Legendary character actress, Jane Wyman, was born Sarah Jane Mayfield on Jan 5, 1917 in St. Joseph, MO. Wyman died at the age of 90 on Sep 10, 2007 in Palm Springs, CA and was laid to rest in Forest Lawn Memorial Park (Cathedral City) Cemetery in Cathedral City, CA.
HONORS and AWARDS:.
Jane Wyman was nominated for four Academy Awards, winning one for Best Actress for Johnny Belinda (as Belinda McDonald) in 1948.
|1946||Best Actress||The Yearling (1946)||Ma Baxter||Nominated|
|1948||Best Actress||Johnny Belinda (1948)||Belinda McDonald||Won|
|1951||Best Actress||The Blue Veil (1951)||Louise Mason||Nominated|
|1954||Best Actress||Magnificent Obsession (1954)||Helen Phillips||Nominated|
She was honored with two stars on the Hollywood Walk of Fame in the categories of Television and Motion Pictures. Jane Wyman's handprints and footprints were 'set in stone' at Grauman's Chinese Theater during imprint ceremony #97 on Sep 17, 1952.
Fred MacMurray and Say Bon Voyage!By Rick29 on Nov 22, 2018 From Classic Film & TV Cafe
Fred MacMurray playing another Dad. Fred MacMurray made seven films for Walt Disney Productions, starting with The Shaggy Dog (1959) and ending with Charley and the Angel (1973). There were big hits (The Absent-Minded Professor) and big flops (The Happiest Millionaire). One of Fred’s least su... Read full article
falls for... Three Guys Named Mike (1951)By Michaela on Sep 19, 2016 From Love Letters to Old Hollywood
Many years ago, I was a classic film novice. It feels like a lifetime ago that I didn't know who Cary Grant was or what Citizen Kane was about, yet I can still clearly remember the small steps I took that led to my passion for old movies. One such step was Three Guys Named Mike. My oldest sister had... Read full article
Romances Charlton Heston and Natalie Wood Befriends a Miracle DogBy Rick29 on May 8, 2014 From Classic Film & TV Cafe
Compared to 's other "women's pictures" of the 1950s, Lucy Gallant is neither as good as All That Heaven Allows nor as bad as Magnificent Obsession. It also wasn't made by Douglas Sirk, though director Robert Parrish clearly intended to imitate Sirk's glossy melodramas. Wyman stars as t... Read full article
lends a hand to Olivia de Havilland in PRINCESS O'ROURKE (1943)By monty on Nov 26, 2012 From All Good Things
Princess O'Rourke is a breezy little comedy that stars Olivia de Havilland as Maria, a foreign princess visiting America who falls in love with a pilot named Eddie O'Rourke (played by Robert Cummings). The catch is Eddie doesn't know she is a princess and thinks she is just a regular girl. Albeit a ... Read full article
teams with Jack Carson for the funny Make Your Own Bed (1944)By monty on Nov 23, 2012 From All Good Things
Successful businessman Walter Whirtle (Alan Hale, yes the dad of the Skipper from Gilligan's Island) and his wife Vivian (Irene Manning) have a hard time keeping servants in their employ. Enter private detective Jerry Curtis (played by Jack Carson) who has been fired for arresting the District Attor... Read full article
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Aunt Polly Harrington: Pollyanna, I think we should talk about you and your position in this community. Do you know why it's called Harrington Town?
Pollyanna Whittier: Mother said it was named after my grandfather.
Aunt Polly Harrington: That's right. And everyone in this town looks to us to set a good example. In how we conduct ourselves, in our duties and manners, in what we think and even what we say.
[Angelica rolls her eyes in disgust]
Aunt Polly Harrington: So we must always try to be good examples to everyone in everything we do. Is that clear?
Pollyanna Whittier: Yes, Aunt Polly.
Aunt Polly Harrington: Just remember our family position and conduct yourself properly. And modestly.
Pollyanna Whittier: Oh, you mean before? I understand that now. I'll never say that again!
Aunt Polly Harrington: You understand what?
Pollyanna Whittier: About the money. I'm not supposed to be glad we're so very rich. Huh?
Aunt Polly Harrington: Well, uh, I think it's time for you to get ready for bed, young lady.
Amelia Cornell: Go into Swing music? No thanks, Dusty, I'll stick to real music.
Joy O'Keefe: But look, Amelia, Swing musicians aren't freaks anymore, they're artists with a new mode of music.
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