Betty Joan Perske, better known by her stage name Lauren Bacall, was an American actress who was born in New York City on September 16, 1924, and passed away there on August 12, 2014. She is renowned for her depictions of provocative women who masked their tender interiors beneath a tough extreme.


deceased: 12 August 2014 (aged 89) in New York Tony Awards, Academy Award, and Other New York Awards (2010) Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences Honorary Award (2010) Award for Cecil B. DeMille (1993) Best Supporting Actress in a Motion Picture, 1997 Golden Globe Notable Family Members: Husband Humphrey Bogart Husband Jason Robards Tony Award (1981): Best Actress in a Musical Tony Award (1970): Best Actress in a Musical.



In order to supplement her modelling income, Bacall worked as a theatre usher and a hostess at the Stage Door Canteen, which allowed her to stay close to the Broadway theatre scene she adored. Bacall began modelling in 1941. She made her stage debut in the George S. Kaufman-directed drama Franklin Street in 1942, but the production was cancelled before it reached New York.

The wife of film director Howard Hawks was drawn to Bacall’s image on the cover of Harper’s Bazaar in 1943. The 19-year-old Bacall became an overnight star after being cast in Hawks’ To Have and Have Not (1944) as the leggy, sarcastic beauty who teaches Humphrey Bogart the famed whistling instruction.


With her bedroom eyes and husky voice, Bacall created the sensuous aura that was referred to in advertising campaigns as “The Look” despite being nervous throughout the entire shooting.

After falling in love while filming and getting married in 1945, she and Bogart went on to co-star in the popular thrillers The Big Sleep (1946), Dark Passage (1947), and Key Largo (1948). Young Man with a Horn (1950), How to Marry a Millionaire (1953), and Designing Woman (1954) are some of Bacall’s other noteworthy motion pictures (1957).

Rita Hayworth, real name Margarita Carmen Cansino, was an American film actress and dancer who achieved glitzy success in the 1940s and ’50s. She was born on October 17, 1918, in Brooklyn, New York, and passed away on May 14, 1987, in New York, New York 

She changed her name to Rita Hayworth and had her hair coloured auburn on the advice of her first husband, Edward Judson, who later served as her manager. Rita Hayworth developed a sophisticated glamour that was first noticeable in her role as an unfaithful wife who tries to seduce Cary Grant in Only Angels Have Wings (1939).


During this period, she also rose to popularity among American servicemen as a pinup; her publicity photo of a sensual-looking Hayworth kneeling seductively on a bed during World War II became a defining image of the conflict. The film that best represents Hayworth is definitely Gilda (1946), in which she starred alongside Glenn Ford, a regular co-star. In Gilda, a classic of cinema noir, Hayworth played the stereotypical “noir woman,” who could be both a cunning temptress and a victim of abuse. One of Hayworth’s most well-received performances was as a cynical seductress. Around this time, Hayworth was also given the moniker “The Love Goddess” by Life magazine, which, much to the actress’s dismay, stuck with her for the rest of her life.

Monroe’s 23 films made more than $200 million during their initial runs, making her the most famous performer of her day. Her early reputation as a dim-witted and alluring blonde gave way to the sad figure of a sensitive and insecure lady who was powerless to evade Hollywood’s demands in later years. She subsequently became a cultural figure in America due to her openness and sensuality as well as her senseless death.

She married playwright Arthur Miller in 1956 and took a brief break from acting in films, though she did star alongside Laurence Olivier in The Prince and the Showgirl (1957). For Some Like It Hot, she received genuine critical praise as an actress for the first time (1959).


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