Eva Gabor (February 11, 1919 – July 4, 1995) was a Hungarian-American actress, singer, and socialite. Gabor was successful as an actress in film, on Broadway and on television. She was also a successful businessperson, marketing wigs, clothing and beauty products. Her elder sisters, Zsa Zsa and Magda Gabor, were also actresses and socialites.
20th Century Highlights
Forced Landing (1941), in UK cinemas January 1942 – “Johanna Van Deuren”
The Truth About Women (1957), broadcast on BBC 1 in February 1966 – “Louise”
A New Kind of Love (1963), in UK cinemas October 1963 – “Felicienne Courbeau”
Green Acres (1965-1971), broadcast on BBC 1 in 1966-1967 – “Liza”
The Aristocats (1970), in UK cinemas December 1970 – “Duchess”
The Rescuers (1977), in UK cinemas October 1977 – “Miss Bianca”
The Rescuers Down Under (1990), in UK cinemas October 1991 – “Miss Bianca”
Jock Mahoney (born Jacques Joseph O’Mahoney, February 7, 1919 – December 14, 1989) was an American actor and stuntman. He was sometimes credited as Jack O’Mahoney or Jock O’Mahoney.
After his discharge from the Marine Corps he moved to Los Angeles, California, and for a time was a horse breeder. However, he soon became a movie stuntman doubling for Gregory Peck, Errol Flynn and John Wayne.
Mahoney was married three times. His second wife was actress Margaret Field. They had a daughter together but Field had two children from her first marriage, one of which is the actress Sally Field.
In 1973, he suffered a stroke at age 54 while filming an episode of Kung Fu, but recovered. However, he died of a second stroke in 1989 at the age of 70, two days after being involved in an automobile accident.
20th Century Highlights
The Range Rider (1951-1953), broadcast on BBC Television in 1954 – “The Range Rider”
A Day of Fury (1956), in UK cinemas December 1956, and broadcast on BBC 2 in 1972 – “Burnett”
Away All Boats (1956), broadcast on BBC 2 in 1969 – “Alvick”
Showdown at Abilene (1956), in UK cinemas December 1956 – “Jim Trask”
Battle Hymn (1957), in UK cinemas July 1957, and broadcast on BBC 2 in 1990 – “Major Frank Moore”
The Land Unknown (1957), in UK cinemas December 1957 – “Commander Harold ‘Hal’ Roberts”
Tarzan the Magnificent (1960), broadcast on BBC 2 in 1983 – “Coy Banton”
Tarzan Goes To India (1962), in UK cinemas December 1962, and broadcast on BBC 2 in 1983 – “Tarzan”
Tarzan’s Three Challenges (1963), broadcast on BBC 2 in 1985 -“Tarzan”
The Walls of Hell (aka Intramuros) (1964), in UK cinemas November 1965 – “Lt Jim Sorenson”
The Glory Stompers (1967), in UK cinemas July 1974 – “Smiley”
Alan Lancaster (born February 7, 1949) is an English bassist, best known as a founding member of the English rock band Status Quo from 1967 to 1985, with brief reunions in 2013 & 2014. As well as contributing to songwriting, he was also one of the lead vocalists on albums and live concerts taking the lead on tracks such as “Backwater”, “Bye Bye Johnny”, “High Flyer” and “Roadhouse Blues”, etc.
Lancaster formed the group in 1962 with his then schoolmate Francis Rossi (then called The Scorpions). The band was renamed The Spectres when future Quo drummer John Coghlan joined. In 1965, while playing at a Butlins holiday camp in Minehead, Somerset, England, they met future Quo guitarist Rick Parfitt. In 1966, the Spectres recorded three singles that failed to chart. Embracing psychedelia, the band changed their name to Traffic Jam. In 1967, they became Status Quo.
Lancaster’s final performance as a full-time member of Status Quo was at Wembley Stadium on July 13, 1985 for the opening of Live Aid. In March 2013 he collaborated with his old bandmates for a series of “Frantic Four” concerts in the UK.
Lancaster lives in Australia and, in 1987, he joined The Party Boys with whom he co-produced a platinum hit album. In 1988, he formed The Bombers, with John Coghlan. They would support the likes of Cheap Trick, Alice Cooper and Skid Row on Australian tours. When they disbanded, Lancaster formed the Lancaster Brewster Band, which included Angry Anderson as a guest vocalist.