DESCRIPTION : Here for sale is a GREAT FIND.  It's an original , Over 60 years old , Assorted LOT of EIGHT numbers of the 1950 and 1952 weekly Hebrew - Israeli - Jewish CINEMA MOVIE MAGAZINE named "KOLNOA" ( Cinema- Movie-Film ) which were published in TEL AVIV - ISRAEL. Great COLOR and B&W front and back covers , Numerous PHOTOGRAPHED articles and ILLUSTRATIONS.  The front covers are dedicated to DONNA REED , CATHRYN GRAYSON  , VIVECA LINDFORS , BOBBY DRISCOLL and PIPER LAURIE to name only a few .Photographed front covers of NUMEROUS MOVIE STARS.  Each number consists of 18 throughout photographed and illustrated pages ( Inc the cover pages )   Separate numbers of this specific magazine "KOLNOA" are being offered on every now and then for prices of $25 up to $99 for number - One separate magazine .  This LOT with its 8 magazines is being offered here for a minimum price of around $12 for number including the Int'l shipp . Size of magazine  9.5" x 7 ". Good condition. Somewhat worn of extensive use but yet - Complete . Photographed SC.  Pulp quality of paper.  ( Please watch the scan for a reliable AS IS scan ) Will be sent  in a special protective rigid sealed packaging. AUTHENTICITY : The assorted LOT of 8 magazines is fully guaranteed ORIGINAL from 1950-2 , It holds a life long GUARANTEE for its AUTHENTICITY and ORIGINALITY. PAYMENTS : Payment method accepted : Paypal .SHIPPMENT : Shipp worldwide via registered airmail is $ 18 . Will be sent  in a special protective rigid sealed packaging.  Handling within 3-5 days after payment. Estimated duration 14 days.MORE DETAILS : Donna Reed (born Donna Belle Mullenger; January 27, 1921 – January 14, 1986) was an American film and television actress and producer. Her career spanned more than 40 years, with performances in more than 40 films. She is well known for her role as Mary Hatch Bailey in Frank Capra's 1946 film It's a Wonderful Life. In 1953, she received the Academy Award for Best Supporting Actress for her performance as Lorene Burke in the war drama From Here to Eternity. Reed is probably most widely known for her work in television, notably as Donna Stone, a middle-class American mother and housewife in the sitcom The Donna Reed Show (1958–66), in which her character was more assertive than most other television mothers of the era. She received numerous Emmy Award nominations for this role and the Golden Globe Award for Best TV Star in 1963. Later in her career, Reed replaced Barbara Bel Geddes as Miss Ellie Ewing in the 1984–85 season of the television melodrama, Dallas; she sued the production company for breach of contract when she was abruptly fired upon Geddes' decision to return to the show. Kathryn Grayson (February 9, 1922 – February 17, 2010[1]) was an American actress and soprano.[2][3][4][5][6][7] From the age of twelve, Grayson trained as an opera singer. She was under contract to Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer by the early 1940s, soon establishing a career principally through her work in musicals. After several supporting roles, she was a lead performer in such films as Thousands Cheer (1943), Anchors Aweigh (1945) with Frank Sinatra and Gene Kelly, and Show Boat (1951) and Kiss Me Kate (1953), both with Howard Keel. When film musical production declined, she worked in theatre, appearing in Camelot (1962–1964). Later in the decade she performed in several operas, including La bohème, Madama Butterfly, Orpheus in the Underworld and La traviata.Elsa Viveca Torstensdotter Lindfors (29 December 1920 – 25 October 1995), better known under her professional name of Viveca Lindfors, was a Swedish stage and film actress. Contents  [hide]  1 Life and career 2 Filmography 3 Major stage appearances[6] 4 References 5 External links Life and career[edit] Lindfors was born in Uppsala, Sweden,[1] the daughter of Karin Emilia Therese (née Dymling) and Axel Torsten Lindfors.[2][3] She trained at the Royal Dramatic Theatre School, Stockholm. Soon after, she became a theater and film star in Sweden. She moved to the United States in 1946 after being signed by Warner Bros. and began working in Hollywood. She appeared in more than one hundred films including Night Unto Night, No Sad Songs for Me, Dark City, King of Kings, Creepshow, The Sure Thing, and Stargate. She appeared with actors such as Ronald Reagan, Jeffrey Hunter, Charlton Heston, Lizabeth Scott and Errol Flynn. In 1963 she appeared in the film An Affair of the Skin as the mistress of Kevin McCarthy's character. Lindfors appeared in an television episode of the first season of Twelve O'Clock High. She also appeared on television, including the 1959 episode "The Temple of the Swinging Doll" of the NBC espionage drama Five Fingers, starring David Hedison. Later, she had a recurring role on the ABC series Life Goes On, for which she won an Emmy Award. Lindfors appeared with Joseph Cotten and Ward Bond in the 1957 film The Halliday Brand. One of her last performances was in the original Stargate film in which she played the role of Catherine Langford. An original and mesmerizing stage presence, her roles ranged from Strindberg to Shakespeare to the musical Pal Joey. In 1962 she shared the Silver Bear for Best Actress award with Rita Gam at the Berlin Film Festival, for their performances in Tad Danielewski's No Exit.[4] Among her later film roles, perhaps the most memorable is the kindly and worldly-wise Professor Taub in The Sure Thing (1985). She was married four times: to Harry Hasso, a Swedish cinematographer; Folke Rogard, a Swedish attorney and World Chess Federation president; Don Siegel, the director; and George Tabori, a Hungarian writer, producer and director. She had three children: two sons (John Tabori with Hasso, and the actor Kristoffer Tabori, with Siegel) and a daughter (Lena Tabori, with Rogard).[5] In the last years of her life, she taught acting at the School of Visual Arts in New York, and had a lead role (essentially playing herself) in Henry Jaglom's Last Summer in the Hamptons (1995). The same year she returned to the Strindberg Festival in Stockholm to perform in the play In Search of Strindberg, which had been produced earlier that year at the Actors Studio. She died of rheumatoid arthritis at the age of 74 and was buried in Sweden. In New York City, a service was held at the Actors Studio where Gene Frankel, who had directed her in I Am a Woman and Brecht on Brecht, spoke to an audience about his respect and affection for her. Filmography[edit] Year Title Role Notes 1945 Black Roses 1948 Adventures of Don Juan Queen Margaret 1949 Night Unto Night Ann Gracie 1950 Dark City Victoria Winant 1950 Backfire Lysa Radoff 1950 This Side of The Law Evelyn Taylor 1950 No Sad Songs for Me Chris Radna 1950 The Flying Missile Karin Hansen 1951 Four in a Jeep Franziska Idinger 1951 Journey Into Light Christine Thorssen 1952 Riders of Vengeance Elena de Ortega 1955 Moonfleet Mrs. Minton 1955 Run for Cover Helga Swenson 1958 I Accuse! Lucie Dreyfus 1959 Rawhide Luisa Esquivel Y Hadley 1 episode 1960 Johnny Midnight Simone in episode "X Equals Murder") 1960 The Story of Ruth Eleilat 1960 Weddings and Babies Bea 1961 King of Kings Claudia 1961 Tempest Catherine the Great 1961 The Untouchables Mrs. Jarreau 1961 Naked City Lulu Kronen 1 episode 1962 No Exit Inez aka Sinners Go to Hell 1962/1964 The Defenders Mady Lorne / Madeline Flanders 2 episodes 1963 The Damned Freya Neilson aka These Are the Damned 1964 Voyage to the Bottom of the Sea Dr. Laura Rettig 1 episode 1964 12 O'Clock High Nicole Trouchard 1 episode 1965 Bonanza Angela Bergstrom 1 episode 1965/1966 Ben Casey Mrs. Boone / Vivian Bennett 2 episodes 1967 The Diary of Anne Frank TV movie 1967/1969 The F.B.I. Ida Salzman / Eva Bolen 2 episodes 1970 Cauldron of Blood Tania 1970 The Interns Jennie 1 episode 1972 A House Without Boundaries Señorita Elvira 1973 The Bell from Hell Marta 1973 The Way We Were Paula Reisner 1978 Girlfriends Beatrice 1979 Voices Mrs. Lemon 1981 The Hand Doctress 1982 Inside the Third Reich Gypsy woman TV movie 1982 Creepshow Aunt Bedelia 1982 Dynasty Adriana 1 episode 1983 Dies rigorose Leben Ada 1984 Trapper John, M.D. Zella Korevechi 1 episode 1984 Passions Lila TV movie 1984 Silent Madness Mrs. Collins 1985 The Sure Thing Professor Taub 1987 Frankenstein's Aunt Hannah von Frankenstein 7 episodes 1987 Rachel River Harriet White 1988 The Ann Jillian Story Ann's Mother TV movie 1989 Misplaced Zofia 1989 Flickan vid stenbänken Storråda TV series 1990 China Beach Ilsa 1 episode 1990 The Exorcist III Nurse X 1991 Zandalee Tatta 1991 Child of Darkness, Child of Light Ida Walsh 1992 North of Pittsburgh Rosa Andretti Genie Award nomination for Best Actress 1993 Law & Order Helga Holtz 1 episode 1994 Stargate Catherine Langford 1994 Backstreet Justice Mrs. Robovit 1995 Last Summer in the Hamptons Helena Mora Major stage appearances[6][edit] 1952 – I've Got Sixpence .... Inez Cabral 1954/55 – Anastasia .... Anna 1956 – Miss Julie .... Miss Julie and The Stronger .... Miss Y 1956 – King Lear .... Cordelia 1963 – Pal Joey .... Vera Simpson 1965 – Postmark Zero 1971 - Dance of Death .... AlicePiper Laurie (born Rosetta Jacobs; January 22, 1932) is an American stage and screen actress known for her roles in the films The Hustler (1961), Carrie (1976) and Children of a Lesser God (1986), all of which brought her Academy Award nominations. She is also known for her performance as Catherine Martell in the cult television series Twin Peaks, for which she won a Golden Globe Award in 1991. Contents  [hide]  1 Early life 2 Career 3 Personal life 4 Awards 5 Filmography 5.1 Film 5.2 Television 6 References 7 External links Early life[edit] Piper Laurie was born as Rosetta Jacobs on January 22, 1932, in Detroit, Michigan. She was the younger daughter of Charlotte Sadie (née Alperin) and Alfred Jacobs, a furniture dealer.[1] Her grandparents were Jewish immigrants from Poland on her father's side and Russia on her mother's.[2][3][4] She was delivered, according to her 2011 autobiography Learning to Live Out Loud , where she lived in a one-bedroom walk-up on Tyler Street in Detroit.[5] Alfred Jacobs moved the family to Los Angeles, California in 1938, where she attended Hebrew school. To combat her shyness, her parents provided her with weekly elocution lessons; this eventually led to minor roles at nearby Universal Studios.[2] For much of her early childhood, her parents placed Laurie and her older sister in a children's home, which they both despised.[6] Career[edit] In 1949, Rosetta Jacobs signed a contract with Universal Studios, and changed her screen name to Piper Laurie which she has used since then. At Universal, she met other unfamiliar actors Julie Adams and Rock Hudson.[7] Her breakout role was in Louisa, with Ronald Reagan whom she dated a few times before his marriage to Nancy Davis. In her autobiography she claimed that she lost her virginity to him.[8] Several other roles followed: Francis Goes to the Races (1951, co-starring Donald O'Connor);[9] Son of Ali Baba (1951, co-starring Tony Curtis);[10] and Ain't Misbehavin' (1955, co-starring Rory Calhoun).[11] To enhance her image, Universal Studios told gossip columnists that Laurie bathed in milk and ate flower petals to protect her luminous skin.[12] Discouraged by the lack of substantial film roles,[13] she moved to New York to study acting and to seek work on the stage and in television.[12] She appeared in Twelfth Night, produced by Hallmark Hall of Fame;[14] in Days of Wine and Roses with Cliff Robertson, presented by Playhouse 90 on October 2, 1958[15] (in the film version, their roles were taken over by Jack Lemmon and Lee Remick);[16] and in Winterset, presented by Playhouse 90 in 1959.[17] Laurie in 1951 She was again lured to Hollywood by the offer to co-star with Paul Newman in The Hustler, which was released in 1961. She played Newman's girlfriend, Sarah Packard, and for her performance she received an Academy Award nomination for Best Actress.[12] Substantial movie roles did not come her way after The Hustler, so she and her husband moved to New York State. In 1964, she appeared in two medical dramas — as Alicia Carter in The Eleventh Hour episode "My Door Is Locked and Bolted",[18] and as Alice Marin in the Breaking Point episode "The Summer House".[19] In 1965, she starred in a Broadway revival of Tennessee Williams' The Glass Menagerie, opposite Maureen Stapleton, Pat Hingle and George Grizzard.[20] Laurie did not appear in another feature film until she accepted the role of Margaret White in the horror film Carrie (1976). She received an Oscar nomination for Best Supporting Actress for her performance in that role, and with the commercial success of the film, it relaunched her career.[21] Her co-star, Sissy Spacek, praised her acting skill: "She is a remarkable actress. She never does what you expect her to do—she always surprises you with her approach to a scene."[22] In 1979, she appeared as Mary Horton in the Australian movie Tim opposite Mel Gibson.[23] After her 1981 divorce, Laurie relocated to California.[6] She received a third Oscar nomination for her portrayal of "Mrs. Norman" in Children of a Lesser God (1986).[24] That same year, she was awarded an Emmy for her performance in Promise, a "Hallmark Hall of Fame" television movie, co-starring James Garner and James Woods.[25] She had a featured role in the Off-Broadway production of The Destiny of Me in 1992,[26] and returned to Broadway for Lincoln Center's acclaimed 2002 revival of Paul Osborn's Morning's at Seven, with Julie Hagerty, Buck Henry, Frances Sternhagen and Estelle Parsons.[27] In 1990-91, she starred as the devious Catherine Martell in David Lynch's television series Twin Peaks.[12] She also appeared in Other People's Money with Gregory Peck (1991),[28] and in horror maestro Dario Argento's first American film, Trauma (1993).[29] She played George Clooney's character's mother on ER.[6] In 1997, she appeared in the film A Christmas Memory with Patty Duke (then known as Patty Duke Astin),[30] and in 1998, she appeared in the sci-fi thriller The Faculty.[31] She made guest appearances on television shows such as Frasier,[6] Matlock,[32] State of Grace,[32] and Will & Grace.[32] Laurie also appeared in Cold Case and in a 2001 episode of Law & Order: Special Victims Unit entitled "Care", in which she played an adoptive mother, and foster grandmother, who killed one of the foster granddaughters in her daughter's charge, and who abused her adoptive son and foster-grandchildren.[32] She returned to the big screen for independent films, such as Eulogy (2004) and The Dead Girl (2006), opposite actress Toni Collette.[32] Personal life[edit] When The Hustler was released in 1961, Laurie was interviewed by New York Herald Tribune entertainment writer Joe Morgenstern. They soon began dating, and nine months after the interview, they were married on January 21, 1962. When no substantial roles came her way after The Hustler, she and Morgenstern relocated to Woodstock, New York. In 1971, they had a daughter, Anne Grace Morgenstern. In 1982, the couple divorced, after which she relocated to the Hollywood area and continued working in films and television.[12] She was Harvard’s "Woman of the Year" and in 1996 Tucson University conferred an honorary Doctor of Fine Arts (D.F.A.). In 2000 she received "The Spirit of Hope Award" in Korea for her service during the Korean War. Laurie is a sculptor working in marble and clay and exhibits her work.[31] As of 2010, she still resides in southern California; her daughter is in New York.[citation needed] The actress appeared at the September 2014 Mid-Atlantic Nostalgia Convention in Hunt Valley, Maryland.[33] Awards[edit] Laurie won an Emmy Award, for Outstanding Supporting Actress in a Miniseries or Special, for her role in the 1986 TV movie, Promise opposite James Garner, and James Woods.[31] In addition, she received several Emmy nominations, including one for playing Magda Goebbels, wife of Joseph Goebbels, in The Bunker, opposite Anthony Hopkins as Hitler; and for her role in the miniseries, The Thorn Birds,[34] two nominations for her work in Twin Peaks,[31] as Catherine Martell, and a nomination for her guest appearance on Frasier.[31] She has been nominated for an Academy Award for her performances in three films. Filmography[edit] Film[edit] Year Title Role Notes 1950 Louisa Cathy Norton The Milkman Chris Abbott 1951 Francis Goes to the Races Frances Travers The Prince Who Was a Thief Tina 1952 Has Anybody Seen My Gal? Millicent Blaisdell Son of Ali Baba Princess Azura of Fez/Kiki No Room for the Groom Lee Kingshead 1953 The Golden Blade Khairuzan The Mississippi Gambler Angelique 'Leia' Dureau 1954 Johnny Dark Liz Fielding Dangerous Mission Louise Graham Dawn at Socorro Dance Hall Girl 1955 Ain't Misbehavin' Sarah Bernhardt Hatfield Smoke Signal Laura Evans 1957 Until They Sail Delia Leslie Friskett 1961 The Hustler Sarah Packard Nominated—Academy Award for Best Actress Nominated—BAFTA Award for Best Actress in a Leading Role Nominated—Golden Laurel Award for Top Female Dramatic Performance (2nd Place) Nominated—New York Film Critics Circle Award for Best Actress (3rd Place) 1976 Carrie Margaret White Nominated—Academy Award for Best Supporting Actress Nominated—Golden Globe Award for Best Supporting Actress – Motion Picture 1977 Ruby Ruby Claire 1978 Rainbow Ethel Gumm 1979 Tim Mary Horton 1981 The Bunker Magda Goebbels 1985 Return to Oz Aunt Em 1986 Children of a Lesser God Mrs. Norman Nominated—Academy Award for Best Supporting Actress Promise Annie Gilbert Television movie Primetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Supporting Actress in a Miniseries or a Movie Nominated—Golden Globe Award for Best Supporting Actress – Series, Miniseries or Television Film 1988 Appointment with Death Emily Boynton Tiger Warsaw Frances Warsaw 1989 Dream a Little Dream Gena Ettinger 1991 Other People's Money Bea Sullivan 1993 Wrestling Ernest Hemingway Georgia Trauma Adriana Petrescu Lies and Lullabies Margaret Kinsey Television movie 1995 The Grass Harp Dolly Talbo Southeastern Film Critics Association Award for Best Supporting Actress Fighting For My Daughter Judge Edna Burton Television movie 1997 A Christmas Memory Jennie 1998 The Faculty Mrs. Olson 2004 Eulogy Charlotte Collins 2007 Hounddog Grammie 2009 Another Harvest Moon June 2010 Hesher Madeleine Forney 2018 White Boy Rick Filming Television[edit] Year Title Role Notes 1958 Days of Wine and Roses Kirsten Arnesen Playhouse 90 1960–1963 The United States Steel Hour Edna Cartey 2 episodes Naked City Mary Highmark Episode: "Howard Running Bear Is a Turtle" 1980 Skag Jo Skagska 6 episodes 1983 The Thorn Birds Anne Mueller 3 episodes Nominated—Golden Globe Award for Best Supporting Actress – Series, Miniseries or Television Film Nominated—Primetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Supporting Actress in a Miniseries or a Movie St. Elsewhere Fran Singleton 3 episodes Nominated—Primetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Supporting Actress in a Drama Series 1985 Murder, She Wrote Peggy Shannon Episode: "Murder at the Oasis" Hotel Jessica Episode: "Illusions" The Twilight Zone Aunt Neva Episode: "The Burning Man" 1986 Matlock Claire Leigh Episode: "The Judge" 1989 Beauty and the Beast Mrs. Davis Episode: "A Gentle Rain" 1990–1991 Twin Peaks Catherine Martell / Mr. Tojamura 27 episodes Golden Globe Award for Best Supporting Actress – Series, Miniseries or Television Film Nominated—Primetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Lead Actress in a Drama Series(1990) Nominated-Primetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Supporting Actress in a Drama Series(1991) Nominated—Soap Opera Digest Award for Outstanding Actress : Prime Time (1991, 1992) 1994 Traps Cora Trapchek 5 episodes Frasier Marianne Episode: "Guess Who's Coming to Breakfast" 1995–1996 ER Sarah Ross 2 episodes Diagnosis Murder A.D.A. Susan Turner Episode: "The ABC's of Murder" 1997 Touched by an Angel Annie Doyle Episode: "Venice" 1999 Frasier Mrs. Mulhern Episode: "Dr. Nora" Nominated—Primetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Guest Actress in a Comedy Series 2000 Will & Grace Sharon Episode: "There But for the Grace of Grace" Possessed Aunt Hanna TV film 2001 Law & Order: Special Victims Unit Dorothy Rudd Episode: "Care" 2004 Dead Like Me Nina Rommey Episode: "Forget Me Not" 2005 Cold Case Rose 2005 Episode: "Best Friends" References[edit] Jump up^Robert Cletus "Bobby" Driscoll (March 3, 1937 – March 30, 1968) was an American child actor and artist known for a large body of cinema and TV performances from 1943 to 1960. He starred in some of the Walt Disney Studios' most popular live-action pictures of that period, such as Song of the South (1946), So Dear to My Heart (1948), and Treasure Island (1950). He served as animation model and provided the voice for the title role in Peter Pan (1953). In 1950, he received an Academy Juvenile Award for outstanding performance in feature films of 1949, for his roles in So Dear to My Heart and The Window, both released in 1949. In the mid-1950s, Driscoll's acting career began to decline, and he turned primarily to guest appearances on anthology TV series. He became addicted to narcotics, and was sentenced to prison for illicit drug use. After his release he focused his attention on the avant-garde art scene. In ill health due to his substance abuse, and with his funds completely depleted, he died in 1968, less than four weeks after his 31st birthday.   1804

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