30 octobre 2012

26/07/1952 Conférence de Presse à San Francisco

Le 26 juillet 1952, Marilyn Monroe donne une conférence de presse dans un hôtel de San Francisco. Marilyn passa le week-end chez Joe DiMaggio.

1952_When_Where_Why 1952_radio 1952_When_Where_Why 
1952_08_21_manhattan_nbc_radio_S_mm009 1952_MMdrink 

> dans la presse
1952_07_28__The_Long_Beach_Press_Telegram 1952_07_28__The_Modesto_Bee___News_Herald


On Saturday July 26 1952, Marillyn Monroe gives a press conference at San Fransisco. She stayed the week-end with Joe DiMaggio.

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19 juin 2012

1952 Golf à Palm Springs

Marilyn Monroe joue au golf; avec Joe DiMaggio, vers 1952, à Palm Springs, où le couple passait souvent des week-ends chez des amis.

 film_ronr_set_43134856

> captures
1953_golf_cap01 1953_golf_cap02 1953_golf_cap03
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1953_golf_cap16 1953_golf_cap17 1953_golf_cap18
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> video

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29 juillet 2011

13/03/1952 Interview d'Aline Mosby

La journaliste d'investigation Aline Mosby, qui travaillait au bureau de Los Angeles d'UPI -United Press International- est la première à avoir découvert que Marilyn Monroe avait posé nue pour un calendrier en 1949 (les photos de Tom Kelley). La journaliste serait parvenue à retrouver le calendrier en février 1952. On raconte que c'est Jerry Wald, le producteur du film Clash by night (Le démon s'éveille la nuit) dans lequel jouait Marilyn et produit par la RKO, qui aurait soufflé l'affaire à la journaliste. Sans doute y voyait-il le moyen de faire du tapage autour de l'actrice et ainsi une bonne publicité pour le film. Marilyn étant sous contrat avec la Fox (qui l'avait juste prêtée à la RKO pour qu'elle tourne Clash by night), elle fut convoquée immédiatement dans les bureaux où les dirigeants lui demandèrent de nier en bloc. Mais Marilyn ne voulait pas mentir et les persuada de livrer sa version des faits. Ainsi, Marilyn, alors en plein tournage de Don't Bother to Knock (Troublez-moi ce soir), fut interviewée par Aline Mosby qui publia l'entretien le 13 mars 1952 dans la presse américaine. Marilyn y raconta simplement qu'elle était sans le sou et perdue. Les médias ont plutôt majoritairement bien acceuillis la nouvelle et Marilyn gagna la compassion du public.

 film_mb_set_journalist_aline_mosby_1 1952_03_13_mm_confess_to_AlineMosby_nudecalendar 

> Avec le photographe George Long
1952_with_journalist_aline_mosby_photographer_George_Long 

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15 mai 2011

4/04/1952 Pendleton Camp

Le 4 avril 1952, Marilyn Monroe participe à une soirée au "Marine Corps Base Camp" de Pendleton, à San Diego, un camp rattaché à l'extérieur de la base navale El Toro. Le camp Pendleton en Californie est un camp d'entraînement pour les soldats américains de la Marine. Marilyn se produit sur scène pour chanter deux chansons: "Somebody Loves You" et "Do It Again", qui a failli provoqué une émeute au sein du public masculin (près de 10 000 Marines) de par les paroles suggestives de la chanson, lorsque Marilyn invite un des hommes du public en chantant: "Come and get it, you won't regret it".
Sur scène, elle dit: "Vous autres, là en bas, vous sifflez toujours les filles portant des pulls. Déshabillez-les et qu'obtenez-vous ?" Et elle raconte alors la réaction de la foule: "Pour une raison certaine, cela a semblé les achever. Ils se sont mis à crier et hurler."
Mais ce qui a surtout provoqué l'hystérie des hommes dans la salle, est l'éclatement de la fermeture éclair de la robe de Marilyn.

On April 4, 1952, Marilyn Monroe participates in a party at the "Marine Corps Base Camp" of Pendleton in San Diego, "an outlying field" of the El Toro naval base. The Camp Pendleton in California is a training camp for the Marines. Marilyn is on stage to sing two songs: "Somebody Loves You" and "Do It Again", which nearly caused a riot in the male audience (nearly 10,000 Marines) by the suggestive lyrics of the song, when Marilyn invites a men in the public by singing: "Come and get it, you won't regret it".
On stage, she says: "You fellows down there are always whistling at sweater girls. Take away their sweaters and what have you got ?" And she describes the reaction of the crowd: "For some reason that seemed to kill them. How they screamed and yelled."

But causing almost hysteria is zipper of the Marilyn's dress which has busted.

1952_pendleton_camp_marine_corps_base  1952_04_4  1952-04-04-Camp_Pendleton-1 
1952   1952  
1952-camp_pendleton  1952-camp_pendleton_back 


> Dans la presse

- 1952, April, 18 Milwaukee Journal
1952 

- 1952, April, 11 The San Antonio Express
1952_04_11__The_San_Antonio_Express 

- 1957, July, 28 The Milwaukee Journal
1957 


Article by Jerry Jonas published on phillyburbs.com

"I still remember the first time I heard the name Marilyn Monroe. It was the spring of 1951 and I had recently been stationed at the Camp Pendleton Marine Base about 100 miles south of Hollywood.
Returning from noon chow, I noticed a number of my buddies were clustered in a small group ogling a photo in the latest edition of Leatherneck Magazine.
Back then, the Marine Corps’ monthly publication ran a popular “pin-up” photo on the back cover of each issue. A different actress or model was featured each month. On that month’s cover was Marilyn Monroe, the new movie glamour girl, smiling coyly and attired in a somewhat-revealing swimsuit.
While I had no idea who she was, several of my more savvy buddies did. They had already seen her in a movie called “The Asphalt Jungle” and highly recommended that I catch it. I did and was pleasantly surprised at what I discovered.
A few months later, I would get to meet and chat with Monroe. It was a Sunday afternoon, and along with William Lundigan (a popular male film actor of the day, who had recently co-starred with her and June Haver in the comedy-drama “Love Nest”), Monroe was appearing at the Veterans Home and Medical Center in West Los Angeles.
There, she and Lundigan would entertain the hundreds of veterans who were the home’s permanent residents. They included aging and disabled men whose military service dated all the way back to the American Indian wars.
Since active-duty military were also invited to the affair, and I was in Hollywood on a weekend pass, I decided to attend.
Yet West Los Angeles was a fair distance from Hollywood, and like most of my military friends, I was low on cash, couldn’t afford to spend what little I had on public transportation and would have to get there by hitchhiking.
It was worth the effort. Monroe and Lundigan each spent about an hour mingling with the veterans and members of the military, posing for photos and signing autographs.
While Lundigan, who had been making films for more than a decade, was better known, the extremely enthusiastic all-male audience quickly made the pretty and curvaceous young Monroe their center of attention. A few whistled and egged her on and she responded with her famous smile.
In a brief conversation, she struck me as somewhat shy, yet extremely intelligent and personable.
While walking from the facility preparing to hitchhike back into Hollywood, I noticed two large sedans being pulled to the front entrance. Lundigan got into the first car, doing his own driving. Monroe got into the second, an apparently chauffeur-driven car.
With my thumb extended, as a sign that I was looking for a ride, I watched the first car approach and could clearly see Lundigan glance casually at me and nod as he continued by.
Slightly disappointed, my attention now turned to Monroe’s car, which was just leaving the entrance. Apparently reacting to my again-extended thumb, the driver seemed to be slowing down and pulling toward me.
Then, I heard the voice. “Hey, Marine.” It was Lundigan, himself a former World War II Marine. He had stopped and was now backing up. “C’mon. Get in.” He had reached over and had opened the passenger door and was offering me a ride into town.
Glancing back, I noticed that the second car had slowed almost to a complete stop, and the driver was smiling at me and shrugging as if to say: “I tried.” Monroe was clearly visible sitting alone in the back seat smiling, her hand poised in a slight wave.
While I appreciated Lundigan’s kindness, and had an interesting conversation with him during the 20-minute ride, I often wondered what it might have been like to spend that 20 minutes riding with Monroe.
What a story that would have been to relay to my pals back at camp.

Two years later, after a 12-month stint in Korea’s front lines, I was discharged from the military and returned home. I would be gone only a few weeks, when Monroe, on her first and only trip to entertain the troops in Korea, would show up in the area where my former unit was stationed. I had just missed out again.
I never did see Monroe after that afternoon at the Veterans Home, but I did enjoy many of her screen performances, especially in “O. Henry’s Full House” and “Some Like it Hot.” She would marry and divorce my childhood baseball hero, Joe DiMaggio, and playwright Arthur Miller, and have a controversial relationship with President John F. Kennedy.
By most contemporary standards, she would lead a sad and somewhat mysterious life.
On Aug. 5, 1962, Marilyn Monroe would be found dead of an apparent overdose of barbiturates in her home in the Brentwood section of Los Angeles. She was 36.
William Lundigan would continue to star in films and TV dramas for several more decades, and would end his career as a goodwill ambassador for Chrysler Motors. He would die in 1975 at age 61.
Today, if she were still alive, Marilyn Monroe would be 85 years old. Somehow, it’s difficult to imagine her at that age".


© All images are copyright and protected by their respective owners, assignees or others.
copyright text by GinieLand.

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09 avril 2011

1952 Marilyn et Natasha - par André De Dienes

 Marilyn Monroe photographiée par André De Dienes
avec sa coach d'art dramatique Natasha Lytess.
1952 - 

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>> agenda:
NL_img112

André De Dienes se souvient *:
Marilyn venait de temps en temps me rendre visite à l'improviste. Au cours de l'une de ses visites, le téléphone ne sonna qu'une seule fois. Une voix de femme furieuse que je reconnus immédiatement demanda à parler à Marilyn. C'était Natasha Lytess, sa professeur d'art dramatique, qui contrôlait alors sa carrière. Quand je lui répondis que j'ignorais où se trouvait Marilyn, elle me traita de menteur et hurla qu'elle savait qu'elle était chez moi. Je n'oublierai jamais cette scène. Marilyn et moi étions allongés côte à côte sur le tapis du salon, tous les deux transfigurés et envoûtés par la belle voix de soprano dans le premier acte de la Bohème. (...) Marilyn était en larmes, émue par la musique, quand la sonnerie du téléphone et la voix hargneuse de Natasha nous interrompit. Quand elle raccrocha, je criai à Marilyn qu'elle avait été stupide de dire à cette femme où elle serait l'après-midi. Elle partit précipitemment, très inquiète.

*(source: coffret André De Dienes, Marilyn, publié chez Taschen en 2002)

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25 mars 2011

1952 Fox Studio Make Up- Marilyn par André De Dienes

Marilyn Monroe photographiée par André De Dienes
Marilyn et sa coiffeuse Gladys Rasmussen,
surnommée "Gloria" par De Dedienes.
 
1952 - Fox Studios  - Make Up Department

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>> agenda:
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1952 Beverly Carlton Hotel - Marilyn par André De Dienes

Marilyn Monroe photographiée par André De Dienes
1952 - Los Angeles  - Beverly Carlton Hotel

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>> agenda:
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19 mars 2011

1952 - Marilyn Pin-up par Nickolas Muray

Marilyn Monroe vers 1952 par le photographe Nickolas Muray.
Marilyn Monroe circa 1952 by photographer Nickolas Muray.

1952-by_murray-01-2  1952-by_murray-01 


 > couverture de magazine:
movie_world_1954_mai_cover


 © All images are copyright and protected by their respective owners, assignees or others.
copyright text by GinieLand. 

Posté par ginieland à 16:33 - - Commentaires [1] - Permalien [#]
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14 mars 2011

1952 - Marilyn en lingerie noire

Marilyn Monroe en déshabillé noir en 1952
Marilyn Monroe in a black negligee in 1952


1952-studio_bed-black_negligee-by_aarons_bernard_preston-010-1 
1952-studio_bed-black_negligee-by_aarons_bernard_preston-011-1 1952-studio_bed-black_negligee-by_aarons_bernard_preston-012-1 1952-studio_bed-black_negligee-by_aarons_bernard_preston-013-1 
1952-studio_bed-black_negligee-by_aarons_bernard_preston-020-1  1952-studio_bed-black_negligee-by_aarons_bernard_preston-021-1  


- Marilyn porte la nuisette non retenue pour le film "Niagara" -
- Marilyn wears the nightie not chosen for the movie "Niagara" -
(> blog Tests Costumes pour Niagara )
1952-05-21-niagara-test_costume-jeakins-not_in_movie-020-1 


 > magazines

ph_bb_mag_cover ph_mag_TvForecast_1952_Oct4 


/!/ Selon les sources, les noms de photographes diffèrent
/!/ According to the sources, photographers' names are different
Bruno Bernard, Slim Aarons, Dave Preston ...


© All images are copyright and protected by their respective owners, assignees or others.
copyright text by GinieLand.

1952 - Marilyn en dentelles noires par Nickolas Muray 2

Pose glamour de Marilyn Monroe vêtue d'un négligé en dentelle noire vers 1952 - photographies de Nickolas Muray
G
lamorous posture of Marilyn Monroe wearing a black lace neglected around 1952 - photographs of Nickolas Muray


> Séance "serviette blanche"
> Session "white towel"


ph_bernard18

ph_bb_glamour_1 ph_bb_06841918_00 ph_bb_foto_attrici_marilyn_monroe

 

1952-bymurray 1952_black_neglige_back_white_010_010_by_ernest_bachrach_10 1952_black_neglige_back_white_010_010_by_ernest_bachrach_10a 
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© All images are copyright and protected by their respective owners, assignees or others.
copyright text by GinieLand.

Posté par ginieland à 17:02 - - Commentaires [2] - Permalien [#]
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