something About a Soldier (1943) at Columbia. She had another small bit in What a Woman! (1943) but a bigger part in a B movie, Sailor's Holiday (1944).[9] Winters was borrowed by the Producers Releasing Corporation for Knickerbocker Holiday (1944). Columbia put her in small bits in She's a Soldier Too (1944), Dancing in Manhattan (1944), Together Again (1944), Tonight and Every Night (1945), Escape in the Fog (1945), A Thousand and One Nights (1945), and The Fighting Guardsman (1946).[9] Winters had bit parts in MGM's Two Smart People (1946), and a series of films for United Artists: Susie Steps Out (1946), Abie's Irish Rose (1946) and New Orleans (1947). She had bit parts in Living in a Big Way (1947) and Killer McCoy (1947) at MGM, The Gangster (1947) for King Brothers Productions and Red River (1948).[8] She also played Brenda Martingale in Siodmak's Cry of the City.

Breakthrough – A Double Life and Universal[edit]

Winters first achieved stardom with her breakout performance as the victim of insane actor Ronald Colman in George Cukor's A Double Life (1947). It was distributed by Universal which signed Winters to a long-term contract. She had a supporting role in Larceny (1948) then 20th Century Fox borrowed her for Cry of the City (1948). Winters was second-billed in Johnny Stool Pigeon (1949) with Howard Duff, and Take One False Step (1949) with William Powell. Paramount borrowed her to play Mabel in The Great Gatsby (1949) with Alan Ladd. Back at Universal she was in Winchester 73 (1950), opposite James Stewart, a huge hit. Universal gave Winters top billing in South Sea Sinner (1950). She co starred with Joel McCrea in Frenchie (1950).[10][11]

A Place in the Sun[edit]

Winters originally broke into Hollywood films as a Blonde Bombshell type, but quickly tired of the role's limitations. She claims to have washed off her make-up to audition for the role of Alice Tripp, the factory girl, in A Place in the Sun, directed by George Stevens, now a landmark American film. As the Associated Press reported, the general public was unaware of how serious a craftswoman Winters was. "Although she was in demand as a character actress, Winters continued to study her craft. She attended Charles Laughton's Shakespeare classes and worked at the Actors Studio, both as student and teacher."[citation needed] She studied in the Hollywood Studio Club, and in the late 1940s, she shared an apartment with Marilyn Monroe.[12] Her performance in A Place in the Sun (1951), a departure from the sexpot image that her studio, Universal Pictures, was grooming her for at the time, brought Winters her first acclaim, earning her a nomination for the Academy Award for Best Actress. Winters went to United Artists for He Ran All the Way (1951) with John Garfield and RKO for Behave Yourself! (1951) with Farley Granger.[13] Winters was top-billed in The Raging Tide (1951) at Universal. She was loaned to 20th Century Fox for Phone Call from a Stranger (1952), with Bette Davis.

At Universal she did Meet Danny Wilson (1952) with Frank Sinatra and Untamed Frontier (1952) with Joseph Cotten. She went to MGM for My Man and I (1952) with Ricardo Montalbán. She performed in A Streetcar Named Desire on stage in Los Angeles.[14] Winters took off some time for the birth of her first child in 1953. She made her TV debut in "Mantrap" for The Ford Television Theatre in 1954. At MGM, she did Executive Suite (1954) and Tennessee Champ (1954), top-billed in the latter. Winters returned to Universal to appear in Saskatchewan (1954), shot on location in Canada with Alan Ladd and Playgirl (1954) with Barry Sullivan. She appeared in a TV version of Sorry, Wrong Number.[15]


Winters travelled to Europe to make Mambo (1954) with Vittorio Gassman who became her husband. She then shot Cash on Delivery (1954) in England.[16] Winters performed in a version of The Women for Producers' Showcase then had a key role in I Am a Camera (1955) starring opposite Julie Harris and Laurence Harvey. Even more highly acclaimed was Charles Laughton's 1955 Night of the Hunter with Robert Mitchum and Lillian Gish. At Warner Bros, Winters was Jack Palance's leading lady in I Died a Thousand Times (1955), then for RKO she co starred with Rory Calhoun in The Treasure of Pancho Villa (1955). She was in The Big Knife (1955) for Robert Aldrich.[17]

Return to Broadway[edit]

Winters returned to Broadway in A Hatful of Rain, in 1955–1956, opposite Ben Gazzara and future husband Anthony Franciosa. It ran for 398 performances.[18][19]Girls of Summer (1956–57) was directed by Jack Garfein and co-starred George Peppard but only ran for 56 performances. On TV she reprised her Double Life performance in The Alcoa Hour in 1957. She appeared in episodes of The United States Steel Hour, Climax!, Wagon Train, Schlitz Playhouse, The DuPont Show of the Month, and Kraft Theatre.

Diary of Anne Frank[edit]

In 1960 she won a Best Supporting Actress Oscar for her role as Mrs. Van Daan in George Stevens' film adaptation of The Diary of Anne Frank (1959). She donated her award statuette to the Anne Frank House in Amsterdam.[20] Winters was in much demand as a character actor now, getting good roles in Odds Against Tomorrow (1959), Let No Man Write My Epitaph (1960) and The Young Savages (1961). She received excellent reviews for her performance as the man-hungry Charlotte Haze in Stanley Kubrick's Lolita (1962).

Winters returned to Broadway on The Night of the Iguana (1962), playing Bette Davis's role. She performed Off Broadway in Cages by Lewis John Carlino in 1963. Many of her roles now had a sexual component: in The Chapman Report (1962) she played an unfaithful housewife and she played madams in The Balcony (1963) and A House Is Not a Home (1964). She appeared in Wives and Lovers (1963) and episodes of shows such as Alcoa Theatre, Ben Casey, and Thirty-Minute Theatre. Winters was featured in the Italian film Time of Indifference (1964) with Rod Steiger and Claudia Cardinale, and had one of the many cameos in the religious epic The Greatest Story Ever Told (1965), again for George Stevens.

A Patch of Blue[edit]

Winters won another Best Supporting Actress Oscar in A Patch of Blue (1965). She had supporting roles opposite Michael Caine in Alfie (1966) and as the fading, alcoholic former starlet Fay Estabrook in Harper (1966). She returned to Broadway in Under the Weather (1966) by Saul Bellow which ran for 12 performances. Winters played "Ma Parker" the villain in Batman. She was in a TV version of The Three Sisters (1966) and had roles in Enter Laughing (1967) for Carl Reiner, Armchair Theatre, Bob Hope Presents the Chrysler Theatre (several episodes), The Scalphunters (1968) for Sydney Pollack, Wild in the Streets (1968), Buona Sera, Mrs. Campbell (1968), Arthur? Arthur! (1969), and The Mad Room (1969).

Final starring roles[edit]

Winters played Ma Barker in Bloody Mama (1970) a big hit for Roger Corman. She had roles in How Do I Love Thee? (1970) and Flap (1970) for Carol Reed. She returned to the stage to play Minnie Marx, mother of the Marx Brothers in the Broadway musical Minnie's Boys (1970), which ran for 80 performances. Winters wrote an evening of three one act plays titled One Night Stands of a Noisy Passenger (1970–1971), which ran for seven performances; the cast included Robert De Niro and Diane Ladd.[21] Winters had the lead in two horror films, Whoever Slew Auntie Roo? (1971), and What's the Matter with Helen? (1971), and two TV movies, Revenge! (1971), and A Death of Innocence (1971). She had supporting roles in Adventures of Nick Carter (1972) and had a coleading role in Something to Hide (1972) with Peter Finch. She starred in The Vamp for ITV Sunday Night Theatre. In The Poseidon Adventure (1972), she was the ill-fated Belle Rosen (for which she received her final Oscar nomination). She put on weight for the role and never got rid of it.[18]

Winters was top-billed in The Devil's Daughter (1973) for TV. She had a supporting role in Blume in Love (1973) for Paul Mazursky and Cleopatra Jones (1973) and leading parts in Big Rose: Double Trouble (1974) and The Sex Symbol (1974).[22] Winters guest-starred on McCloud and Chico and the Man and was seen in Poor Pretty Eddie (1975), That Lucky Touch (1975), Journey Into Fear (1975), Diamonds (1975), Next Stop, Greenwich Village (1976) for Paul Mazursky, The Tenant (1976) for Roman Polanski, Mimì Bluette... fiore del mio giardino (1977) with Monica Vitti, Tentacles (1977), An Average Little Man (1977) with Alberto Sordi, Pete's Dragon (1977), The Initiation of Sarah (1978), and King of the Gypsies (1978).[23] She starred in a 1978 Broadway production of Paul Zindel's The Effect of Gamma Rays on Man-in-the-Moon Marigolds, which only had a short run. Winters starred in the Italian horror film Gran bollito (1979) and played Gladys Presley in Elvis (1979) for TV. She was in The Visitor (1979), City on Fire (1979), The Magician of Lublin (1979) for Menahem Golan, The French Atlantic Affair (1979) and an episode of Vega$. In 1980, Winters published the best-selling autobiography Shelley: Also Known As Shirley[24] She followed it up in 1989 with a second memoir, Shelley II: The Middle of My Century.


Winters's 1980s performances included Looping (1981), S.O.B., episodes of The Love Boat, Sex, Lies and Renaissance (1983), Over the Brooklyn Bridge (1984), Ellie (1984), Déjà Vu (1985), Alice in Wonderland (1985), and The Delta Force (1986). She did The Gingerbread Lady on stage.[25] She had a starring role in Witchfire (1986) and was credited as executive producer.[26] She was in Very Close Quarters (1986), Purple People Eater (1988), and An Unremarkable Life (1989).[27]


Her final performances included Touch of a Stranger (1990), Stepping Out (1991) with Liza Minnelli, Weep No More, My Lady (1992), The Pickle (1993) for Mazursky, and The Silence of the Hams (1994). Later audiences knew her primarily for her autobiographies and for her television work, in which she usually played a humorous parody of her public persona. In a recurring role in the 1990s, Winters played the title character's grandmother on the sitcom Roseanne. Her final film roles were supporting ones: She played a restaurant owner and mother of an overweight cook in Heavy (1995) with Liv Tyler and Debbie Harry for James Mangold; an aristocrat in The Portrait of a Lady (1996), starring Nicole Kidman and John Malkovich; and an embittered nursing home administrator in 1999's Gideon.[28] She was in comedies such as Backfire! (1995), Jury Duty (1995), and Mrs. Munck (1995) as well as Raging Angels (1995). Winters made an appearance at the 1998 Academy Awards telecast, which featured a tribute to Oscar winners past and present.

The Associated Press reported: "During her 50 years as a widely known personality, Winters was rarely out of the news. Her stormy marriages, her romances with famous stars, her forays into politics and feminist causes kept her name before the public. She delighted in giving provocative interviews and seemed to have an opinion on everything." That led to a second career as a writer. Though not a conventional beauty, she claimed that her acting, wit, and "chutzpah" gave her a love life to rival Monroe's. Her alleged "conquests" included William Holden, Sean Connery, Burt Lancaster, Errol Flynn, and Marlon Brando.[29]

Personal life[edit]

Winters in publicity photo, circa 1950

Winters was married four times. Her husbands were:

  • Captain Mack Paul Mayer, whom she married on December 29, 1942 in Brooklyn;[30] they divorced in October 1948. Mayer was unable to deal with Shelley's "Hollywood lifestyle" and wanted a "traditional homemaker" for a wife. Winters wore his wedding ring up until her death, and kept their relationship very private.
  • Vittorio Gassman, whom she married on April 28, 1952 in Juarez, Mexico;[31] they divorced on June 2, 1954. They had one child: Vittoria, born February 14, 1953, a physician who practices internal medicine at Norwalk Hospital in Norwalk, Connecticut. She was Winters's only child.
  • Anthony Franciosa, whom she married on May 4, 1957; they divorced on November 18, 1960.[32]
  • Gerry DeFord, whom she married on January 13, 2006.[33]

Hours before her death, Winters married long-time companion Gerry DeFord, with whom she had lived for 19 years. Though Winters's daughter objected to the marriage, the actress Sally Kirkland performed the wedding ceremony for the two at Winters's deathbed. Kirkland, a minister of the Movement of Spiritual Inner Awareness, also performed non-denominational last rites for Winters. Winters had a much-publicized romance with Farley Granger that became a long-term friendship (according to their respective autobiographies).[citation needed] She starred with him in the 1951 film Behave Yourself! as well as in a 1957 television production of A. J. Cronin's novel Beyond This Place.

Winters was a Democrat and attended the 1960 Democratic National Convention.[34][35] In 1965, she addressed the Selma Marchers briefly outside Montgomery, Alabama on the night before they marched into the state capitol.[36] She became friendly with rock singer Janis Joplin shortly before Joplin died in 1970. Winters invited Joplin to sit in on a class session at the Actors' Studio at its Los Angeles location. Joplin never did.[37]


Winters died at the age of 85 on January 14, 2006 of heart failure at the Rehabilitation Centre of Beverly Hills; she had suffered a heart attack on October 14, 2005.[1] She is interred at Hillside Memorial Park Cemetery in Culver City, California.[38] Her third former husband, Anthony Franciosa, had a stroke on the same day she died, and he died five days later.





1941The Night Before ChristmasFloraMorosco Theatre, Broadway[39]
1942RosalindaFifi46th Street Theatre, Broadway
1943Oklahoma!Ado AnnieSt. James Theatre, Broadway
1955A Hatful of RainCelia PopePlymouth Theatre, Broadway
1956Girls of SummerHilda BrookmanLongacre Theatre, Broadway
1961The Night of the IguanaMaxine FaulkRoyale Theatre, Broadway
1966Under the WeatherMarcella
Cort Theatre, Broadway
1970Minnie's BoysMinnie MarxImperial Theatre, Broadway
1978The Effect of Gamma Rays on
Man-in-the-Moon Marigolds
BeatriceBiltmore Theatre, Broadway

Summer Stock plays

  • The Taming of the Shrew (1947)
  • Born Yesterday (1950)
  • Wedding Breakfast (1955)
  • A Piece of Blue Sky (1959)
  • Two for the Seasaw (1960)
  • The Country Girl (1961)
  • A View from the Bridge (1961)
  • Days of the Dancing (1964)
  • Who's Afraid of Virginia Woolf? (1965)
  • 84 Charing Cross Road (1983)


Awards and nominations[edit]

Academy Awards

Golden Globe Awards

Primetime Emmy Awards

British Academy Film Awards



  1. ^ abHarmetz, Aljean (January 15, 2006). "Shelley Winters, Tough-Talking Oscar Winner in 'Anne Frank' and 'Patch of Blue', Dies". The New York Times. Retrieved May 23, 2010.
  2. ^ abc"Shelley Winters". Jewish Women's Archive. Retrieved May 9, 2017.
  3. ^https://www.
  4. ^ abWinters, Shelley (1988). "Shelley Winters". Skip E. Lowe Looks at Hollywood (Interview). Interviewed by Skip E. Lowe.
  5. ^1930 United States Federal Census
  6. ^1940 United States Federal Census
  7. ^Collins, Glenn (April 7, 1994). "Actors Studio to Teach Program at New School". The New York Times. Retrieved May 9, 2017.
  8. ^ ab"Obituary of Shelley Winters Versatile actress whose career spanned half a century and took her from good-time girls to Jewish mothers". The Daily Telegraph. Jan 16, 2006. p. 021.
  9. ^ abThomas, Bob (15 Jan 2006). "Two-time Oscar winner first won fame as sexpot" (Third ed.). ASSOCIATED PRESS. p. A.2.
  10. ^HEDDA HOPPER (Jul 26, 1949). Los Angeles Times. ProQuest 165977394.
  11. ^Scheuer, P. K. (Nov 13, 1949). "SHELLEY WINTERS MAY DO JEAN HARLOW'S LIFE". Los Angeles Times. ProQuest 166060791.
  12. ^Grant, James (April 9, 1995). "Movies: OFF-CENTERPIECE: Dishing the Dirt With Shelley: At 72, Shelley Winters shows no sign of slowing down—but she'll stop long enough to talk about Marilyn, Monty, and the men in her life". The Los Angeles Times. ISSN 0458-3035. Retrieved November 12, 2016.
  13. ^Aljean Harmetz (Jan 15, 2006). "Outspoken actress Shelley Winters dies". New York Times News Service. p. A02.
  14. ^Schallert, Edwin (Aug 11, 1952). "SHELLEY WINTERS' ROLE CREATES STIR". Los Angeles Times. p. B6.
  15. ^THOMAS M. PRYOR (Aug 8, 1953). "FILMING SPEEDED AT MAJOR STUDIOS: 44 Features Will Se Made in Hollywood This Month, a Big Rise Over Spring". p. 14.
  16. ^Richards, Dick (Sep 25, 1954). "SHELLEY: THE NOT-SO-DUMB BLONDE". Answers. 126 (3256). London. p. 2.
  17. ^Vosburgh, Dick (Jan 16, 2006). "SHELLEY WINTERS ; Blonde sexpot who won two Oscars". The Independent (First ed.). p. 37.
  18. ^ abClifford, Terry (Apr 2, 1985). "Shelley Winters: Still running her own three-ring circus Tempo Shelley Winters runs own three-ring circus". Chicago Tribune. p. d1.
  19. ^MAURICE ZOLOTOW (Feb 12, 1956). "Shelley Winters?". The Washington Post and Times Herald. p. AW6.
  20. ^"Anne Frank". Anne Frank Website. September 28, 2018.
  21. ^LEWIS FUNKE (Oct 11, 1970). "News of the Rialto: Shelley Winters, Author Shelley Winters, Author Shelley Winters, Playwright". The New York Times. p. 107.
  22. ^"Shelley Winters Guest on Chico". Los Angeles Times. Dec 6, 1974. p. h32.
  23. ^"Busy Summer for Shelley Winters". Los Angeles Times. Aug 28, 1979. p. f6.
  25. ^Kart, Larry (19 July 1981). "THEATER: Shelley: Also known as the durable star". Chicago Tribune. p. c5.
  26. ^Christy, Marian (Sep 3, 1989). "SHELLEY WINTERS BATTLES HER EMOTIONS". The Boston Globe (THIRD ed.). p. 91.
  27. ^Boulware, Hugh (Oct 30, 1989). "Shelley Winters speaks and speaks". Chicago Tribune. p. C1.
  28. ^"Overview for Shelley Winters". Turner Classic Movies. Retrieved May 9, 2017.
  29. ^Winters, Shelley (1980). Shelley: Also known as Shirley. Morrow. ISBN .
  30. ^"New York City, Marriage Indexes, 1907–1995".
  31. ^"Washington Post Marriages, 1952".
  32. ^Van Matre, Lynn. "SHELLEY'S TELL-ALL ROLLS ON IN VOL. II". Retrieved 22 June 2020.
  33. ^"Exclusive: Inside the Life, Career, and Loves of the Legendary — and 'Feisty as Hell' — Actress Shelley Winters". Closer Weekly. 7 July 2019. Retrieved 22 June 2020.
  34. ^"Actress Shelley Winters at the Democratic National Convention of 1960. :: Alabama Photographs and Pictures Collection".
  35. ^1960 Democratic Convention Los Angeles Committee for the Arts. YouTube. 1960.
  36. ^Adler, Renata (April 10, 1965). "Letter from Selma". The New Yorker. Retrieved May 9, 2017.
  37. ^Amburn, Ellis (October 1992). Pearl: The Obsessions and Passions of Janis Joplin: A Biography. Time Warner. ISBN .
  38. ^Wilson, Scott (August 17, 2016). Resting Places: The Burial Sites of More Than 14,000 Famous Persons, 3d ed. McFarland. ISBN  – via Google Books.
  39. ^"Shelley Winters". Internet Broadway Database. Retrieved April 1, 2020.
  40. ^Kirby, Walter (January 4, 1953). "Better Radio Programs for the Week". The Decatur Daily Review. p. 38. Retrieved June 19, 2015 – via access

Further reading[edit]

  • Shelley Winters at
  • Bernstein, Adam (January 14, 2006). "Actress Shelley Winters Dies". The Washington Post. Retrieved May 23, 2010.
  • Harmetz, Aljean (January 15, 2006). "Shelley Winters, Winner of Two Oscars, Dies". The New York Times. Retrieved May 23, 2010.
  • Bernstein, Adam (January 15, 2006). "Actress Shelley Winters, 85; Blond Bombshell to Oscar Winner". The Washington Post. Retrieved May 23, 2010.
  • "Oscar winner Shelley Winters dies at 85". The Boston Globe. January 15, 2006.[permanent dead link]
  • Winters's Entry on the St. Louis Walk of Fame
  • Shelley Winters in an exclusive interview about acting

External links[edit]

Armin van Buuren live at Tomorrowland Winter 2019

His Other Children

Children Together

Marlon Brando
Bio Details

Full name

Marlon Brando Jr

Also known as






Date of birth

Thursday 03 Apr 1924

Birth place

Omaha, Nebraska, USA

Date of death:

1 Jul 2004

Place of death

Los Angeles, California, USA

Cause of death

Pulmonary Fibrosis




Broadway Actor (1944)


Libertyville High School, Illinois, United States (Finished 1941)

Shattuck Military Academy, Faribault, Minnesota, United States (Finished 1943)

Stella Adler Studio of Acting, New York, United States

Declined his Oscar for Best Actor in 1973 for The Godfather as he was protesting Hollywood's portrayal of Native Americans in film.
Whilst filming the 1962 remake of 'Mutiny on the Bounty' he fell in love with actress Tarita Teriipaia, divorcing his wife Movita Castaneda who starred in the original 'Mutiny on the Bounty' in 1935.


1955 - Best Actor - On the Waterfront 1973 - Best Actor - The Godfather


1953 - Best Foreign Actor - Viva, Zapata! 1954 - Best Foreign Actor - Julius Caesar 1955 - Best Foreign Actor - On The Waterfront

Golden Globes

1955 - Best Actor - On The Waterfront 1955 - Special Award 1956 - Special Award 1973 - Best Actor - The Godfather 1973 - Special Award 1974 - Special Award


Marlon Brando Family

Marlon Brando FameChain Links

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Winters marlon


Auction 109005766

In Category:

Books & Magazines > Magazines > Movies


BEHIND THE SCENE MAGAZINE, SHELLEY WINTERS, MARLON BRANDO, BING CROSBY, JENNIFER JONES COVER, NOVEMBER 1956, VOLUME 3, NUMBER 4, with features on Jennifer Jones, Shelley Winters, Marlon Brando, Rita Moreno, Josiane Berenger, Bing Crosby, Lee Sharon, Solveig Jader, Carol Ohmart, Douglas Fairbanks, Jr., Harry Greb, Xavier Cugat, Diana Barrymore, all with black and white photos. Has 68 pages and measures approximately 8 inches by 11 inches. Front and back covers have slight wear, all other inside pages are complete, intact and In Mint Condition. Overall condition is Excellent Condition. GREAT GIFT! Neat Collectible Item. See Photo Image. Scanned Image is not as clear as original item. I ACCEPT PAYPAL. POSTAGE AND HANDLING IS for U.S.A. Delivery Only. Postal Insurance Is Option Of Buyer. I Am Not Responsible for delivery delays. CHECK OUT MY OTHER AUCTIONS. THANKS.All auction items are in either used and sometimes still new condition. They can be used as research material, to adorn a wall or shelf as decoration, or appreciated for their entertainment memorabilia value. They are part of my personal and private collection which I have accumulated over the course of many years. They are placed up for bid and sold in AS IS condition with no returns, no exchanges and no refunds. I have enjoyed them immensely and I now hope that you can make them a part of your collection.

Item Attributes (provided by seller)
Main Category:Books & Magazines > Magazines > Movies
Additional Category:Collectibles > Entertainment Memorabilia > Movie Memorabilia > Merchandise & Promotional > Books, Comics & Magazines

The seller , TrulyUnique , assumes all responsibility for the contents of this listing

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Lake Itasca Region Pioneer Farmers recognize longtime volunteer Marlon Winters

Lake Itasca Region Pioneer Farmers celebrated one of its volunteers Saturday.

Marlon Winters was treated to a surprise 85th birthday party.

Newsletter signup for email alerts

Lenny Hemmerich, vice president of LIRPF and Marlon’s longtime friend, invited the birthday boy out to lunch in Park Rapids, followed by "a car ride."

The journey ended at the A. J. Levorsen Building on LIRPF’s park-like grounds, located north of Itasca State Park.

Saturday was a gathering of family and friends – many bonds formed while building Lake Itasca Region Pioneer Farmers.

Lake Itasca Region Pioneer Farmers is a non-profit corporation dedicated to the preservation of historic logging and farming traditions.

The 25-acre show grounds have been adjacent to Itasca Park since 1990.

More than two dozen rustic-framed buildings are on the grounds, where grain threshing, lumber sawing, shingle making, blacksmithing and other old-time memorabilia and activities are on display.

"Marlon’s a perfectionist," said Dorothy Lawrence, a LIRPF member for more than 20 years. Marlon and her husband, Sid, completed many woodworking projects together on the grounds.

"Marlon did a lot of finishing work," Lawrence said, describing his style as "very decorative" and "rustic-looking, so it fits Pioneer Farmers."

"There probably aren’t too many buildings here where he hasn’t contributed over the years," agreed Hemmerich.

For example, a screen door was needed to keep mosquitoes out. Winters made one.

When the manufacturer of wooden whistles went out of business, Winters began carving them himself so they could be sold at the Pioneer Farmer’s Country Shoppe.

Ardis Thompson, another LIRPF charter member, manages the Country Shoppe.

"He has touched many lives and mine is one of them," she said.

Winters is quick to point out that LIRPF is a combined effort. There are more than 450 people on its mailing list.

"Marlon won’t take much credit," Hemmerich says, calling his work "meticulous."

"If there’s a need, you need to fix it," Winters says, modestly.

"The woodshop wouldn’t be what it was without him," said Don Vredenburg.

Winters teaches sign-making to fellow members, plus donated materials for the woodshop.

Vredenburg and Winters team up to construct birdhouse kits for kids to purchase and assemble.

"For 85, he’s a real inspiration to me and others," said daughter Laurie Winters.

"One person shouldn’t have this many friends," Marlon said, adding that many other people in the room had done more work than he had.

"Now we’ll have to celebrate everyone’s birthday," he said.

Every year, LIRPF holds a three-day show in August. The 41st annual show is scheduled for Aug. 19-21 in 2016.

A monthly music jam session is held the second Thursday at 7 p.m.

The grounds are open for free public tours from 10 a.m. to noon on Saturdays from June through August.


Now discussing:

DA thinks alleged sex offender who skipped bail may be near U.S. bases in Germany

Marlon James Winters

Marlon James Winters ()

Within a few weeks after he left the Army in Germany for his home in Orange County, Texas, in 1998, investigators say, the little girls in Marlon James Winters’ neighborhood knew the thin, bald-headed man liked to play “games.”

Winters would take them on bike rides, give them presents and teach them to play his drum set. As he gained their confidence, according to investigators, the “games” grew into molestation and rape. He told two of his alleged victims, sisters ages 9 and 6, that their mother — who had recently suffered a stroke — would die if they told anyone.

In 1999, prosecutors in the small Texas-Louisiana border county just east of Beaumont charged him with aggravated sexual assault and indecency with a child, said K.C. Breshears, an investigator with the Orange County district attorney’s office. But on the eve of his trial in June 2000, Winters jumped $15,000 bail. He’s still free.

“My youngest, who’s 13, still sleeps in my room because she’s afraid he’ll come back,” said Anita, 38, the girls’ mother, whose last name isn’t being revealed to protect their identities. “I know in my gut he’s out there doing it to someone else’s kid right now,” she said by telephone from Texas.

In the past few weeks, military law enforcement officers have put up posters of Winters, 45, on bases around Germany in hope of picking up a trail that has grown stone cold.

The poster says Winters is 5 feet 9 inches tall and weighs 150 pounds, with a small scar on the right of his upper lip. He sometimes wears glasses and shaves all his body hair. He speaks fluent German and in the past has worked as a United Service Organizations manager, construction worker and rock-band drummer.

Breshears said the active search for Winters picked up this year, when the Orange County district attorney decided to make some high-profile cold cases a priority.

“My boss told me, ‘You’ve got to go find this [expletive],’” he said.

Breshears has monitored Winters’ family’s telephone records and has found no evidence of calls to or from him. He searched a storage locker Winters rented and discovered hundreds of newspaper clippings with names and pictures of young boys and girls.

“He was targeting other children,” Breshears said.

In June, the fugitive-hunting television show “America’s Most Wanted” ran a feature on Winters. The broadcast netted about 50 firm leads, he said, several of which helped jail other wanted sex offenders, but not Winters.

The absence of solid sightings in the U.S. leads Breshears to think the ex-soldier may have fled to Germany hoping to blend in on the fringes of the military community here. Winters divorced a German wife shortly before he left the military, and Breshears suspects he molested his daughters from that marriage. His victims may include other children who once lived in military communities as well.

Breshears said his records of the suspect’s service are sketchy. Winters’ last military posting was with the Mannheim-based 574th Supply Company. He last lived in Estenfeld, near Aschaffenburg. U.S. Army Europe spokesman Bruce Anderson said Army Criminal Investigation Command agents are compiling a record of Winters’ military career and have no information about him now.

“I’ve got a real burnin’ feeling in my gut he’s in Germany,” said Breshears, whose office is offering a $2,000 reward for Winters’ capture. “I think it’s going to be somebody in the military who gives this guy up.”

“This guy is just a sick twit to beat all,” he added. “We need to get him off the streets.”

Anyone with information about Winters may call K.C. Breshears at (409)883-6764, or e-mail him at: [email protected]

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