14 novembre 2014

Property from the life and career of MM - 12/2014 - Docs


 Documents papiers


Lot 708: MARILYN MONROE RECEIVED LETTER REGARDING BOND
 A Marilyn Monroe received letter. The envelope is addressed to Marilyn Monroe at 1215 Lodi Place in Los Angeles from Opal M. Clark and postmarked July 22, 1948. A note to Monroe reads in full, “Here is your bond Norma – please sign the enclosed receipt + return to me. Hope all is well with you. With love – Opal.” At the time, Monroe was living at the Hollywood Studio Club, a residence for women in the film industry.
4 1/4 by 9 1/2 inches
Winning bid: $384 - Estimate: $150 - $300
juliens-mmauction2014-lot708


Lot 709: MARILYN MONROE EMPLOYMENT RECORDS
 A group of seven Marilyn Monroe employment documents from Twentieth Century-Fox Studios. The documents date from 1947 to 1949 and include two employment opening and four employment closing notices as well as one change of rate card. These cards represent Monroe’s first forays into film work. Notable are the cards filled out during her work on The Dangerous Years (20th Century, 1947), indicated on the opening and closing cards as being for a “Sol Wurtzel Prod.,” and a starting card dated August 27, 1949, for her role as Clara in the film A Ticket to Tomahawk (20th Century, 1950), indicating that Monroe flew to the filming location with a closing card from this film dated October 21, 1949, stating that filming was finished. One closing card indicates her first firing from Fox. Dated August 25, 1947, the card explains “Option Not Exercised” after only a year; the studio opted not to take Monroe under contract again at that time. Monroe changed her name from Norma Jeane to Marilyn Monroe when she got her contract with Fox in August 1946. Monroe’s salary during this period ranged from $125 to $200 per week.
4 by 6 inches
Winning bid:$2,560 - Estimate: $2,000 - $3,000
juliens-mmauction2014-lot709


 

Lot 718: MARILYN MONROE SIGNED CHECK
 A Marilyn Monroe signed check dated September 15, 1957, check number 35, in the amount of $12.12 paid to the New York Telephone Company from a Marilyn Monroe Productions Inc. account with Colonial Trust Company. The check information is typed and signed by Monroe in blue ink. Below her signature is her title with Marilyn Monroe Productions Inc., President.
3 by 8 1/4 inches
 Winning bid:$7,040 - Estimate: $2,500 - $3,000
juliens-mmauction2014-lot718 


 Lot 720: MARILYN MONROE FILM SYNOPSIS FROM ARCHIVE
 A five-page screenplay synopsis for the unproduced film "Miss Nobody" written by Garson Kanin. The typed document heading reads “ Original Screenplay – 140pp.” and “Henry F. Greenberg/ May 5, 1950.” It is presumed Monroe was approached to participate in the production.
PROVENANCE From the lost archive of Marilyn Monroe
11 by 8 1/2 inches
Winning bid:$192 - Estimate: $200 - $400
juliens-mmauction2014-lot720


 Lot 722: MARILYN MONROE TELEPHONE COMPANY DOCUMENTS
 A Marilyn Monroe telephone bill and other telephone company related documents. Items include an April 1951 telephone bill for $180.41 (when adjusting for inflation that is almost $1600 in the 2013 economy); a bill pay reminder; an itemized list of long-distance calls from the phone company (undated); a rate information card addressed to "M. Monroe," postmarked May 1961; and other telephone company related items.
PROVENANCE From the lost archive of Marilyn Monroe
 Winning bid:$448 - Estimate: $200 - $400
juliens-mmauction2014-lot722 


 Lot 725: MARILYN MONROE LETTER FROM CARY GRANT
 A Cary Grant typed, signed letter to Marilyn Monroe. The undated letter, written on Grant's personal stationery, followed a recent trip by Grant and his wife to visit troops in Japan and Korea. The letter was accompanied by a gift Grant was asked by a soldier to take to Monroe. Grant also offers his assistance if Monroe should also go visit the troops in Asia. The pair worked together on the film Monkey Business (20th Century, 1952). A notation on verso is written in pencil in an unknown hand.
PROVENANCE From the lost archive of Marilyn Monroe
 Winning bid:$3,840 - Estimate: $400 - $600
juliens-mmauction2014-lot725 


Lot 728: MARILYN MONROE EMPLOYMENT RECORDS
 A 22-piece collection of Marilyn Monroe’s earning records from 20th Century Fox. The quarterly records span from 1946 to 1953 beginning after Monroe’s first contract with Fox in August 1946. The weekly accounting of Monroe’s salary illustrates the actress’ rise in star power throughout her career at Fox. In 1953, 20th Century Fox released three Monroe films: How to Marry A Millionaire, Gentlemen Prefer Blondes and Niagra. The records reflect two different employee numbers for Monroe, 63015 and 661616, most likely due to the break in her contract with Fox.
Each, 5 1/2 by 11 inches
 Winning bid:$6,250 - Estimate: $5,000 - $7,000
juliens-mmauction2014-lot728


Lot 739: JANE RUSSELL HANDWRITTEN LETTER TO MARILYN MONROE
 A Jane Russell handwritten letter to Marilyn Monroe. The 10-page letter is written on onionskin paper. Russell starts the letter "Dear Little One" and signs it "Old Jane." In the letter, Russell addresses rumors of Monroe's divorce from Joe DiMaggio and encourages Monroe to rely on religion to help her through this rough period. She discusses Hollywood marriages, including her own, and gives her opinion on fellow actresses' marriages. In part, Russell writes, "I've never written such a letter - But I love you very dearly + I don't want you to be unhappy ever... ."
PROVENANCE From the lost archive of Marilyn Monroe
Winning bid: $3,200 - Estimate: $500 - $700
juliens-mmauction2014-lot739a juliens-mmauction2014-lot739b


 

Lot 747: MARILYN MONROE LETTER RECEIVED WHILE IN KOREA
 A typed letter sent to Marilyn Monroe by Major General Lionel McGarr. Dated February 16, 1954, McGarr thanked Monroe for her appearance, stating that she provided relaxation and a boost for morale. Monroe entertained troops in Korea February 16-19, 1954, while on her honeymoon with Joe DiMaggio. Accompanied by the original hand-delivered transmittal envelope typed “Miss Marilyn Monroe/ ‘Marilyn Monroe VIP Show'/ Korea.”
PROVENANCE From the lost archive of Marilyn Monroe
11 by 8 1/2 inches
Winning bid: $768 - Estimate: $300 - $500
juliens-mmauction2014-lot747 


Lot 748: MARILYN MONROE ENCLOSURE CARDS AND MESSAGES
 A group of Marilyn Monroe received floral enclosure cards and other personal cards from friends and family members, including Freddie Fields, “all the boys at M.C.A.," Patsy & Rose D’Amore, “Judy & Jay,” “Aunt Allis,” “Sydney,” Arthur O’Connell, Vernon Scott and others, with personal messages to Monroe. Accompanied by a note written in an unknown hand on Beverly Hills Hotel stationery regarding “M. McCarthy” and a typed message dated November 8, 1954, for Mrs. DiMaggio regarding a cousin. This note has a handwritten notation that reads “he is ??”.
PROVENANCE From the lost archive of Marilyn Monroe
Largest, 6 3/4 by 5 1/4 inches
Winning bid: $576 - Estimate: $400 - $600
juliens-mmauction2014-lot748 


Lot 749: MARILYN MONROE LETTER FROM SID ROSS
 A two-page handwritten letter from Sid Ross to Marilyn Monroe. Written on American Airlines stationery, postscript on a third page. The letter expresses Ross’ regret that Monroe couldn’t meet with him and goes on to offer her advice, including “Don’t be the baseball; be the bat.” Accompanied by the original transmittal envelope postmarked May 17, 1953. Ross wrote an article about Monroe in 1952, and his brother, photographer Ben Ross, had three sittings with Monroe in the early 1950s.
PROVENANCE From the lost archive of Marilyn Monroe
10 1/4 by 7 1/4 inches
 Winning bid: $640 - Estimate: $200 - $400
juliens-mmauction2014-lot749 


Lot 750: MARILYN MONROE LETTERS FROM LOTTE GOSLAR
 A pair of letters received by Marilyn Monroe from her teacher and friend, mime Lotte Goslar. Both letters are from January 1954. One is a single-sided handwritten note. The other is handwritten on two-pages, double sided, in which Goslar congratulates Monroe on her marriage to Joe DiMaggio.
PROVENANCE From the lost archive of Marilyn Monroe
Largest, 10 1/2 by 7 1/4 inches
Winning bid: $448 - Estimate: $600 - $800
juliens-mmauction2014-lot750 


 

Lot 752: MARILYN MONROE LETTER FROM JOE DiMAGGIO
 A Joe DiMaggio three-page handwritten letter to Marilyn Monroe postmarked October 9, 1954. DiMaggio dates the letter as "Saturday - a.m." and greets Marilyn "Dear Baby." The letter came to Marilyn on the heels of her October 6th announcement to the press that she and DiMaggio were divorcing. In the letter DiMaggio discusses watching the announcement. The letter reads in part, "Don't know what you're thoughts are about me, - but I can tell you I love you sincerely, - way deep in my heart, irregardless of anything." Accompanied by original transmittal envelope addressed to the house the couple shared in Beverly Hills, California.
PROVENANCE From the lost archive of Marilyn Monroe
Winning bid:$78,125 - Estimate: $2,000 - $4,000
juliens-mmauction2014-lot752


Lot 753: MARILYN MONROE LETTER FROM TOM NEAL
 A five-page handwritten letter to Marilyn Monroe from actor Tom Neal. Neal reminds Monroe where they had met previously and offers her support and encouragement during her divorce from Joe DiMaggio. Citing his time in the media spotlight due to his love triangle with Barbara Payton and Franchot Tone, Neal writes in part “Marriage is rough enough without taking on an added burden of marrying someone who doesn’t understand the film industry.” Accompanied by the original transmittal envelope postmarked October 1954.
PROVENANCE From the lost archive of Marilyn Monroe
11 by 8 1/2 inches
 Winning bid:$512 - Estimate: $300 - $500
juliens-mmauction2014-lot753


Lot 754: MARILYN MONROE LETTER FROM SAM SHAW
 A 16-page letter from Sam Shaw to Marilyn Monroe. Handwritten on small notebook paper. Shaw has labeled two pages “7.” He discusses an art opening that he went to and Monroe’s marriage to and divorce from Joe DiMaggio. Accompanied by the original transmittal envelope postmarked December 3, 1954.
PROVENANCE From the lost archive of Marilyn Monroe
7 1/4 by 4 1/4 inches
 Winning bid:$1,562.50 - Estimate: $1,000 - $2,000
juliens-mmauction2014-lot754


Lot 755: MARILYN MONROE SEVEN YEAR ITCH TELEGRAM
 A Western Union telegram sent to Marilyn Monroe by Twentieth Century-Fox Studios dated December 23, 1954. The telegram summons Monroe to meet with Lew Schreiber regarding The Seven Year Itch (20th Century, 1955) on December 28, 1954.
PROVENANCE From the lost archive of Marilyn Monroe
10 by 8 inches
Winning bid:$ 1,280 - Estimate: $400 - $600 
juliens-mmauction2014-lot755


Lot 758: MARILYN MONROE LETTER FROM SAM SHAW
 A three-page handwritten letter from Sam Shaw to Marilyn Monroe. The letter discusses a film Shaw has just seen and a postscript that continues on to the back of the third page discussing Monroe’s interest in collecting art. Below the postscript Shaw has drawn a caricature of Monroe with paintings in frames. Accompanied by original transmittal envelope postmarked December 8, 1954.
PROVENANCE From the lost archive of Marilyn Monroe
12 1/2 by 8 inches
Winning bid: $1,125 - Estimate: $800 - $1,200
juliens-mmauction2014-lot758a juliens-mmauction2014-lot758b


Lot 759: MARILYN MONROE LETTER FROM SAM SHAW
 A 12-page handwritten letter from Sam Shaw to Marilyn Monroe. In the letter, Shaw offers his advice for dealing with the press and Monroe’s public image. On the back of the last page Shaw has drawn a caricature of his family with the text “We all love Marilyn/ the Shaws.” Reads in part “I found a shot of you that we both liked...I think this photo puts me in Milton’s class.” Shaw has included a newspaper clipping of Monroe dancing with Clark Gable. Accompanied by two envelopes, the first is stamped without postmark, the second is postmarked December 9, 1954.
PROVENANCE From the lost archive of Marilyn Monroe
9 by 6 inches
Winning bid: $1,125 - Estimate: $1,000 - $2,000
juliens-mmauction2014-lot759a juliens-mmauction2014-lot759b
juliens-mmauction2014-lot759c 


Lot 760: MARILYN MONROE 1954 LETTER FROM SAM SHAW
 A one-page handwritten letter from photographer, artist and producer Sam Shaw to Marilyn Monroe. Shaw chastises Monroe for sending neither a hello nor a goodbye note to him and references Shaw giving Monroe’s address to Dame Edith Sitwell. With a drawing on reverse of a grave with a shovel and a tombstone that reads “Here lies his [drawing of a heart] and luve [sic] gone but no [sic] forgotten.” Accompanied by original transmittal envelope postmarked December 10, 1954.
PROVENANCE From the lost archive of Marilyn Monroe
9 by 6 inches
Winning bid:$ 2,187.50 - Estimate: $800 - $1,200
juliens-mmauction2014-lot760a juliens-mmauction2014-lot760b


Lot 761: MARILYN MONROE 1954 LETTER FROM HER LAWYER
 A letter written to Marilyn Monroe from her lawyer, Lloyd Wright Jr. The two-page typed, signed letter, dated October 26, 1954, discusses contracts, endorsements, with references to ghostwriter Ben Hecht and a payment due to Alfred Hayes. Accompanied by original transmittal envelope.
PROVENANCE From the lost archive of Marilyn Monroe
11 by 8 1/2 inches
Winning bid: $500 - Estimate: $300 - $500
juliens-mmauction2014-lot761 


Lot 763: MARILYN MONROE CARD FROM MARLON BRANDO
 An enclosure card handwritten to Marilyn Monroe from Marlon Brando. The small card has an image of Asian-inspired scene of a boat in a body of water. Reads in full, “Happy birthday Marylin [sic] from Marlon.”
PROVENANCE From the lost archive of Marilyn Monroe
3 by 4 inches
 Winning bid: $1,920 - Estimate: $400 - $600
juliens-mmauction2014-lot763 


Lot 764: MARILYN MONROE LETTERS FROM HENRY ROSENFELD
A group of three letters from Henry Rosenfeld to Marilyn Monroe, undated, written on lined notepaper. One note addressed “darling” informs Monroe of a present that Rosenfeld purchased for her on the occasion of her birthday. He closes the note, “I want you to be happy above everything else in the world. Always and always, Henry.” Rosenfeld, a wealthy New York dress manufacturer, met Monroe in 1955. They became close, and at some point he proposed to Monroe. The proposal came to nothing, but the pair remained friends.
PROVENANCE From the Collection of Lois Banner
and Lot 756, "Julien's Summer Sale," Julien's Auctions, Las Vegas, June 26, 2009
12 by 8 inches
Winning bid: $384 - Estimate: $200 - $400
juliens-mmauction2014-lot764a juliens-mmauction2014-lot764b 


Lot 767: MARILYN MONROE LETTER FROM CHERYL CRAWFORD
 A letter written to Marilyn Monroe by producer/director Cheryl Crawford. The letter is typed, signed and contains a handwritten postscript. In the letter, Crawford expresses a desire to work with Monroe on future productions. Typed on Crawford’s personal stationery and dated June 8, 1955. Earlier in the year, Crawford introduced Monroe to Lee Strasberg.
PROVENANCE From the lost archive of Marilyn Monroe
10 1/2 by 7 1/2 inches
 Winning bid: $320 - Estimate: $400 - $600
juliens-mmauction2014-lot767


Lot 768: MARILYN MONROE 20TH CENTURY FOX CONTRACT DISPUTE LETTER
 A letter from Twentieth Century-Fox Executive Manager Lew Schreiber to Marilyn Monroe. The single-page typed, signed letter, dated December 16, 1954, is in regard to the disagreement between Monroe and the studio over her contract. In January 1955, Monroe formally announced the formation of Marilyn Monroe Productions Inc.
PROVENANCE From the lost archive of Marilyn Monroe
11 by 8 1/2 inches
 Winning bid: $1,250 - Estimate: $800 - $1,200
juliens-mmauction2014-lot768 


Lot 769: MARILYN MONROE LETTER FROM HENRY GRUNWALD
A typed and signed letter to Marilyn Monroe from Henry Grunwald hand dated "Dec. 30., 1956." The letter reads in part, "It's not the story I had wanted to do on you, of course, but I think it did you justice... ." The letter was written when Grunwald was a senior editor at TIME magazine.
PROVENANCE From the lost archive of Marilyn Monroe
 Winning bid: $896 - Estimate: $200 - $400
juliens-mmauction2014-lot769 


Lot 770: MARILYN MONROE RECEIVED CORRESPONDENCE
 A group of three notes sent to Marilyn Monroe. The first is a handwritten note regarding a shooting schedule, In an unknown hand signed simply with a heart.The note reads in part, "RELAX - rest and go over the scenes we worked on last Saturday." Written on the back of a TIME magazine memo sheet. The second is a handwritten note believed to have been written by photographer Zinn Arthur to Milton Greene and Monroe. Reads in full, "Milt Thanks for Tryin'. Marilyn - You're a damn good actress and my hat goes off to you - Zinn (Sin)." The third appears to be a typed telegram inviting Monroe to an event at the Ambassador Hotel.
PROVENANCE From the lost archive of Marilyn Monroe
4 by 8 1/2 inches
Winning bid: $320 - Estimate: $400 - $600 
juliens-mmauction2014-lot770


Lot 771: MARILYN MONROE LETTER FROM PAT NEWCOMB
 A two-page typed memo to Marilyn Monroe from Pat Newcomb. Typed on Arthur P. Jacobs Public Relations stationery and dated May 21, 1956. Newcomb wrote regarding the importance of personally reaching out to journalists who had written about Monroe. Handwritten note and sign-off from Newcomb.
PROVENANCE From the lost archive of Marilyn Monroe
11 by 8 1/2 inches
Winning bid: $384 - Estimate: $200 - $400
juliens-mmauction2014-lot771a juliens-mmauction2014-lot771b 


Lot 773: MARILYN MONROE RIPPED CARD FROM AMY GREENE
 A handwritten card from Amy Greene to Marilyn Monroe that has been ripped in half. On the front of the card is printed “Mrs. Milton Greene.” Dated November 10, 1954, the card gives Greene’s good wishes for Monroe's recovery and an invitation to recuperate from her surgery with the Greenes. Accompanied by a note to “Sidney” on the front of the envelope, also ripped in half, with instructions to deliver the note to Marilyn.
PROVENANCE From the lost archive of Marilyn Monroe
Original size, 3 by 4 inches
Winning bid: $125 - Estimate: $400 - $600
juliens-mmauction2014-lot773a juliens-mmauction2014-lot773b 


Lot 774: MARILYN MONROE LETTER AND CARD FROM JAMES HASPIEL
 A Marilyn Monroe received letter from superfan James Haspiel. The handwritten letter is dated June 9, 1956, and reads in part, “I hope you didn’t mind that wild ride back from the airport – it was wonderful seeing you again, + I guess we all got carried away… .” Accompanied by a “Good-Bye” card from “The Monroe Six” and original transmittal envelope.
PROVENANCE From the lost archive of Marilyn Monroe
11 by 8 1/2 inches
Winning bid: $384 - Estimate: $100 - $200
juliens-mmauction2014-lot774a juliens-mmauction2014-lot774b


Lot 775: MARILYN MONROE BIRTHDAY AND GET WELL CARDS
 A group of seven greeting cards sent to Marilyn Monroe. The cards have birthday and get well messages. Birthday greetings: belated birthday card signed “Delosky” (undated); a belated birthday greeting from Dan Hanrahan, who has included his business card and a lengthy handwritten message (June 1961); and a birthday greeting from Betty Doktor (June 1961). Get well wishes from The Monroe Six (April 1956); Anne McDowell (April 1956); Mr. & Mrs. Henry Peterson (May 1961); and Frank Young (May 1961). Most accompanied by the original transmittal envelope.
PROVENANCE From the lost archive of Marilyn Monroe
Largest, 8 3/4 by 7 3/4 inches
Winning bid:$ 2,187.50 - Estimate: $200 - $400
juliens-mmauction2014-lot775


Lot 776: MARILYN MONROE LETTER AND CARD FROM DELOS SMITH JR.
 A double sided typed letter from Delos Smith Jr. to Marilyn Monroe. Smith wrote in reaction to a TIME magazine article and Delos own discussions with a TIME editor. Smith goes on to gossip about other Hollywood stars and praising Monroe’s appearance at The Actors Studio. Smith signed the letter “Happy Mothers Day, Delos.” Accompanied by a greeting card with a handwritten note from Smith. He signed the card “Bring that old Bus to a Stop and hurry home. Love Delos.” With original transmittal envelope postmarked May 6, 1956.
PROVENANCE From the lost archive of Marilyn Monroe
Larger, 9 by 6 inches
Winning bid: $256 - Estimate: $200 - $400
juliens-mmauction2014-lot776a juliens-mmauction2014-lot776b juliens-mmauction2014-lot776c


Lot 777: MARILYN MONROE LETTER FROM PAT NEWCOMB
 A typed, signed letter from Pat Newcomb to Marilyn Monroe; Milton Greene was cc’d. Dated April 24, 1956, the letter is in regard to an event for Nunnally Johnson. Typed on Arthur P. Jacobs Public Relations stationery, Newcomb references recent doctor’s orders have clamped down on Monroe’s social life in order to “complete the picture in good health.” The film Newcomb refers to was Bus Stop (20th Century, 1956), Monroe’s first film under new contract with 20th Century Fox and her newly formed company, Marilyn Monroe Productions.
PROVENANCE From the lost archive of Marilyn Monroe
11 by 8 1/2 inches
Winning bid: $320 - Estimate: $400 - $600
juliens-mmauction2014-lot777


Lot 778: MARILYN MONROE RECEIVED LETTERS
 A group of three letters received by Marilyn Monroe. The first is a handwritten letter dated January 6, 1956, that reads in part, “I think it’s wonderful that you stood your ground and got your way.” Signed indistinctly. Accompanied by original transmittal envelope with a New York return address from “Rella.” The second is a greeting card from June Alpino with an invitation for Monroe to join her at the circus and a gift to give Monroe from a third party. Alpino has included a small black and white photograph of herself. The third is a five-page letter from “Jeanie” handwritten on Disneyland Hotel stationery. The letter mentions Jeanie and her husband Frank going to spring training and laments the fact that she hasn’t seen Monroe in more than a year. Accompanied by original transmittal envelope postmarked March 26, 1956.
PROVENANCE From the lost archive of Marilyn Monroe
Largest, 11 by 8 1/2 inches
Winning bid: $375 - Estimate: $200 - $400
juliens-mmauction2014-lot778a juliens-mmauction2014-lot778b
juliens-mmauction2014-lot778c juliens-mmauction2014-lot778d juliens-mmauction2014-lot778e 


 

Lot 779: MARILYN MONROE WESTERN COSTUME SHIPPING RECEIPTS
 A pair of shipping inventory receipts from Western Costume Company. Both are dated May 28, 1956, regarding the leasing of costume items to Marilyn Monroe Productions. Each notes that the statement should be sent to “Milton Green” [sic]. These items were most likely used in Bus Stop (20th Century, 1956), which began shooting in May.
PROVENANCE From the lost archive of Marilyn Monroe
11 by 8 1/2 inches
Winning bid: $320 - Estimate: $100 - $200
juliens-mmauction2014-lot779 

 


Lot 783: MARILYN MONROE "THAT OLD BLACK MAGIC" DOCUMENTS
 A pair of papers with the typed lyrics of the song "That Old Black Magic," one on Chateau Marmont stationery with handwritten corrections and two smaller half sheets with the typed lyrics stapled together. Marilyn Monroe sang "That Old Black Magic" in the film Bus Stop (20th Century, 1956). The documents are presumed to have been used to rehearse or during filming of the scene.
PROVENANCE From the lost archive of Marilyn Monroe
Largest, 10 1/2 by 7 1/4 inches
Winning bid: $768 - Estimate: $800 - $1,200
juliens-mmauction2014-lot783 


Lot 784: MARILYN MONROE LETTER FROM PARADE PUBLICATIONS
 A typed, signed letter to Marilyn Monroe from Bob Jennings, a staff writer at Parade Publications Inc. Dated March 6, 1956, Jennings' letter refers to an article Jennings was writing about Korea that included Monroe. Accompanied by original transmittal envelope with numerous markings on the outside, including one that reads “important take care this afternoon!”
PROVENANCE From the lost archive of Marilyn Monroe
11 by 8 1/2 inches
 Winning bid:$ 1,152 - Estimate: $200 - $400
juliens-mmauction2014-lot784 


Lot 785:  MARILYN MONROE PRESCRIPTION FROM LEE SEIGEL
 A Marilyn Monroe slip of paper with two prescriptions written by Fox studio physician Lee Seigel dated April 6, 1956. The prescriptions are for Diamox and Achenalin. Both appear to be prescribed for an eye issue.
PROVENANCE From the lost archive of Marilyn Monroe
11 by 8 1/2 inches
Winning bid:$375 - Estimate: $200 - $300
juliens-mmauction2014-lot785 

 


Lot 786: MARILYN MONROE LETTER FROM HER ANALYST
  A handwritten letter from psychotherapist Margaret Herz Hohenberg to Marilyn Monroe on Hohenberg’s stationery and dated May 10, 1956. The letter concerns the accompanying account statement and a recent telephone session. Also present is the original transmittal envelope addressed to Monroe at Chateau Marmont. Monroe began to see Hohenberg in 1955 at the recommendation of Milton Greene.
PROVENANCE From the lost archive of Marilyn Monroe
Largest, 10 1/2 by 7 1/4 inches
Winning bid:$768 - Estimate: $600 - $800
juliens-mmauction2014-lot786


 

Lot 790: MARILYN MONROE HANDWRITTEN NOTES
 A pair of Marilyn Monroe handwritten notes. The first is pencil on lined legal paper that appears to be a Lee Strasberg quote; the page is titled “Lee S.” The second is written in pencil on a blank sheet of paper and reads “My Darling, my darling, my poppy.”
PROVENANCE From the lost archive of Marilyn Monroe
Largest, 12 1/2 by 8 inches
Winning bid:$ 4,687.50 - Estimate: $2,000 - $4,000
juliens-mmauction2014-lot790 


Lot 791: MARILYN MONROE 1956 BIRTHDAY CARD FROM PETER LEONARDI
 A belated birthday card sent to Marilyn Monroe from Peter Leonardi. The card appears to be postmarked June 2, 1956. This would make it after Monroe’s break from Leonardi at a time when it was proposed Monroe had written in her journals that she was afraid of him and thought “… Peter wants to be a woman – and would like to be me – I think…” (see Fragments p. 96 and Marilyn: The Passion and the Paradox by Lois Banner (p. 289-290).
PROVENANCE From the lost archive of Marilyn Monroe
5 by 5 inches
Winning bid: $128 - Estimate: $100 - $200
juliens-mmauction2014-lot791 


Lot 793: MARILYN MONROE SAHARA HOTEL DOCUMENTS
 A group of Marilyn Monroe Sahara Hotel documents. Dated 1956, the documents relate to Monroe’s stay at the Sahara Hotel in Phoenix, Arizona. Items include two telegrams sent to Monroe at the hotel, three hotel message slips, and a letter to Monroe written on Sahara Hotel stationery from Dr. S. Purple, with original transmittal envelope.
PROVENANCE From the lost archive of Marilyn Monroe
Sizes vary
 Winning bid: $896 - Estimate: $200 - $400
juliens-mmauction2014-lot793a juliens-mmauction2014-lot793b juliens-mmauction2014-lot793c  


Lot 794: MARILYN MONROE ARCHIVE DOCUMENTS
 A group of correspondence received by or regarding Marilyn Monroe, including a 1956, letter from Inez Melson to Florence Thomas; a March 10, 1956 letter from “Olive” to “Jean”; eight hotel telephone message slips from March and May 1956; several phone messages on scraps of paper; a handwritten note left for Monroe by Ted Harper; an invitation to The Original Wine House with handwritten note on verso from proprietor Bob Purvis; empty transmittal envelopes addressed to Monroe; and two newspaper clippings about Monroe.
PROVENANCE From the lost archive of Marilyn Monroe
Largest, 4 by 10 inches
Winning bid:$1,152 - Estimate: $300 - $500 
juliens-mmauction2014-lot794 

 


Lot 795: MARILYN MONROE RECEIVED AND KEPT LETTERS
 A pair of letters received by Marilyn Monroe. The first is from Fred Libby written on Pan American World Airways stationery, addressed to Mr. & Mrs. Arthur Miller, dated July 6, 1956. Libby congratulates the pair on their recent wedding, and he says he hopes to meet Mr. Miller someday. The second letter is addressed to Monroe from a chiropractor named Jacob Kaufman. Kaufman had never met Monroe, but after hearing of her frequent illnesses, he felt compelled to write her with his advice. Accompanied by original transmittal envelope postmarked March 7, 1960.
PROVENANCE From the lost archive of Marilyn Monroe
10 1/2 by 7 1/4 inches
 Winning bid:$256 - Estimate: $100 - $200
juliens-mmauction2014-lot795a juliens-mmauction2014-lot795b 


Lot 796: MARILYN MONROE LOVE NOTE FROM ARTHUR MILLER
 A small note handwritten by Arthur Miller to Marilyn Monroe dated "Wed., April 4 - 1:12 p.m." The note reads in part, "I am deeply happy. And agonized that you're not in reach." Signed simply "A."
PROVENANCE From the lost archive of Marilyn Monroe
3 by 5 inches
 Winning bid:$2,560 - Estimate: $600 - $800
juliens-mmauction2014-lot796 


Lot 798: MARILYN MONROE CARD FROM ARTHUR MILLER
 An Arthur Miller handwritten card to Marilyn Monroe dated "Christmas 1955." The front of the card is a cartoon of two despondent characters. Printed text reads, "No, I'm more depressed than you are." Under the text Miller has handwritten "You're not either." The salutation on the card reads "For Marilyn." It goes on to discuss the present that accompanied the card. Also present is the original envelope that reads simply "For Noodle."
PROVENANCE From the lost archive of Marilyn Monroe
 Winning bid:$1,280 - Estimate: $1,000 - $2,000
juliens-mmauction2014-lot798a  juliens-mmauction2014-lot798b 


Lot 799: MARILYN MONROE LOVE LETTER FROM ARTHUR MILLER
 An Arthur Miller typed and handwritten love letter to Marilyn Monroe. In the letter Miller addresses Monroe as "Dearest Wife" although their wedding was a month away and his divorce not yet final. Miller has signed the letter "Art," and below his signature he has written, "Please - if I have ever made you cry, or made you one ounce sadder even for a second - forgive me. My perfect girl." Accompanied by original transmittal envelope dated April 30, 1956.
PROVENANCE From the lost archive of Marilyn Monroe
Winning bid:$6,875 - Estimate: $1,000 - $2,000
juliens-mmauction2014-lot799 


Lot 800: MARILYN MONROE LOVE LETTER FROM ARTHUR MILLER
 A typed, signed love letter from Arthur Miller to Marilyn Monroe dated April 26, 1956. The letter reads in part, "The publicity is beginning to break evidently. Winchell this morning says I call you long distance all the time...I just worry that Bob and Jane won't be getting any kind of shock out of all this that will make it harder when they meet you." The letter discusses other details of Miller's life at that time. Signed, "kiss you, Art." Miller enclosed a letter from friend Norman Rosten that reads in part, "What are your plans? We won't tell, but we're curious. Even Mary is curious. What's his rush for a divorce, she asked me last week? (As though this was brand new)." Rosten's letter also discusses the press and appears to refer to the pressure on Miller by the House Un-American Activities Committee. Also present is a London review of The Crucible and the original transmittal envelope to Monroe.  Please note that this lot comes with a single transmittal envelope.  Two were shown in the printed catalog.
PROVENANCE From the lost archive of Marilyn Monroe
Winning bid:$3,520 - Estimate: $1,000 - $2,000
juliens-mmauction2014-lot800 


Lot 801: ARTHUR MILLER LETTERS FROM HIS CHILDREN
 A pair of letters from Arthur Miller's children mailed by Miller to Marilyn Monroe. The first letter is a single page typed from Robert Miller and dated April 23, 1956. The second is a double-sided handwritten letter from Miller's daughter Jane. Both state they miss their father, thank him for gifts he recently gave them, and share the events of their recent days. Both also state they are sending him their footprint (not present). Jane and Robert are Miller's children with his first wife, Mary Grace Slattery. Accompanied by the original transmittal envelope.
PROVENANCE From the lost archive of Marilyn Monroe
 Winning bid:$100 - Estimate: $300 - $500
juliens-mmauction2014-lot801a  juliens-mmauction2014-lot801b 


Lot 802: MARILYN MONROE LOVE LETTER FROM ARTHUR MILLER
 An Arthur Miller two-page typed signed love letter to Marilyn Monroe dated May 9, 1956. The letter begins "Dearest, Best Person" and reads in part, "It is your suffering in the past that I respect and even bow down to. I see i often as a kind of trial to which you were cruelly put...You were placed in the jaws of this society without the protection of a family, a name, an identity; it is quite as though you were the pure victim...I do know how desperately you want to shake loose from all the dragging horrors of the past." Miller discusses his initial attraction to Monroe, his divorce, and his love for her. Accompanied by the original transmittal envelope.
PROVENANCE From the lost archive of Marilyn Monroe
 Winning bid:$5,312.50 - Estimate: $1,000 - $2,000
juliens-mmauction2014-lot802 


Lot 803: MARILYN MONROE LOVE LETTER FROM ARTHUR MILLER
 An Arthur Miller four-page typed and handwritten love letter to Marilyn Monroe dated April 29, 1956. The letter provides insight into Miller's feelings about Monroe just before their wedding. Reads in part" "But what can I do? I love you. When I love somebody I love them, I want them to be near me, to bear my children, to be my wife. You think I am so clean, so faultless, so incapable of untruth that in comparison you are defiled? I have sinned, Marilyn; I am no better than you in any way. I can hate every man you were ever with but I can't hate you." On the third page Miller has affixed a piece of petrified wood and signed the letter "Your lover, slave, friend, father, son, and Pest, Art." The fourth page, written later that same day, is additionally signed "Art." Accompanied by original transmittal envelope.
PROVENANCE From the lost archive of Marilyn Monroe
 Winning bid:$7,040 - Estimate: $1,000 - $2,000
juliens-mmauction2014-lot803


Lot 804: MARILYN MONROE LOVE LETTER FROM ARTHUR MILLER
 An Arthur Miller two-page typed and handwritten love letter to Marilyn Monroe dated May 9, 1956. Miller begins the letter relaying frustration with his soon to be ex-wife Mary Grace Slattery and goes on to tell Monroe that he has disclosed their relationship to his parents and his concerns about his family and children. Miller also references the film "Viva Zapata" (20th Century, 1952), a film that Monroe wanted to work on but was denied by the studio. Miller enclosed sage in the letter and writes below his signature "A little sage brush for your pillow." He additionally asks, "And where is your footprint!!!" Accompanied by the original transmittal envelope.
PROVENANCE From the lost archive of Marilyn Monroe
 Winning bid:$4,160 - Estimate: $1,000 - $2,000
juliens-mmauction2014-lot804


Lot 806: MARILYN MONROE LOVE LETTER FROM ARTHUR MILLER
 An Arthur Miller three-page typed, signed love letter to Marilyn Monroe dated May 7, 1956. Miller discusses his upcoming divorce, tension between Monroe and Milton Greene, plans for Monroe to visit him in Reno, and their plan to introduce Monroe to Miller's children. Miller also discusses a recent argument the pair had: "I was separated from you, leaving you in a world of men lusting for you. I wanted you to be reminded that I am desirable...Nevertheless, it was still more alarming to you than it should have been -- your reaction was out of proportion... ." Accompanied by the original transmittal envelope addressed to Monroe at Hotel Chateau Marmont in Hollywood.
PROVENANCE From the lost archive of Marilyn Monroe
 Winning bid:$4,160 - Estimate: $1,000 - $2,000
juliens-mmauction2014-lot806


Lot 807: MARILYN MONROE LOVE LETTER FROM ARTHUR MILLER
 An Arthur Miller handwritten love letter dated May 11, 1956. Written on two lined pages. Salutation is to "Dearest Wife." Reads in part, "I am walking around in a daze of love...I wanted to buy a wedding ring but they don't have really nice ones here - I looked... ." Miller goes on to discuss an apartment he would like to rent, recent negative articles, and his love for her. Accompanied by original transmittal envelope.
PROVENANCE From the lost archive of Marilyn Monroe
Winning bid:$12,160 - Estimate: $1,000 - $2,000
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Lot 808: MARILYN MONROE LOVE LETTER TO ARTHUR MILLER
 A Marilyn Monroe single-page handwritten letter to Arthur Miller, presumably unsent. In the undated letter Monroe is responding to an earlier letter she received from Miller. The letter reads in part, "...there was no choice to make - the same road was always before me. So when you speak of my nobility it really wasn't so noble... ." Accompanied by two sheets of blank paper found with this letter.
PROVENANCE From the lost archive of Marilyn Monroe
 Winning bid:$43,750 - Estimate: $4,000 - $6,000
juliens-mmauction2014-lot808 


Lot 810: MARILYN MONROE PUBLICITY DOCUMENTS FOR THE PRINCE AND THE SHOWGIRL
 Marilyn Monroe’s copies of publicity reports for the film “The Sleeping Prince,” which was the working title of The Prince and the Showgirl (Warner Bros., 1957). One document is titled “Projected Logistical Report/ Publicity” and contains 45 pages of information. The second is a 14-page document titled “Publicity and Promotion Budget for U.K.” Both cover pages list the people cc’d on the documents. Next to Monroe’s name is a check mark, indicating that these were her personal copies.
PROVENANCE From the lost archive of Marilyn Monroe
11 by 8 1/2 inches
Winning bid:$640 - Estimate: $100 - $200
juliens-mmauction2014-lot810a  juliens-mmauction2014-lot810b 


Lot 811: MARILYN MONROE LETTER FROM PAT NEWCOMB
 A typed letter to Marilyn Monroe from Pat Newcomb. The letter is cc’d to Milton Greene, undated, typed on Newcomb’s stationery. Newcomb asks if Monroe can meet with a journalist who has flown in from London. She also mentions mailing Monroe her swimsuit and asks if she can bring her anything else.
PROVENANCE From the lost archive of Marilyn Monroe
8 1/2 by 5 1/2 inches
Winning bid:$384 - Estimate: $200 - $400
juliens-mmauction2014-lot811 


Lot 813: MARILYN MONROE HANDWRITTEN NOTE TO VERA
 A Marilyn Monroe handwritten note to "Vera." Written in pencil on a tablet of unlined white paper. The note was presumably never sent. The note reads in part, "...I never had a friend before this - I mean one that was a girl..."
PROVENANCE From the lost archive of Marilyn Monroe
 Winning bid:$3,520 - Estimate: $1,000 - $2,000
juliens-mmauction2014-lot813 


Lot 817: ARTHUR MILLER LETTERS FROM HIS CHILDREN
 A group of four letters, two drawings, and one postcard from two of Arthur Miller’s children, Bobby and Jane, to their father and Marilyn Monroe and one letter from Jane to their pets. Most addressed “To Daddy,” one to “MMM” from Bobby Miller. Those letters that are dated are from 1958 and 1959.
PROVENANCE From the Collection of Lois Banner
and Partial Lot 816, "Julien's Summer Sale," Julien's Auctions, Las Vegas, June 26, 2009
Largest, 9 by 6 inches
Winning bid:$ 128  -  Estimate: $200 - $400
juliens-mmauction2014-lot817 


Lot 818: MARILYN MONROE SENT ARTHUR MILLER MANUSCRIPT
 An Arthur Miller typed manuscript sent to Marilyn Monroe. The seven-page draft of an article that Miller wrote for LIFE magazine is about his then wife and the series of photographs she took with Richard Avedon posing as five different actresses: Lillian Russell, Marlene Dietrich, Clara Bow, Jean Harlow and Theda Bara. The manuscript contains a number of handwritten corrections. The final article was rewritten and ultimately titled "My Wife Marilyn" and appeared alongside Avedon's photographs in the December 22, 1958, issue of LIFE magazine. Accompanied by original transmittal envelope.
PROVENANCE From the Collection of Lois Banner
11 by 8 1/2 inches
Winning bid:$ 6,250  -  Estimate: $5,000 - $7,000
juliens-mmauction2014-lot818 


Lot 819: MARILYN MONROE STATEMENT AND WARNER BROTHERS TELEGRAM
 A telegram received by Marilyn Monroe from Warner Brothers, dated May 24, 1957. The two-page telegram is in regard to Monroe’s former business partner, Milton Greene, receiving a credit on the film The Prince and the Showgirl (Warner Bros., 1957). Accompanied by an undated typed statement by Monroe regarding the situation with Greene, condemning his leadership of Marilyn Monroe Productions and his attempt to receive an Executive Producer credit for this film.
PROVENANCE From the Collection of Lois Banner
Winning bid: $384 - Estimate: $600 - $800
juliens-mmauction2014-lot819a  juliens-mmauction2014-lot819b 


Lot 820: MARILYN MONROE RECEIVED LETTERS
 A pair of letters sent to Marilyn Monroe. The first is from Alex North, a neighbor in Connecticut; accompanied by transmittal envelope. The second is from Herb Martin and is written on the back of a copy of a newspaper article that mentions Martin. Both letters express a desire to see Monroe.
PROVENANCE From the lost archive of Marilyn Monroe
10 1/2 by 7 1/4 inches
Winning bid: $75 - Estimate: $100 - $200
juliens-mmauction2014-lot820a juliens-mmauction2014-lot820b juliens-mmauction2014-lot820c

 


Lot 825: LETTERS BY AND REGARDING MARILYN MONROE'S MOTHER
 A group of letters written by and regarding Marilyn Monroe's troubled mother, Gladys Eley (previously Monroe, Baker, and Mortenson). Group includes letters written by Eley while institutionalized at Rockhaven Sanitarium in Verdugo City (Montrose), California, circa late 1950s to early 1960s. Several of the letters are stamped but not postmarked, believed to have been saved from the mail by Inez Melson, who was appointed guardian of Eley. The letters reveal insight into Eley's schizophrenia. The handwritten letters are addressed to The President of the United States, Mother Church – The First Church of Christ Scientist, and a letter that was mailed to Melson from Eley. Also present is a letter from Bernice Miracle, Marilyn's sister, to Melson. Those that are dated are from the early 1960s.
PROVENANCE From the Collection of Lois Banner
and Lot 131, "Property from the Estate of Marilyn Monroe," Julien's Auctions, Los Angeles, June 4, 2005
Sizes vary
Winning bid:$6,400 - Estimate: $3,000 - $5,000
juliens-mmauction2014-lot825 


Lot 826: MARILYN MONROE RECEIVED POSTCARDS
 Three Marilyn Monroe received postcards. The first, with an image of the Golden Gate Bridge, was sent to Monroe in Idaho in May 1956. Possibly sent by Peter Lawford, initialed indistinctly as “PL” or “RL.” The second, sent from “G,” is a postcard of La Promenade des Anglais in Nice. Sent to Monroe in May 1961. The card reads in part, “Hope your ‘Killer Kut’ is still in good shape," indicating that "G" stands for hairstylist George Masters. The third is a card sent in 1956 from Suzanne, who writes, “I hadn’t heard from you in 2 weeks so I played hookey.”
PROVENANCE From the lost archive of Marilyn Monroe
Largest, 4 by 6 inches
Winning bid:$500 - Estimate: $300 - $500
juliens-mmauction2014-lot826a juliens-mmauction2014-lot826b


Lot 827: MARILYN MONROE LETTER FROM MAY REIS
 A handwritten letter from May Reis to Marilyn Monroe. The letter is written on Renvyle House Hotel stationery, dated May 10, 1961. Reis writes about her stay in Ireland and travels; signed simply “May.” Reis was Monroe’s personal secretary and friend. Accompanied by original transmittal envelope.
PROVENANCE From the lost archive of Marilyn Monroe
10 1/2 by 8 inches
Winning bid:$1,000 - Estimate: $300 - $500
juliens-mmauction2014-lot827 


Lot 828: MARILYN MONROE MEDICAL INVOICES
 A group of Marilyn Monroe medical invoices that includes invoices from Dr. D. Russell Anderson, Dr. Margaret Herz Hohenberg, dentist Paul Kniss, Dr. Edward J. Simons, and one from the offices of Dr. Myron Prinzmetal and Dr. Rexford Kennamer, among others; seven items total.
PROVENANCE From the lost archive of Marilyn Monroe
11 by 8 1/2 inches
Winning bid:$ 437.50 - Estimate: $400 - $600
juliens-mmauction2014-lot828 


Lot 829: MARILYN MONROE FAN MAIL
 A group of more than 75 letters, photographs, religious tracts and postcards sent to Marilyn Monroe by her fans. The letters span from 1956 to 1961. The letters, mailed by Monroe's fans from around the world, offer advice, matchmaking, and get well wishes and make requests.
PROVENANCE From the lost archive of Marilyn Monroe
Largest, 11 by 8 1/2 inches
Winning bid:$4,062.50 - Estimate: $100 - $200
juliens-mmauction2014-lot829 juliens-mmauction2014-lot832b 


Lot 830: MARILYN MONROE SCRAPBOOK FROM FAN
 A scrapbook given to Marilyn Monroe by a dying fan. The 30-page book contains inspirational images and text, both handwritten and pasted in. Most of the entries are religious in nature. Accompanied by a letter from the fan.
PROVENANCE From the lost archive of Marilyn Monroe
9 by 6 inches
Winning bid:$192 - Estimate: $300 - $500
juliens-mmauction2014-lot830 


Lot 831: MARILYN MONROE FAN MAIL
 A group of more than 100 letters, cards and postcards sent to Marilyn Monroe by her fans. The letters, which span from 1954 to 1962, were mailed from fans around the world, including a card in a mailing tube from Lyle & Scott LTD in Scotland that was signed by approximately 900 employees of the clothing manufacturer.
PROVENANCE From the lost archive of Marilyn Monroe
Sizes vary
 Winning bid:$3,200 - Estimate: $100 - $200
juliens-mmauction2014-lot831a juliens-mmauction2014-lot832b 


Lot 832: MARILYN MONROE FAN MAIL
 A group of approximately 90 letters sent to Marilyn Monroe by her fans. The majority of the letters were sent to Monroe posthumously in the second half of 1962. The letters were mailed from fans around the world.
PROVENANCE From the lost archive of Marilyn Monroe
Largest envelope, 7 by 4 inches
 Winning bid:$4,375 - Estimate: $100 - $200
juliens-mmauction2014-lot832a  juliens-mmauction2014-lot832b 


Lot 833: MARILYN MONROE RECEIVED NOTE
 A Marilyn Monroe received typed note signed “Norm,” believed to be from Norman Rosten. The humorous undated note reads in part, “Thanks for your sweet darlin’ wire: it all helped carry me through the valley of the shadow...Did you ever think that some people just gotta stay alive?” Rosten goes on to mention recent reviews.
PROVENANCE From the lost archive of Marilyn Monroe
4 by 6 inches
Winning bid:$ 512 - Estimate: $200 - $400
juliens-mmauction2014-lot833 


Lot 834: MARILYN MONROE POSTCARD FROM NORMAN ROSTEN
 A postcard to “Marilyn Miller” from Norman Rosten sent from Alaska. The image on the front of the card is of a nude Inuit woman in the snow. Signed simply “N,” postmarked January 26, 1959. Stamp has been cut away. Rosten wrote Marilyn: An Untold Story in 1973.
PROVENANCE From the Collection of Lois Banner
5 1/2 by 3 1/2 inches
 Winning bid:$256 - Estimate: $100 - $200
juliens-mmauction2014-lot834a  juliens-mmauction2014-lot834b 


Lot 835: MARILYN MONROE SIGNED CHECK TO HEDDA ROSTEN
 A Marilyn Monroe signed check from a Marilyn Monroe Productions Inc. account with Colonial Trust Company in New York City. Numbered 240, dated February 5, 1960, and written to Hedda Rosten in the amount of $65.85. The typed check also details in the upper right corner taxes removed from the gross amount due Rosten of $75.00. Rosten and her husband, Norman, were friends of Monroe’s, and Hedda was also employed by Monroe as a private secretary. Endorsed by Hedda Rosten on verso.
3 1/8 by 8 1/2 inches
Winning bid: $5,120 - Estimate: $2,000 - $4,000
juliens-mmauction2014-lot835 


Lot 941: MARILYN MONROE NEW YORK POST RELATED DOCUMENTS
 A Marilyn Monroe received letter from the New York Post and a typescript copy of a New York Post article. The typed signed letter is from New York Post columnist Max Lerner, dated May 10, 1961, and written on New York Post stationery. The typescript is of an article written by New York Post gossip columnist Earl Wilson circa 1961. Titled “Marilyn’s not A-Marryin’ ” and is typed on three pages.
PROVENANCE From the lost archive of Marilyn Monroe
11 by 8 1/2 inches
Winning bid:$192 - Estimate: $200 - $400
juliens-mmauction2014-lot941a  juliens-mmauction2014-lot941b


Lot 950: MARILYN MONROE POSTCARDS FROM PAT NEWCOMB
 A pair of postcards handwritten to Marilyn Monroe by Pat Newcomb and sent to Monroe’s address, 882 North Doheny Drive in Los Angeles. Both cards were mailed in 1961, one sent from New Delhi with an image of the Taj Mahal, the other from Hong Kong with an image of the city. The addressee on both cards is “Marge Stengel.”
PROVENANCE From the Collection of Lois Banner
3 1/2 by 5 1/2 inches
 Winning bid:$320 - Estimate: $300 - $500
juliens-mmauction2014-lot950a juliens-mmauction2014-lot950b
juliens-mmauction2014-lot950c juliens-mmauction2014-lot950d


Lot 951: MARILYN MONROE TELEGRAM FROM PRODUCER ANN MARLOWE
 A telegram to Marilyn Monroe from producer Ann Marlowe again offering Monroe a part in the teleplay Rain . Monroe appears to have dictated a response to her secretary, who wrote in pencil, “I would only consider it if Lee Strasberg directed it.” Dated June 21, 1960.
PROVENANCE From the Collection of Lois Banner
4 1/2 by 6 1/2 inches
Winning bid:$512 - Estimate: $600 - $800
juliens-mmauction2014-lot951


Lot 952: MARILYN MONROE LETTERS FROM MCA MANAGEMENT
 A group of three letters received by Marilyn Monroe from MCA Management Ltd. The first is dated May 17, 1955, and was sent to Monroe in New York. The second is dated May 3, 1961 and is accompanied by a confidential letter typed on 20th Century Fox stationery addressed to George Chasin regarding a role for Monroe in a film adaptation of the book Zuleika Dobson by Max Beerbohm. The third is from Chasin, dated May 2, 1961, regarding two screenplays delivered via messenger to Monroe’s bungalow at the Beverly Hills Hotel, where she was recovering from sinus trouble.
PROVENANCE From the lost archive of Marilyn Monroe
9 by 6 1/4 inches
Winning bid:$192 - Estimate: $800 - $1,200
juliens-mmauction2014-lot952a juliens-mmauction2014-lot952b juliens-mmauction2014-lot952c
juliens-mmauction2014-lot952d 


Lot 953: MARILYN MONROE LETTER FROM 20TH CENTURY FOX
 A typed, signed letter from 20th Century Fox to Marilyn Monroe Productions. Dated March 4, 1959, the letter directs Monroe to appear at the studio on April 14, 1959, to begin work on "Time and Tide," later re-titled Wild River (20th Century, 1960). Monroe was ultimately replaced by Lee Remick.
PROVENANCE From the Collection of Lois Banner
11 by 8 1/2 inches
 Winning bid:$875 - Estimate: $400 - $600
juliens-mmauction2014-lot953


Lot 954: MARILYN MONROE LETTERS REGARDING FILM ROLES
 A pair of Marilyn Monroe received letters regarding potential film projects. The first is a three-page typed, signed letter from director Melvin Frank regarding Monroe starring in The Road to Hong Kong (UA, 1962). The undated letter, typed on Beverly Hills Hotel stationery, reads in part, “I wanted to thank you again for reading our script and tell you how curiously frustrated and bumbling I felt on the phone last night… .” Signed “Mel.” The second is a two-page handwritten letter from producer Harold Hecht. The letter is in regard to an unproduced film, "Lucy Crown" that Hecht would like Monroe to star in. Accompanied by original envelope.
PROVENANCE From the lost archive of Marilyn Monroe
10 1/2 by 7 1/4 inches
Winning bid: $512 - Estimate: $400 - $600
juliens-mmauction2014-lot954a juliens-mmauction2014-lot954b 


Lot 955: MARILYN MONROE LETTERS FROM INDUSTRY INSIDERS
 A group of four letters sent to Marilyn Monroe by members of the entertainment industry. The first is a typed, signed letter from agent Freddie Fields dated May 20, 1961. It references a script that is no longer present. The second is a typed, signed letter from agent Johnny Maschio typed on Showcase Enterprises, Inc stationery and dated April 28, 1961. Maschio asks Monroe to contact him, emphasizing "It is very important." The third letter is a typed signed solicitation from casting director Owen McLean on Twentieth Century-Fox stationery. The fourth is a typed letter, written on Twentieth Century Fox stationery, is dated May 29, 1956 that appears to be signed "Harry." It reads "Marilyn: The post art turned out fine. Thanks for your gracious help."
PROVENANCE From the lost archive of Marilyn Monroe
Largest, 11 by 8 1/2 inches
 Winning bid:$640 - Estimate: $400 - $600
juliens-mmauction2014-lot955a  juliens-mmauction2014-lot955b  juliens-mmauction2014-lot955c
juliens-mmauction2014-lot955d  juliens-mmauction2014-lot955e


Lot 956: MARILYN MONROE DOCTOR'S NOTES
 A pair of handwritten doctor’s notes left for Marilyn Monroe. The first is a single double-sided sheet signed indistinctly by a doctor. The message states that the doctor left two prescriptions for Monroe with Dr. Hohenberg and gives directions on how to use the medication. The second is a small single-sided note written in an unknown hand, also about medication and notes about a doctor.
PROVENANCE From the lost archive of Marilyn Monroe
9 by 6 inches
Winning bid:$384 - Estimate: $300 - $500
juliens-mmauction2014-lot956


Lot 957: MARILYN MONROE NOTE WRITTEN ON L.A. INSTITUTE FOR PSYCHOANALYSIS NOTE PAPER
 A Marilyn Monroe retained note written on a small piece of paper from the Los Angeles Institute for Psychoanalysis. The note refers to a Dr. Walter Greenson. Written in an unknown hand.
PROVENANCE From the lost archive of Marilyn Monroe
5 1/4 by 4 1/4 inches
Winning bid:$437.50 - Estimate: $200 - $400
juliens-mmauction2014-lot957 


Lot 958: MARILYN MONROE PRESCRIPTION CENTER RECEIPTS AND INVOICE
 Marilyn Monroe carbon copy receipts from The Prescription Center in Beverly Hills, California. Both are dated April 22, 1961, but with separate amounts. The second receipt bears Monroe’s signature on the carbon. One receipt is primarily for prescriptions, the other for makeup and personal care items. Accompanied by an invoice from The Prescription Center.
PROVENANCE From the lost archive of Marilyn Monroe
6 by 4 inches
Winning bid:$2,240 - Estimate: $400 - $600
juliens-mmauction2014-lot958a juliens-mmauction2014-lot958b juliens-mmauction2014-lot958c


Lot 960: MARILYN MONROE LIST OF MEDICATIONS
 A typed sheet of instructions for Marilyn Monroe’s medications. The sheet is titled “Marilyn is to take Pills as follows.” It is undated and does not name, only describes the size of the medications.
PROVENANCE From the lost archive of Marilyn Monroe
11 by 8 1/2 inches
Winning bid:$768 - Estimate: $500 - $700
juliens-mmauction2014-lot960 


Lot 961: MARILYN MONROE TELEGRAMS FROM DOCTOR AND MILTON GREENE
 A pair of telegrams received by Marilyn Monroe. The first is an urgent message from Monroe’s doctor to call, May 19, dated 1956. The second is from one-time business partner Milton Greene delivered to Monroe while she was a patient at Cedars of Lebanon Hospital, dated November 12, 1954. Greene writes that he cannot wait to be with Monroe and that he has great news. Accompanied by two Western Union transmittal envelopes.
PROVENANCE From the lost archive of Marilyn Monroe
5 3/4 by 8 inches
Winning bid:$1,024 - Estimate: $400 - $600
juliens-mmauction2014-lot961


Lot 962: MARILYN MONROE RECEIVED TELEGRAMS
 A group of three telegrams sent by friends and colleagues to Marilyn Monroe. The first is from “May,” presumed to be May Reis, that offers Monroe get well wishes. The second is from Harold Mirisch. It reads “As long as we cannot talk to each other on the telephone how about you and I having dinner Monday night love = Harold Mirisch.” The third is from Nedda Logan sent to Monroe at the Chateau Marmont on May 17, 1956. Logan raves about Monroe’s performance in Bus Stop (20th Century, 1956) which her husband directed.
PROVENANCE From the lost archive of Marilyn Monroe
Largest, 5 3/4 by 8 inches
Winning bid:$768 - Estimate: $300 - $500
juliens-mmauction2014-lot962


Lot 963: MARILYN MONROE MEDIA TELEGRAMS
 A pair of telegrams regarding Marilyn Monroe. The first was sent to Monroe on November 23, 1954 from the Showmen’s Trade Review regarding Monroe being named Female Money Making Star for 1954. The second is a two page telegram from The Daily Mirror in London sent to Pat Newcomb with interview questions for Monroe.
PROVENANCE From the lost archive of Marilyn Monroe
Largest, 5 3/4 by 8 inches
Winning bid:$448 - Estimate: $300 - $500
juliens-mmauction2014-lot963


Lot 965: MARILYN MONROE FINANCIAL DOCUMENTS
 Marilyn Monroe financial documents relating to loans. A William Morris interoffice memo cover sheet on the first document is dated “2/13/51” with details of expenditures in 1949 and 1950. The second document concerns a $74,000 loan dated May 29, 1962, only three months before Monroe’s death. Five pages total.
PROVENANCE From the Collection of Lois Banner
Largest, 11 by 8 1/2 inches
 Winning bid:$256 - Estimate: $400 - $600
juliens-mmauction2014-lot965a  juliens-mmauction2014-lot965e
juliens-mmauction2014-lot965b juliens-mmauction2014-lot965c juliens-mmauction2014-lot965d


Lot 966: MARILYN MONROE STATEMENT REGARDING GÉRARD PHILIPE
 A Marilyn Monroe statement regarding the death of actor Gérard Philipe. Handwritten in an unknown hand on the back of a Beverly Hills Hotel notecard in blue ink. Monroe laments that she never had the opportunity to work with the French actor. Marked in pencil “Statement, Radio 1 – Europe.” Philipe died in 1959 just shy of his 37th birthday.
PROVENANCE From the Collection of Lois Banner
3 1/2 by 5 1/2 inches
 Winning bid:$437.50 - Estimate: $100 - $200
juliens-mmauction2014-lot966a juliens-mmauction2014-lot966b


Lot 967: MARILYN MONROE RECEIVED INVITATIONS
 A group of three invitations sent to Marilyn Monroe. The first is a card believed to have accompanied flowers sent to Monroe at the Beverly Hills Hotel. The card invites Monroe and Pat (presumably Pat Newcomb) for a quiet evening free of "shop talk." Signed "Minerva (Nelli)." The second, written on Beverly Hills Hotel stationery, reads in part, "I just traveled 6000 miles to see you and find out how you are." It is signed "Henry." The third is written on a Beverly Hills Hotel card inviting Monroe to dine. Signed "Jack Halperin." All are accompanied by unpostmarked transmittal envelopes.
PROVENANCE From the lost archive of Marilyn Monroe
3 1/2 by 5 1/2 inches
 Winning bid:$192 - Estimate: $400 - $600
juliens-mmauction2014-lot967 


Lot 968: MARILYN MONROE CHECKS, INVOICES, BILLS AND RECEIPTS
 A group of Marilyn Monroe invoices, bills and two checks. The group includes a pair of checks from the Colonial Trust Company of New York, the first is blank except for the check number “21,” the other is dated April 14, 1956, and has been made out to Dr. C. Russell Anderson but is unsigned, written in an unknown hand; a Jurgensen’s Grocery Company invoice from April 1961 and promotional flyer, return envelope and original transmittal envelope; an invoice from Beverly Hills Music Company dated May 1961 for 28 LPs purchased by Monroe, with itemized slip, return envelopes and original transmittal envelope; an invoice from Au Petit Jean restaurant from April 1961, with original transmittal envelope; and insured postage receipts from the United States Post Office from 1956.
PROVENANCE From the lost archive of Marilyn Monroe
Largest, 5 3/4 by 11 inches
Winning bid:$768 - Estimate: $200 - $400
juliens-mmauction2014-lot968a  juliens-mmauction2014-lot968e 
juliens-mmauction2014-lot968b juliens-mmauction2014-lot968c juliens-mmauction2014-lot968d


Lot 969: MARILYN MONROE HOTEL TELEPHONE MESSAGES
 A group of 20 hotel telephone message slips for Marilyn Monroe. Messages date from May 1 to May 6, 1961, and include messages from George Chasin, Norman Brokaw, José Ferrer, Frank Rosenberg, Henry Rosenfeld, and George Masters, among others. Accompanied by four Beverly Hills Hotel door hangers.
PROVENANCE From the lost archive of Marilyn Monroe
3 1/2 by 5 1/2 inches
Winning bid:$640 - Estimate: $400 - $600
juliens-mmauction2014-lot969 


Lot 970: MARILYN MONROE HOTEL TELEPHONE MESSAGES
 A group of 20 hotel telephone message slips for Marilyn Monroe. Messages date from May 8 to May 15, 1961, and include messages from George Chasin, Jay Kanter, Mr. Gillerof (presumed to be Sydney Guilaroff), Henry Rosenfeld, Sidney Skolsky, and Julie [sic] Styne, among others. Accompanied by four Beverly Hills Hotel door hangers.
PROVENANCE From the lost archive of Marilyn Monroe
3 1/2 by 5 1/2 inches
Winning bid:$896 - Estimate: $400 - $600
juliens-mmauction2014-lot970 


Lot 971: MARILYN MONROE HOTEL TELEPHONE MESSAGES
 A group of 20 hotel telephone message slips for Marilyn Monroe. Messages date from May 8 to May 15, 1961, and include messages from George Chasin, Jay Kanter, Mr. Gillerof (presumed to be Sydney Guilaroff), Henry Rosenfeld, Sidney Skolsky, and Julie [sic] Styne, among others. Accompanied by four Beverly Hills Hotel door hangers.
PROVENANCE From the lost archive of Marilyn Monroe
3 1/2 by 5 1/2 inches
Winning bid:$896 - Estimate: $400 - $600
juliens-mmauction2014-lot971


Lot 972: MARILYN MONROE HOTEL TELEPHONE MESSAGES 
A group of 20 hotel telephone message slips for Marilyn Monroe. Messages date from May 15 to May 20, 1961, and include messages from George Chasin, Harold Mirisch, Sidney Cassipell, Melvin Frank,and Rupert Allan among others. Accompanied by three Beverly Hills Hotel door hangers.
PROVENANCE From the lost archive of Marilyn Monroe
3 1/2 by 5 1/2 inches
 Winning bid:$1,024 - Estimate: $400 - $600
juliens-mmauction2014-lot972 


Lot 973: MARILYN MONROE HOTEL TELEPHONE MESSAGES
 A group of 20 hotel telephone message slips for Marilyn Monroe. Messages date from May 21 to June 1, 1961, and include messages from Agnes Flanagan, Donald Barry, Ben Gary, Minna Wallis, Ernie Kovak [sic], Ben Platt Jr. and Clifton Webb, among others. Accompanied by three Beverly Hills Hotel door hangers.
PROVENANCE From the lost archive of Marilyn Monroe
3 1/2 by 5 1/2 inches
Winning bid:$768 - Estimate: $400 - $600
juliens-mmauction2014-lot973 


Lot 974: MARILYN MONROE HOTEL TELEPHONE MESSAGES
 A group of 20 hotel telephone message slips for Marilyn Monroe. Messages date from June 1 to June 12, 1961, and include messages from Ted Jordan, Dr. Krohn, Harrison Carroll, George Chasin, Clifton Webb and Mr. Guilaroff (presumed to be Sydney Guilaroff), among others. Accompanied by three Beverly Hills Hotel door hangers.
PROVENANCE From the lost archive of Marilyn Monroe
3 1/2 by 5 1/2 inches
Winning bid:$768 - Estimate: $400 - $600
juliens-mmauction2014-lot974 


Lot 975: MARILYN MONROE GROUP OF HOTEL MESSAGES
 A group of 17 hotel telephone and package delivery message slips for Marilyn Monroe. Messages date from May to June 1961 and include messages from Norman Brokaw, Richard Conte, George Chasin, Bill Penzer, Miss Wallace (believed to refer to Minna Wallis), Ted Jordan and Harold Mirisch, among others. Thirteen of the messages are accompanied by or still affixed to Beverly Hills Hotel door hangers.
PROVENANCE From the lost archive of Marilyn Monroe
 Winning bid: $640 - Estimate: $400 - $600
juliens-mmauction2014-lot975


 Lot 976: MARILYN MONROE GROUP OF NOTES, MESSAGES AND HANDWRITTEN PROSE
 A Beverly Hills Hotel note pad with a notation on the top page together with more than 30 loose pages from a similar note pad. The pages contain phone messages, including ones from George Chasin, Glenn Ford, Frank Sinatra, Josh Logan and Sandy Meisner; telephone numbers; notations; appointment reminders; and a single sheet with handwritten prose that has been crossed out but appears to be in Monroe’s hand. It reads, “All day long he stayed/ with me; and one sailed in perfect calmness… .”
PROVENANCE From the lost archive of Marilyn Monroe
5 1/2 by 4 inches
Winning bid:$14,080 - Estimate: $600 - $800
juliens-mmauction2014-lot976 


 Lot 977: MARILYN MONROE FINANCIAL DOCUMENTS
 A folder of Marilyn Monroe's financial documents relating to loans from City National Bank in Beverly Hills, California. The documents date from 1961 to 1962 and include file copies of typed letters from Monroe's lawyer Milton Rudin and of letters sent from Monroe's secretary as well as deposit receipts. Correspondence discusses transfers, deposits and financial arrangements made on behalf of Monroe. Folder has a typed label that reads “MARILYN MONROE 1961-1962/ CITY NATIONAL BANK OF BEVERLY HILLS.”
PROVENANCE From the Collection of Lois Banner
Largest, 11 by 8 1/2 inches
 Winning bid:$1,152 - Estimate: $400 - $600
juliens-mmauction2014-lot977 


 Lot 978: MARILYN MONROE CHASEN'S RESTAURANT DOCUMENTS
 A group of Marilyn Monroe documents relating to Chasen’s restaurant. The first is an invitation dated May 3, 1961, with a handwritten note that reads “Chasin,” which could refer to Monroe’s agent or that it came from him. Found with: Chasen's restaurant invoice and credit form from May 1962; a Chasen's card with Monroe’s typed name; and a telegram invitation for an event with French director Christian–Jacque.
PROVENANCE From the lost archive of Marilyn Monroe
Largest, 8 1/2 by 4 1/2 inches
Winning bid:$448 - Estimate: $100 - $200

juliens-mmauction2014-lot978a 
juliens-mmauction2014-lot978b juliens-mmauction2014-lot978c juliens-mmauction2014-lot978d 


 Lot 979: MARILYN MONROE CARD FROM DELOS SMITH JR.
 A handwritten card from Delos V. Smith Jr. to Marilyn Monroe. The card, with an image of a Native American man in front of a tipi, reads in full, “New Teepee?/ Enjoy Heapee!/ Little Peepee,” with original transmittal envelope postmarked April 1961. Envelope has additional writing and post office notations. Together with two envelopes addressed to Monroe from Smith.
PROVENANCE From the lost archive of Marilyn Monroe
3 by 5 inches
Winning bid:$256 - Estimate: $300 - $500
juliens-mmauction2014-lot979 


 Lot 984: MARILYN MONROE REAL ESTATE DOCUMENT
 A Marilyn Monroe signed, typed purchase offer for Monroe's Los Angeles home on Helena Drive. This is the only home Monroe ever purchased. The document dated January 9, 1962, and contains a purchase price of $52,500. Monroe would die just eight months later.
15 by 9 1/4 inches
Winning bid:$ 17,500 - Estimate: $7,000 - $9,000
juliens-mmauction2014-lot984a  juliens-mmauction2014-lot984b


 Lot 986: MARILYN MONROE RECEIPTS
 A pair of receipts from the Mart on Santa Monica Boulevard. One is dated July 31, 1962, for the purchase of a tapestry; the second, undated, is for the purchase of a table. Both are marked paid on August 1, 1962. Accompanied by a business card from the Mart. Monroe seems to have been actively decorating the house she had purchased only a few months earlier. Five days after visiting the Mart, Monroe passed away.
Each, 6 by 3 1/2 inches
Winning bid:$1,625 - Estimate: $1,300 - $1,600

juliens-mmauction2014-lot986 


 Lot 987: MARILYN MONROE AUTO INSURANCE DOCUMENT
A Marilyn Monroe automobile insurance document with effective date March 23, 1962, issued by Fireman’s Fund Insurance Company through Ebenstein and Company. The endorsement portion of the document states that Monroe is excluded as a driver under this policy. Five pages total.
PROVENANCE From the Collection of Lois Banner
12 1/2 by 8 1/2 inches
Winning bid: $1,600  - Estimate: $800 - $1,200
juliens-mmauction2014-lot987 juliens-mmauction2014-lot987a


Lot 989: MARILYN MONROE FUNERAL CARD
 An original card from the funeral of Marilyn Monroe on Wednesday, August 8, 1962, at the Westwood Village Mortuary in Los Angeles. The front of the card bears an image of the Bok Singing Tower. The inside reads in part, "In Memory of/ Marilyn Monroe/ Born June 1st, 1926/ Passed Away/ August 5th, 1962,” with the details of her funeral service. Facing page is printed with Psalm 23. Accompanied by a photocopy of an information packet about the services for Monroe that includes the eulogy given by Lee Strasberg, a list of invited guests, and a letter to those not invited to the service.
5 1/2 by 3 1/4 inches
Winning bid: $2,560 - Estimate: $1,000 - $2,000
juliens-mmauction2014-lot989 juliens-mmauction2014-lot989a

22 mai 2014

Photos de "The Prince and the Showgirl" sc 12

Le prince et la danseuse
   Photos scène 12 

> Photographies de Milton Greene
Photographs of Milton Greene 

- Elsie (Marilyn Monroe) , la reine Dowager (Sybil Thorndike)
et sa gouvernante Lottie (Margot Lister)
sc12-mmmg075  sc12-mmmg068
sc12-mmmg098  sc12-H3257-L44539967  sc12-mmmg006
sc12-mmmg102 sc12-mmmg030 sc12-mmmg071

- la reine Dowager (Sybil Thorndike), le régent Charles (Laurence Olivier)
Lottie (Margot Lister), Northbrook (Richard Wattis) et Elsie (Marilyn Monroe)
sc12-MHG-MMO-PR-1164  sc12-MHG-MMO-PR-950
sc12-MHG-MMO-PR-1158  sc12-MHG-MMO-PR-949 
sc12-MHG-MMO-PR-1293 sc12-MHG-MMO-PR-2310a sc12-MHG-MMO-PR-1292
sc12-marilyn-monroe-PR-003 pr-sc12-film-011-1a pr-sc12-film-011-1
sc12-MHG-MMO-PR-003 sc12-MHG-MMO-PR-1146 sc12-MHG-MMO-PR-948
sc12-MHG-MMO-PR-1051 pr-sc12-film-011-3 sc12-MHG-MMO-PR-1052
sc12-MHG-MMO-PR-1249 sc12-MHG-MMO-PR-1250 pr-sc12-film-011-2
sc12-MHG-MMO-PR-1251 sc12-MHG-MMO-PR-1254 pr-sc12-film-012-1
sc12-MHG-MMO-PR-857b pr-sc12-film-012-1a
sc12-MHG-MMO-PR-2203 sc12-MHG-MMO-PR-1156
sc12-MHG-MMO-PR-1498 pr-sc12-film-012-2 sc12-MHG-MMO-PR-2104
sc12-MHG-MMO-PR-1295 

- dans la calèche, Northbrook (Richard Wattis) et Elsie (Marilyn Monroe)
sc12-MHG-MMO-PR-1147 sc12-MHG-MMO-PR-1150 sc12-MHG-MMO-PR-1153
sc12-MHG-MMO-PR-1019 pr-sc12-film-020-1
sc12-MHG-MMO-PR-1255 sc12-MHG-MMO-PR-1256
sc12-mmmg018 pr-sc12-film-020-2 pr-sc12-film-020-3
sc12-MHG-MMO-PR-2422 sc12-MHG-MMO-PR-2605
sc12-MHG-MMO-PR-2423 sc12-MHG-MMO-PR-2606
sc12-MHG-MMO-PR-1391 sc12-MHG-MMO-PR-1300
sc12-MHG-MMO-PR-1387 sc12-MHG-MMO-PR-1301 pr-sc12-film-1
sc12-mmmg028 sc12-mmmg083 sc12-mmmg060
sc12-mmmg024 sc12-mmmg050 sc12-mmmg053
sc12-mmmg019 sc12-mmmg040 sc12-mmmg049
sc12-mmmg067 sc12-MHG-MMO-PR-753 sc12-mmmg012
sc12-mmmg066 sc12-mmmg011 sc12-mmmg020
sc12-mmmg036 sc12-mmmg061 sc12-mmmg017
sc12-mmmg056 sc12-mmmg057 sc12-mmmg051
sc12-mmmg058 sc12-mmmg026 sc12-mmmg044
sc12-mmmg054 sc12-mmmg022 sc12-mmmg052
sc12-MHG-MMO-PR-758 sc12-mmmg032 sc12-mmmg076
sc12-mmmg063 sc12-MHG-MMO-PR-2624 sc12-mmmg013
sc12-mmmg055 sc12-mmmg064 sc12-mmmg065
sc12-MHG-MMO-PR-1388 sc12-MHG-MMO-PR-2334 sc12-MHG-MMO-PR-1299
sc12-mmmg009 sc12-mmmg025 sc12-MHG-MMO-PR-2623
sc12-mmmg059 sc12-mmmg014 sc12-mmmg015
sc12-mmmg021 sc12-mmmg079 sc12-mmmg027
sc12-MHG-MMO-PR-2059 sc12-MHG-MMO-PR-2056 sc12-MHG-MMO-PR-2061
sc12-MHG-MMO-PR-2058 sc12-MHG-MMO-PR-1381 sc12-MHG-MMO-PR-1382
sc12-MHG-MMO-PR-1383  sc12-MHG-MMO-PR-1384
sc12-mmmg062 sc12-H3257-L44539969 sc12-mmmg005


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

21 mai 2014

Sur le tournage de "The Prince and the Showgirl" 12

Le prince et la danseuse
Sur le tournage - scène 12

 > Photographies de Milton Greene
Photographs of Milton Greene

- Marilyn Monroe 
sc12-set-MHG-MMO-PR-111 sc12-set-mmmg245 sc12-set-mmmg249

- Richard WattisMarilyn Monroe et Laurence Olivier
sc12-set-MHG-MMO-PR-1152 sc12-set-MHG-MMO-PR-1165 sc12-H3257-L44539990
sc12-set-MHG-MMO-PR-1169 sc12-set-MHG-MMO-PR-1162 sc12-set-MHG-MMO-PR-1159
sc12-set-MHG-MMO-PR-1163 sc12-set-MHG-MMO-PR-1166 sc12-set-MHG-MMO-PR-1160


Tournage en extérieur

- Marilyn, Richard Wattis, Sybil Thorndike et Olivier
sc12-set-MHG-MMO-PR-712 sc12-set-MHG-MMO-PR-739 sc12-set-H3257-L44539997
sc12-set-marilyn-monroe-BS-2375  pr-sc12-set-010-1
sc12-set-MHG-MMO-PR-230  sc12-set-MHG-MMO-PR-2369
sc12-set-MHG-MMO-PR-1304 sc12-set-MHG-MMO-PR-1313 sc12-set-MHG-MMO-PR-1308
sc12-set-MHG-MMO-PR-1312 sc12-set-MHG-MMO-PR-1309 sc12-set-MHG-MMO-PR-1307
sc12-set-MHG-MMO-PR-1302b sc12-set-MHG-MMO-PR-1306 sc12-set-MHG-MMO-PR-1311
pr-sc12-set-wattis_thorndike_olivier sc12-set-MHG-MMO-PR-2607  sc12-set-mmmg016 
sc12-set-MHG-MMO-PR-2385  sc12-set-MHG-MMO-PR-2323a sc12-set-MHG-MMO-PR-2320a
sc12-set-MHG-MMO-PR-2321a sc12-set-MHG-MMO-PR-2322a sc12-set-MHG-MMO-PR-2324a
sc12-set-MHG-MMO-PR-2316a sc12-set-MHG-MMO-PR-2317a
sc12-set-MHG-MMO-PR-2249c sc12-set-MHG-MMO-PR-2319a sc12-set-MHG-MMO-PR-2318a

 > captures
pr-sc12-tpats-footage-cap03-1 pr-sc12-tpats-footage-cap03-2 pr-sc12-tpats-footage-cap03-3
pr-sc12-tpats-footage-cap05-1 pr-sc12-tpats-footage-cap05-2 pr-sc12-tpats-footage-cap05-3
pr-sc12-tpats-footage-cap06-1 pr-sc12-tpats-footage-cap06-2 pr-sc12-tpats-footage-cap06-3

- Jeremy Spencer, Sybil Thorndike et Margot Lister
sc12-set-MHG-MMO-PR-788a sc12-set-MHG-MMO-PR-789a
sc12-set-MHG-MMO-PR-2494 sc12-set-MHG-MMO-PR-2495
sc12-set-mmmg010 sc12-set-mmmg023

- Les décors, les figurants, l'équipe technique
sc12-set-mmmg118 sc12-set-mmmg124 sc12-set-mmmg132
sc12-set-MHG-MMO-PR-1225 sc12-set-MHG-MMO-PR-1211 sc12-set-MHG-MMO-PR-1214
sc12-set-MHG-MMO-PR-1549 sc12-set-MHG-MMO-PR-1142 sc12-set-MHG-MMO-PR-910
sc12-set-MHG-MMO-PR-1137 sc12-set-MHG-MMO-PR-1134 sc12-set-MHG-MMO-PR-1145
sc12-set-MHG-MMO-PR-1143 sc12-set-MHG-MMO-PR-1138 sc12-set-MHG-MMO-PR-1141
sc12-set-MHG-MMO-PR-1135 sc12-set-MHG-MMO-PR-1140
sc12-set-mmmg130 sc12-set-mmmg131 sc12-set-mmmg133
sc12-set-mmmg123 sc12-set-mmmg128 sc12-set-mmmg129
sc12-set-mmmg120 sc12-set-mmmg121 sc12-set-mmmg125
sc12-set-MHG-MMO-PR-1226 sc12-set-MHG-MMO-PR-1227 sc12-set-mmmg126
sc12-set-mmmg119 sc12-set-mmmg122 
pr-sc12-set-2  pr-sc12-set-with_geronimo_spinx
sc12-set-MHG-MMO-PR-1542 sc12-set-MHG-MMO-PR-1545 sc12-set-MHG-MMO-PR-1548 
sc12-set-marilyn-monroe-BS-2373  sc12-set-MHG-MMO-PR-752
sc12-set-MHG-MMO-PR-741a sc12-set-MHG-MMO-PR-894 sc12-set-MHG-MMO-PR-2493
 sc12-set-MHG-MMO-PR-1508 sc12-set-MHG-MMO-PR-1511
sc12-set-MHG-MMO-PR-1988 sc12-set-MHG-MMO-PR-895 sc12-set-MHG-MMO-PR-2492
sc12-set-MHG-MMO-PR-2198 sc12-set-MHG-MMO-PR-1405 sc12-set-MHG-MMO-PR-1411
sc12-set-MHG-MMO-PR-2490 sc12-set-MHG-MMO-PR-2491
sc12-set-MHG-MMO-PR-892  sc12-set-MHG-MMO-PR-896 
sc12-set-MHG-MMO-PR-1509 sc12-set-MHG-MMO-PR-1510 sc12-set-MHG-MMO-PR-1512
sc12-set-MHG-MMO-PR-1513 sc12-set-MHG-MMO-PR-1514 sc12-set-MHG-MMO-PR-1515
sc12-set-MHG-MMO-PR-1539 sc12-set-MHG-MMO-PR-1540 sc12-set-MHG-MMO-PR-1550
sc12-set-MHG-MMO-PR-1541 sc12-set-MHG-MMO-PR-1544 sc12-set-MHG-MMO-PR-1547
sc12-set-mmmg110 sc12-set-mmmg127
 sc12-set-MHG-MMO-PR-1310 sc12-set-MHG-MMO-PR-786a sc12-set-MHG-MMO-PR-2487
MHG-MMO-PR-1895
  MHG-MMO-PR-1897
MHG-MMO-PR-1894  MHG-MMO-PR-1896


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

22 avril 2014

22/06/1956 Conférence de presse Sutton Place

Le matin du vendredi 22 juin 1956, Marilyn Monroe parvient à se faufiler par une sortie de service de son appartement de Sutton Place à New York, et ainsi échapper aux journalistes, pour se rendre à son rendez-vous avec son psychanalyste le Dr. Hohenberg. Ceux qui l'apercoivent ce matin là, découvrent une Marilyn défaite, portant des lunettes de soleil masquant à peine son visage bouffi, non maquillée, les cheveux emmêlés et non lavés; certains disent qu'elle ne s'est même pas lavée alors qu'il fait déjà chaud à New York ce matin là. Il semble qu'elle ait passé une mauvaise nuit. Quand les photographes l'accostent, elle leur répond: "Laissez-moi tranquille les gars. Je ne suis pas très bien." D'ordinaire, les photographes l'auraient laissée tranquille, surtout avec une star habituellement aussi coopérative que Marilyn, mais pas ce jour là. Ils la photographient, elle se cache le visage avec sa main, s'énerve et se précipite à l'intérieur jusqu'à l'ascenceur.
On the morning of Friday, June 22, 1956 , Marilyn Monroe managed to sneak out in a service entrance of her apartment in Sutton Place in New York, and thus avoids journalists, in order to go at her appointment with her psychoanalyst Dr. Hohenberg. People who see her that morning, discover a bedraggled Marilyn, wearing sunglasses not conceal her puffy face, with no makeup, hair tangled and unwashed; some people say she hasn't bathed while the day is already hot in New York this morning. It seems she has passed a bad night. When photographers accost her, she answers "Leave me alone, boys, I'm a mess". Usually , photographers would have left her alone, especially with a star usually as cooperative as Marilyn, but not that day. They photograph her, she hides her face with her hand, gets upset and rushes inside to the service elevator.

> Marilyn photographiée le matin du 22 juin
1956-06-21_am-sutton_place-011-1a 
1956-06-21_am-sutton_place-010-1  1956-06-21_am-sutton_place-020-1  1956-06-21_am-sutton_place-011-1

> photos de presse 
1956-06-21_am-sutton_place-press1a  1956-06-21_am-sutton_place-press1b 
1956-06-21_am-sutton_place-press2  1956-06-22-ny-leaving_sutton_place-1

Arthur Miller, arrivé depuis la veille au soir de Washington, découvre les gros titres de la presse: le New York Times écrit "Arthur Miller admet aider des groupes communistes dans les années 1940s", le New York Daily News: "Miller admet aider les Rouges, au mépris des risques" et le Chicago Tribune de titrer "Le fiancé de Marilyn admet aider les Rouges". Ni la presse, ni l'opinion publique ne semble apprécier Miller, qui, par ses déclarations, se montre suffisant, présomptueux et égocentrique: "Je vous mentirai si je dis que je ne pense pas qu'un artiste appartient, dans un certain degré, à une catégorie de classe spéciale".
Entre-temps, Francis Walter, président de l'HUAC (Commission des Activités Anti-Américaines), change d'avis sur Miller: "Je suis certain que le comité va discuter sur l'opportunité de le faire comparaître pour outrage très prochainement (...) cet homme sera traité comme tout à chacun qui apparaît devant le comité". "Je ne pense pas qu'il y ait beaucoup d'endroits dans ce pays où il ne pourrait pas profiter d'une lune de miel de miel avec Marilyn Monroe. Et sans son passeport".
Arthur
Miller, who arrived the night before from Washington, discovers the headlines in the press: The New York Times wrote "Arthur Miller Admits Helping Communist-Front Groups in '40s", the New York Daily News: "Miller Admits Aiding Reds, Risks Contempt", and the Chicago Tribune's headline "Marilyn's Fiancé Admits Aiding Reds." Neither the press nor the public seems to appreciate Miller, who, by his statements, proves he's sufficient, arrogant and self-centered: "I would be lying to you if I said that I didn't think the artist was, to a certain degree, in a special class."
Meanwhile, Francis Walter, president of HUAC
(House Un-American Activities Committee) changes his mind about Miller: "I am quite certain the committee will discuss the advisability of citing him for contempt very shortly. (...) this man will dealt with just as everybody else who appears before this committee." "I don't suppose there are too many places in this country where he wouldn't enjoy a honeymoon with Marilyn Monroe. Without passport."


Des rumeurs courent sur un imminent mariage de Miller et Monroe, planifié avant le 13 juillet et la journaliste à potins Hedda Hooper de réveler que la cérémonie aura lieu à la maison de Spyros Skouras. Après cette matinée difficile autant pour Marilyn que pour Arthur, le couple décide d'organiser une conférence de presse dans l'après-midi, à 16h30, devant l'immeuble de Sutton Place où vit Marilyn, leur permettant ainsi de donner une meilleure image d'eux dans la presse qui paraîtra le lendemain. C'est Marilyn qui, en fin de matinée, a fait contacter toutes les salles de rédaction.
There are rumors of an upcoming marriage of Miller and Monroe, planned before July 13, and gossip columnist Hedda Hopper reveals that the ceremony will take place at the home of Spyros Skouras. After a difficult morning for the both -Marilyn and Arthur- the couple decides to hold a press conference in the afternoon at 4:30 p.m., before the building of Sutton Place where Marilyn lives, allowing to give a better vision of them in the press to be published the next day. This is Marilyn, who, in the late morning, makes contact all the newsrooms.

En début d'après-midi, des reporters, photographes, journalistes de la presse et de la télévision, des caméramen, et de nombreux passants, dont une cinquantaine d'enfants, et des fans forment une foule devant l'immeuble de Sutton Place. Les locataires de Sutton Place, furieux, empêchent les reporters d'accéder à l'immeuble. Il y a tellement de monde, que les forces de l'ordre envoient douze policiers pour mantenir l'ordre et régler la circulation. La chaleur est oppressante. Un marchand de glaces ambulant vient s'installer au coin de la 57ème Rue et fait ainsi de bonnes affaires. Les habitants des immeubles voisins sont pendus à leur fenêtre. Tout le monde attend Marilyn. Plus d'une heure et quinze minutes après, la police envoie un émissaire la chercher car la circulation de la rue est bloquée, et les locataires se plaignent du tumulte. A 18 heures, Marilyn arrive enfin, au bras d' Arthur Miller. Elle ôte une paire de gants, la même qu'elle portait lors de son annonce de divorce d'avec Joe DiMaggio. Marilyn se montre très affectueuse envers Miller, le serrant fort dans ses bras, levant la tête et lui portant un regard d'admiration et d'amoureuse transit. En fait, elle le protège, et montre au monde entier un Miller que personne n'a jamais vu. Elle l'embrasse si fort qu'il lui demande d'arrêter sous peine de s'évanouir.
En réponse aux déclarations de Francis Walter sur la lune de miel, Arthur Miller répond: "Ce sera plutôt compliqué d'être en lune de miel ici, puisque Miss Monroe part en Angleterre". Et Marilyn d'ajouter: "Je ne serais pas aux Etats-Unis. Je dois y aller qu'il puisse venir ou non. J'éspère qu'il viendra avec moi." Marilyn est en effet attendue en Angleterre pour le tournage du "Prince et la Danseuse". Ils concluent la conférence de presse par un baiser.

Quelques déclarations de Marilyn:
> "Je n'ai jamais été autant heureuse de ma vie".
> "Nous avons tellement de choses en commun. C'est la première fois que j'aime vraiment. Arthur est un homme sérieux mais il a aussi un merveilleux sens de l'humour. Nous rions et plaisantons beaucoup. Je suis folle de lui."
Quelques déclarations de Miller:
> " C'est une bonne chose que nous allons nous marier qu'une fois. C'est tout ce que je peux vous dire".

In early afternoon, reporters, photographers, journalists of press and television, cameramen, and many people, including fifty children and fans, form a crowd in front of the building of Sutton Place. The tenants of Sutton Place, furious, prevent reporters to access the building. There are so many people that the police send twelve policemen to mantain order and regulating the flow. The heat is oppressive. An ice-cream wagon just sit at the corner of Est 57th Street and thus does brisk business. The neighbors are hanging out of windows. Everybody wait Marilyn. Over an hour and fifteen minutes later, the police sends an emissary to search her because the traffic on the street is blocked and tenants complain about the uproar. At 6 p.m., Marilyn finally arrives, on the arms of Arthur Miller. She takes off her pair of gloves, the same she wore the day she announced her divorce with Joe DiMaggio. Marilyn is very loving towards Miller, shaking strongly him in her arms, lifting her head and wearing him with a look of admiration and love transit. In fact, she protects him and shows to the world a Miller that nobody has never seen before. She embraces him so much that he asked her to stop or he is going to fall over. Answering to Francis Walter's statement about the honeymoon, Arthur Miller answers: "It would be rather difficult to honeymoon here, since Miss Monroe is going to England" and Marilyn adds: "I won't be in the U.S. I've got to go whether he can or not. I hope he'll go with me". Marilyn is indeed expected in England for the filming of "The Prince and the Showgirl". They conclude the press conference by a kiss.

Some Marilyn's statements:
> "I've never been happier in my life".
> "
We have so much in common. This is the first time that I really love. Arthur is a serious man, but he also has a wonderful sense of humor. We laugh and joke a lot. I'm crazy about him."
Some Miller's statements:
> "It's a good thing that we'll only be getting married once. That's all I can tell you."

 1956-06-22-conf_press_sutton-010-2 
1956-06-22-conf_press_sutton-010-1 1956-06-22-conf_press_sutton-011-1 1956-06-22-conf_press_sutton-011-2
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1956-06-22-conf_press_sutton-012-3 1956-06-22-conf_press_sutton-012-4a 
3244155 1956-06-22-conf_press_sutton-012-4 1956-06-22-conf_press_sutton-012-6
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1956-06-22-conf_press_sutton-012-7 1956-06-22-conf_press_sutton-012-8 1956-06-22-conf_press_sutton-012-8a
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1956-06-22-conf_press_sutton-013-1 1956-06-22-conf_press_sutton-014-2 1956-06-22-conf_press_sutton-014-1-by_sam_schulman
1956-06-22-conf_press_sutton-014-3 1956-06-22-conf_press_sutton-014-3a 1956-06-22-conf_press_sutton-014-3b
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1956-06-22-conf_press_sutton-015-1a  1956-06-22-conf_press_sutton-015-2-by_paul_slade-1 
1956-06-22-conf_press_sutton-015-3 1956-06-22-conf_press_sutton-015-4-by_paul_slade 
1956-06-22-conf_press_sutton-016-1 1956-06-22-conf_press_sutton-016-1a
1956-06-22-conf_press_sutton-016-2  1956-06-22-conf_press_sutton-016-3-by_herb_scharfman-1 
1956-06-22-conf_press_sutton-016-4  1956-06-22-conf_press_sutton-016-5a  1956-06-22-conf_press_sutton-016-5
1956-06-22-conf_press_sutton-017-1 1956-06-22-conf_press_sutton-017-2
1956-06-22-conf_press_sutton-017-1a 1956-06-22-conf_press_sutton-017-3 
1956-06-22-conf_press_sutton-018-1-by_sam_schulman-1  1956-06-22-conf_press_sutton-018-1-by_sam_schulman-1a 1956-06-22-conf_press_sutton-019-1-by_paul_slade-1 
1956-06-22-conf_press_sutton-019-2-by_paul_slade-1 1956-06-22-conf_press_sutton-019-3-by_paul_slade-1


> snapshots de James Haspiel
1956-06-22-conf_press_sutton-snap-by_haspiel-1

> photographies de Paul Slade 
1956-06-22-conf_press_sutton-013-3-by_paul_slade-1   1956-06-22-conf_press_sutton-019-2-by_paul_slade-1a  1956-06-22-conf_press_sutton-019-3-by_paul_slade-1a
1956-06-22-conf_press_sutton-015-2 1956-06-22-conf_press_sutton-015-3 1956-06-22-conf_press_sutton-015-4-by_paul_slade
1956-06-22-conf_press_sutton-019-1-by_paul_slade-1  

> photographies de Herb Scharfman 
1956-06-22-conf_press_sutton-016-3-by_herb_scharfman-1 

> photographies de Sam Schulman
1956-06-22-conf_press_sutton-018-1-by_sam_schulman-1 


> photos de presse  
1956-06-22-conf_press_sutton-press-1 1956-06-22-conf_press_sutton-press-2 1956-06-22-conf_press_sutton-press-3
1956-06-22-mag-pm 1956-06-22-mag-vie 1956-07-10-billed_bladet-danemark

 

> captures 
1956-06-22-conf_press_sutton-cap1-01 1956-06-22-conf_press_sutton-cap1-02 1956-06-22-conf_press_sutton-cap1-03
1956-06-22-conf_press_sutton-cap1-04 1956-06-22-conf_press_sutton-cap1-05 1956-06-22-conf_press_sutton-cap1-06
1956-06-22-conf_press_sutton-cap1-07 1956-06-22-conf_press_sutton-cap1-08 1956-06-22-conf_press_sutton-cap1-09
1956-06-22-conf_press_sutton-cap2-01 1956-06-22-conf_press_sutton-cap2-02 1956-06-22-conf_press_sutton-cap2-03
1956-06-22-conf_press_sutton-cap2-04 1956-06-22-conf_press_sutton-cap2-05 1956-06-22-conf_press_sutton-cap2-06
1956-06-22-conf_press_sutton-cap2-07 1956-06-22-conf_press_sutton-cap2-08 1956-06-22-conf_press_sutton-cap2-09
1956-06-22-conf_press_sutton-cap2-10 1956-06-22-conf_press_sutton-cap2-11 1956-06-22-conf_press_sutton-cap2-12
1956-06-22-conf_press_sutton-cap2-13 1956-06-22-conf_press_sutton-cap2-14 1956-06-22-conf_press_sutton-cap2-15
1956-06-22-conf_press_sutton-cap3-01 1956-06-22-conf_press_sutton-cap3-02 1956-06-22-conf_press_sutton-cap3-03
1956-06-22-conf_press_sutton-cap3-04 1956-06-22-conf_press_sutton-cap3-05 1956-06-22-conf_press_sutton-cap3-06
1956-06-22-conf_press_sutton-cap3-07 1956-06-22-conf_press_sutton-cap3-08 1956-06-22-conf_press_sutton-cap3-09
1956-06-22-conf_press_sutton-cap3-10 1956-06-22-conf_press_sutton-cap3-11 1956-06-22-conf_press_sutton-cap3-12


> video 1

> video 2

> video 3


>> sources:
Marilyn Monroe, Les inédits, de Marie Clayton. 
Marilyn Monroe, biographie de Barbara Leaming
Marilyn Monroe et les caméras, Georges Belmont 
Paris Match, n°378, du 7 juillet 1956


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

30 mars 2014

29/06/1956 La conférence de presse à Roxbury

Le matin du vendredi 29 juin 1956, Arthur Miller et Marilyn Monroe se rendent à South Salem (un hameau à Lewisboro, dans le comté de Westchester, Etat de New York) pour régler les documents administratifs de la licence de mariage.
A leur retour à Roxbury, ils découvrent à l'angle des rues Old Tophet et Gold Mine, un nombre considérable de voitures, devant la maison de Miller, qui bloquent les rues. Les reporters ont anticipé l'annonce faite par Miller la veille, de tenir une conférence de presse avec Marilyn. Le cousin de Miller, Morty, et sa femme Florence, invitent Arthur, Marilyn et leurs parents (Augusta et Isadore Miller) à prendre le déjeuner chez eux. Pendant leur absence, d'autres journalistes arrivent chez Miller: jusqu'à 400 journalistes se réunissent devant la maison de Miller, piétinant l'herbe et grimpant aux arbres dans l'espoir d'apercevoir le couple. Mais comme ni Marilyn, ni Arthur, ne se trouvent sur les lieux, certains journalistes mènent l'enquête pour savoir où le couple se trouve. Parmi eux, la journaliste Mara Sherbatoff, chef du bureau new-yorkais du magazine français Paris Match, accompagnée du photographe Paul Slade, et du frère de celui-ci Ira Slade, 18 ans, qui leur sert de chauffeur. Mara et Ira partent chez Morty Miller, qui habite à environ 2 km de chez Arthur alors que Paul Slade reste devant la maison d'Arthur et finit de préparer son matériel photographique. Il fait très chaud, le soleil tape beaucoup. Mara et Ira se garent devant la maison de Morty et attendent.
On the morning of Friday, June 29, 1956, Arthur Miller and Marilyn Monroe go to South Salem (in Lewisboro, a hamlet in Westchester County, New York) to set the administrative documents of the marriage license.
On their return to Roxbury, they discover at the corner of Old Tophet and Gold Mine, a large number of cars in front of the Miller House, which block the streets. Reporters anticipated the announcement made by Miller the day before, to hold a press conference with Marilyn. Miller's cousin, Morty and his wife Florence, invite Arthur, Marilyn and their parents (Isadore and Augusta Miller) to have lunch at home. During their absence, other journalists arrive at Miller's home: 400 journalists gather at the home of Miller, trampling the grass and climbing trees in the hope of seeing the couple. But as neither Marilyn nor Arthur, are not here, some journalists investigate to find where the couple is. Among them, the journalist Mara Sherbatoff, head of the New York office of the French magazine 'Paris Match', accompanied by the photographer Paul Slade, and his brother Ira​, 18 years old, who serves as their driver. Mara and Ira go to Morty Miller's house, who lives about one mile and a half from Arthur's home, while Paul Slade remains outside the home of Arthur and finish to prepare his photographic equipment. It is a very hot day, the sun is a lot. Mara and Ira are parked outside the home of Morty and wait.
 

> captures
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1956-06-29-press_conf-cap-01-07 1956-06-29-press_conf-cap-01-08 1956-06-29-press_conf-cap-01-09


Peu avant 13 heures, Marilyn, Arthur et Morty Miller partent dans un break. Morty conduit très vite car il connait parfaitement la petite route de campagne sinueuse et cahoteuse. Ira Slade et Mara Sherbatoff suivent le break. Peu avant l'arrivée, Ira rate un virage et s'encastre dans un chêne. Le choc est si violent que même les reporters qui attendent dans l'herbe devant la maison de Arthur, entendent le bruit. Morty arrête à son tour sa voiture et avec Arthur et Marilyn, ils courent en direction de la voiture accidentée: Ira, le conducteur, est effondré derrière le volant et Mara, assise du côté passager, a été projetée contre le pare-brise, son visage, couvert de sang, est ouvert des lèvres au front, des dents sont tombées, sa poitrine est écrasée, ses jambes sont cassées et du sang coule dans sa gorge. Elle gémit doucement. Marilyn va aider à déloger Mara et va la poser au sol, à côté de la voiture. Arthur extrait le jeune homme dont les blessures sont beaucoup moins importantes. Paul Slade se précipite sur les lieux en courant, et fait pression sur l'artère de Mara afin de stopper les écoulements de sang.
Shortly before 1 p.m, Marilyn, Arthur and Morty go in a station wagon. Morty drives very quickly because he knows perfectly the small winding and bumpy road. Ira and Mara take off after them. Shortly before the arrival, Ira misses a turn and fits into an oak. The shock was so violent that even the reporters waiting in the grass in front of the house of Arthur, hear the noise. Morty stops his car and with Arthur and Marilyn, they run towards the crashed car: Ira, the driver, is crumpled behind the steering wheel and Mara, sat on the passenger side, has been hurled partway through the windshield, her face is covered by blood, cut from the lips to the forehead, teeth are felt, his chest is crushed, her legs are broken and blood flows in her throat. She moaned softly. Marilyn help to dislodge Mara and lies down her on the ground beside the car. Arthur extract the young man whose injuries are much less important. Paul Slade rushed to the scene, and puts pressure on the artery of Mara to stop the flow of blood.

1956-06-29-photo-01-1-by_Ossie_LeViness-Nydailynews 1956-rox-ontheqt3571 1956-06-29-photo-01-2

> captures
1956-06-29-press_conf-cap-01-16 1956-06-29-press_conf-cap-01-17 1956-06-29-press_conf-cap-01-18 
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1956-06-29-car_accident-cap07 1956-06-29-car_accident-cap08 1956-06-29-car_accident-cap09


Marilyn, Arthur et Morty reprennent leur break et accélèrent chez Arthur. Arthur est le premier sorti de la voiture, en se précipitant dans sa maison pour prévenir les secours. Puis, Marilyn et Morty suivent; avec ses lunettes de soleil et son chemisier blanc taché de sang, Marilyn est traumatisée: "Il vient d'y avoir un méchant accident un peu plus haut. Une fille a été terriblement blessée. C'est terrible".
L'hôpital le plus proche est à New Milford. Miller apprend que l'ambulance ne sera pas là avant deux bonnes heures; c'est alors qu'il précise à l'opérateur que la fille sur la route est Marilyn Monroe et que l'histoire fera les gros titres dans la presse le lendemain, ce qui va permettre d'accélérer les choses.
Marilyn, Arthur and Morty go back in their station wagon and accelerate at Arthur's home. Arthur is the first out of the car, rushing into his house to phone at the hospital. Then, Marilyn and Morty follow; with her sunglasses and white shirt stained with blood, Marilyn is traumatized: "There's been a very bad accident up there. A girl has-been terribly hurt. It's awful."
The nearest hospital is at New Milford. Miller learns that the ambulance will not be there before two hours, then he says to the operator that the girl on the road is Marilyn Monroe and the story will make headlines in the press the next day; this will speed things up.
 

> photographie de Samuel Goldstein
1956-06-29-photo-02-1-by_samuel_goldstein-1  1956-06-29-photo-02-1-by_samuel_goldstein-1a 
1956-MONROE__MARILYN_-_SAM_GOLDSTEIN_JUNE_29_1956_AFTER_PR_97199  1956-MONROE__MARILYN_-_SAM_GOLDSTEIN_JUNE_29_1956_AFTER_PR_74284 

> captures
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1956-06-29-car_accident-cap04 1956-06-29-car_accident-cap05 1956-06-29-car_accident-cap06


Marilyn monte à l'étage pour se changer et se préparer à la conférence de presse; elle met une chemise de couleur vert moutarde et une jupe noire en lin et malgré la chaleur, Arthur enfile un pull noir en col V par-dessus sa chemise blanche. Personne ne semble vouloir annuler. L'humeur de Marilyn varie entre le bouleversement provoqué par l'accident, et la colère contre son attaché de presse qui a laissé venir la télévision, un média qu'elle déteste. Une trentaine de minutes plus tard, Marilyn est prête et sourit aux journalistes. Mais l'atmosphère qui règne est étrange et dérangeante: pendant que Marilyn, Arthur et ses parents -Isadore et Augusta Miller- posent pour les photographes, l'ambulance arrive.
Marilyn goes upstairs to change clothes and prepare for the press conference, she puts a mustard green shirt and a black linen skirt and despite the heat, Arthur puts a black V-neck sweater over his white shirt. Nobody seems to want to cancel. The Marilyn's mood varies from the trouble caused by the accident, and the anger against his press secretary who left coming television, a media she hates. Thirty minutes later, Marilyn is ready and smiles at reporters. But the atmosphere is strange and disturbing: while Marilyn, Arthur and his parents -Isadore and Augusta Miller- pose for photographers, the ambulance arrives. 

 1956-06-29-photo-03-1-with_millers-1a 1956-06-29-photo-03-2-with_millers-1
1956-06-29-photo-03-1-with_millers-1 1956-06-29-photo-03-6-with_millers-1 
1956-06-29-photo-03-5-with_millers-1  1956-wed-filmland2571 
1956-06-29-photo-03-3-with_millers-1 1956-06-29-photo-03-4-by_Ossie_LeViness-Nydailynews-1 1956-06-29-photo-03-4-by_Ossie_LeViness-Nydailynews-1a

> captures
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1956-06-29-press_conf-cap-03-07 1956-06-29-press_conf-cap-03-08 1956-06-29-press_conf-cap-03-09


Puis, Milton Greene, venu de Weston, gère les dernières dispositions techniques, donne des instructions aux journalistes et présente le couple aux médias, en leur précisant qu'ils n'auront que 20 minutes pour obtenir ce qu'ils veulent.
Then, Milton Greene, came from Weston, manages the latest technical provisions, gives instructions to journalists and introduce the couple to the media, stating that they will only have 20 minutes to get what they want.

 > captures
1956-06-29-press_conf-cap-02-01 1956-06-29-press_conf-cap-02-02 1956-06-29-press_conf-cap-02-03-milton
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Arthur Miller et Marilyn Monroe prennent place sous un grand érable. Marilyn va se montrer plutôt anxieuse, reportant son angoisse par des marques d'affection envers Arthur: elle caresse son épaule, l'étreint en le serrant par la taille, et elle se montre peu locace, laissant les déclarations à Miller qui lui, semble préoccupé, en embrassant le front de Marilyn, faisant de nombreux petits gestes de nervosité et fumant beaucoup. C'est la première fois, depuis sa comparution devant la commission, que les reporters l'interviewent. Le couple ne donne aucun détail sur leur mariage à la presse.
Arthur and Marilyn take place under a large maple tree. Marilyn will be rather anxious, transposing her anguish by some affection to Arthur: she caresses his shoulder, hugs him, hugging by his waist, and she shows little talkative, leaving statements to Miller who seems worried, kissing the forehead of Marilyn, making many small gestures of nervousness and smoking a lot. This is the first time since his appearance before the Committee, that the reporters interview him. The couple doesn't give any details about their marriage to the press. 

1956-06-29-photo-snaps-1 
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1956-06-29-photo-06-01-by_samuel_goldstein-1  1956-06-29-photo-06-02  1956-06-29-photo-06-07-by_ken_heyman-1 
1956-06-29-photo-06-05  1956-06-29-photo-06-04-by_samuel_goldstein-1  1956-06-29-photo-06-06 

> photographies de Milton Greene
marilyn-monroe-MW-179 marilyn-monroe-MW-180a marilyn-monroe-MW-181
marilyn-monroe-MW-187 marilyn-monroe-MW-189 marilyn-monroe-MW-203
marilyn-monroe-HT-14 marilyn-monroe-MW-250a marilyn-monroe-MW-188a
marilyn-monroe-MW-184 marilyn-monroe-MW-185 marilyn-monroe-MW-186
marilyn-monroe-MW-190 marilyn-monroe-MW-191 marilyn-monroe-MW-194
marilyn-monroe-MW-193 marilyn-monroe-MW-178 marilyn-monroe-MW-195
marilyn-monroe-MW-182 marilyn-monroe-MW-183 marilyn-monroe-MW-192

 > captures
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1956-06-29-press_conf-cap-03-01 1956-06-29-press_conf-cap-03-02 1956-06-29-press_conf-cap-03-03
1956-06-29-press_conf-cap-05-01 1956-06-29-press_conf-cap-05-02 1956-06-29-press_conf-cap-05-03
1956-06-29-press_conf-cap-05-04 1956-06-29-press_conf-cap-05-05 1956-06-29-press_conf-cap-05-06


Quelques déclarations:
> Arthur Miller, déclare, suite à l'accident: "
Je savais que ça arriverait. Cette chose terrible explique pourquoi je ne vais pas dire où ni quand nous nous marierons. Je pense qu'il y a assez de temps pour tout le monde de savoir quand cela arrive. Si la presse ne me laisse pas seul, nous partirons d'ici pour une destination inconnue.
>
Journaliste: - Mademoiselle Monroe, quel genre de mariage allez-vous avoir ?
   Marilyn: - Très tranquille, j'éspère.
> Journaliste: -Un petit garçon a trois voeux: faire de l'argent en premier, devenir un ingénieur en deuxième, et en troisième, il dit "quand je serai grand, j'aimerai avoir une blonde, avec des yeux bleus, elle sera comme Marilyn Monroe".
  Marilyn: -Je suis flattée !

Few Statements:
> Arthur Miller, said, refering to the accident: "I knew this would happen. This terrible thing explains why I'm not going to say when and where we'll be married. I think it's time enough for everybody to know when it happens. If the press do not leave me alone, we will leave here for parts unknown."
> Journalist:
- Miss Monroe, what kind of wedding will you have ?
   Marilyn: -
Very Quiet, I Hope.

> Journalist: -A little boy has three wishes: make money in first, to be an engineer in second, and third, he said "when i grow up, i'd like to have a blond, she had to have blue eyes, she has to be like Marilyn Monroe".
  -Marilyn: -I'm flattered !

1956-06-29-photo-07-01  1956-06-29-photo-07-02 

> photographies de Milton Greene
 marilyn-monroe-MW-196 marilyn-monroe-MW-199
marilyn-monroe-MW-200 marilyn-monroe-MW-201 marilyn-monroe-MW-202
marilyn-monroe-MW-197 marilyn-monroe-MW-198 

 > captures
1956-06-29-press_conf-cap-02-07 1956-06-29-press_conf-cap-02-08 1956-06-29-press_conf-cap-02-09
1956-06-29-press_conf-cap-02-10 1956-06-29-press_conf-cap-02-11 1956-06-29-press_conf-cap-02-12
1956-06-29-press_conf-cap-02-13 1956-06-29-press_conf-cap-02-14 1956-06-29-press_conf-cap-02-15
1956-06-29-press_conf-cap-02-16 1956-06-29-press_conf-cap-02-17 1956-06-29-press_conf-cap-02-18
1956-06-29-press_conf-cap-02-19 1956-06-29-press_conf-cap-02-20 1956-06-29-press_conf-cap-02-21
1956-06-29-press_conf-cap-02-22 1956-06-29-press_conf-cap-02-23 1956-06-29-press_conf-cap-02-24
1956-06-29-press_conf-cap-02-25 1956-06-29-press_conf-cap-02-26 1956-06-29-press_conf-cap-02-27
1956-06-29-press_conf-cap-02-28 1956-06-29-press_conf-cap-02-29 1956-06-29-press_conf-cap-02-30
1956-06-29-press_conf-cap-02-31 1956-06-29-press_conf-cap-02-32 1956-06-29-press_conf-cap-02-33
1956-06-29-press_conf-cap-02-34 1956-06-29-press_conf-cap-02-35 1956-06-29-press_conf-cap-02-36
1956-06-29-press_conf-cap-02-37 1956-06-29-press_conf-cap-02-38 1956-06-29-press_conf-cap-02-39
1956-06-29-press_conf-cap-02-40 1956-06-29-press_conf-cap-02-41 1956-06-29-press_conf-cap-02-42
1956-06-29-press_conf-cap-02-43 1956-06-29-press_conf-cap-02-44 1956-06-29-press_conf-cap-02-45
1956-06-29-press_conf-cap-02-46 1956-06-29-press_conf-cap-02-47 1956-06-29-press_conf-cap-02-48
1956-06-29-press_conf-cap-02-49 1956-06-29-press_conf-cap-02-50 1956-06-29-press_conf-cap-02-51
1956-06-29-press_conf-cap-02-52 1956-06-29-press_conf-cap-02-53 1956-06-29-press_conf-cap-02-54
1956-06-29-press_conf-cap-02-55 1956-06-29-press_conf-cap-02-56 1956-06-29-press_conf-cap-02-57


Après le départ des reporters, on apprend le décès de Mara Sherbatoff sur la table d'opération de l'hôpital de New Milford. Marilyn est affolée. Paula Strasberg, qui se trouve à New York, va déclarer que l'accident est un mauvais présage, ce que va soutenir aussi Marilyn. Arthur Miller, furieux de tout ce tapage, décide alors de se marier immédiatement, s'arrangeant pour que la cérémonie se tienne au Westchester County House de White Plains.
After the reporters leave, the death of Mara Sherbatoff on the operation table at the hospital in New Milford is learned. Marilyn is distraught. Paula Strasberg, who is in New York, will report that the accident is a bad omen, wich will also the idea of Marilyn. Arthur Miller, furious of all these disturbances, then decides to marry immediately, arranging that the ceremony held at the Westchester House in White Plains.
> sur le blog: article Le Mariage Civil d'Arthur et Marilyn 


> videos
- attente des reporters et l'accident

 

- accident et arrivée de Marilyn

- début de l'interview

- extrait de l'interview

- extrait de l'interview

> News TV:
USA: Arthur and Marilyn to marry
Angleterre:
British Pathe People In the News


> dans la presse
1956-06-Australian_Women_s_Weekly__July_25__1956_b 


.sources: 
Marilyn Monroe, biographie de Barbara Leaming
Les vies secrètes de Marilyn Monroe
, d'Anthony Summers
Marilyn Monroe, encyclopédie d'Adam Victor


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

15 mars 2014

1950s Marilyn en voiture

Marilyn Monroe en voiture, début des années 1950;
photographies de Ed Clark.
Marilyn Monroe in a car, beggining of 1950s;
photography by Ed Clark.

1950s-by_ed_clark


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

Posté par ginieland à 12:44 - - Commentaires [2] - Permalien [#]
Tags : ,

28 février 2014

24/06/1956 de New York à Roxbury

Le 24 juin 1956, Marilyn Monroe quitte son appartement de Sutton Place, à New York, en taxi, afin d'éviter les reporters. Arthur Miller l'attend à trois blocks de là, dans son break où sont assis, sur les sièges arrières, la mère de Miller (Augusta Miller), ses deux enfants (Jane et Robert) et le chien Hugo; et Marilyn monte dans la voiture, pour se rendre à Roxbury, dans la propriété de Miller.
In 1956, June, 24 Marilyn Monroe leaves from her apartment in Sutton Place, New York, takes a taxi to avoid reporters. Arthur Miller waits her three blocks away, in his station wagon where wait the Miller's mother (Augusta), his children (Jane and Robert), and his basset dog Hugo; Marilyn gets into the station wagon and they all go to Roxbury, in the Miller's home.

> Marilyn Monroe en taxi
1956-06-24-taxi-2  1956-06-24-taxi-2a  1956-06-24-taxi-1 
1956-06-24-taxi-3  1956-06-24-taxi-5 1956-06-24-car-mag-point_de_vue-1956-07-p1

 > Marilyn Monroe et Arthur Miller
1956-car-miller2  1956-mm_arthur
1956-06-26-mm_miller-1a  1956-car-mm_et_miller105 

> articles de presse
1956_JUNE_24_SUTTON_PLACE_APT336  
1956-06-26-press 


extrait de "Marilyn- The Ultimate Look At The Legend" de James Haspiel:

Le 24 juin 1956 , s'est avéré être une soirée incroyable. La presse traquait Monroe et Arthur Miller, car maintenant le mot était qu'il y allait y avoir un mariage. Cette nuit là Miller essayait de faire sortir Monroe de la ville pour la quiétude de la campagne du Connecticut. Miller était au volant d'un break , maintenant garé devant le 2 Sutton Place South; chargé des bagages de Monroe, et la presse de regarder avec vivacité le break tels des faucons. Soudain, Miller est sorti du bâtiment seul, monta dans le véhicule et pris rapidement la fuite. Les journalistes et les photographes n'étaient pas vraiment intéressé par lui tout seul, ils étaient intéressés par elle, par eux ! Ainsi, le break disparu au-dessus de la zone de l'avenue York et la 61e rue , à rester là à attendre Monroe . Un taxi a été appelé à l'alcôve de stationnement du 2 Sutton Place South, la portière du passager maintenant ouverte et en attendant son prochain tarif. Un peu dans le flou, Marilyn est soudainement apparue à travers la porte d'entrée et a boulonné dans le taxi avec les flashs d'éclairage sur son chemin, et le taxi a démarré.

Le groupe des Monroe Six n'étaient pas là ce soir, et je traînais avec Nathan Puckett , qui était venu à New York du Michigan pour voir Marily , et a été le président de l'un des nombreux clubs de fans de Monroe. Nate a proposer de payer un taxi pour suivre celui de Marilyn, nous en avons donc pris un après elle, et l'un des photographes de presse a également suivi. Je me souviens très bien que le taxi de Marilyn remontait sur le côté ouest de l'avenue York, à la 61e rue; le break était garé sur le côté Est de l'avenue, et l'avenue était alors (et probablement encore) pavée. Elle sortit du taxi, et elle courait à travers les pavés dans ses très hauts talons, courant à travers le trafic dense venant en sens inverse pour atteindre le break, avec le photographe de presse solitaire à sa poursuite, et Nate et moi assis en émoi dans notre taxi, à une cinquantaine de mètres. Monroe a couru vers le côté passager de la voiture familiale, Miller avait déjà mis le moteur en route, et comme elle a atteint la porte, le photographe parvint jusqu'à elle, posa sa main sur son épaule et, avec tous ses muscle , se balançait autour de Monroe et la jeta durement contre le côté du break ! Elle est presque tombée par terre alors qu'il soulevait son appareil photo pour prendre une photo d'elle. Miller est sorti de la voiture et, sans faire attention que ce soit un photographe de presse, il aida simplement Marilyn à monter dans le break, se tenant  lui-même derrière la roue, et ils ont démarré, accélérant sur l'avenue York . Et nous avons redémarré aussi.

Nous avons grillé cinq feux rouges pour suivre le véhicule de Miller, et enfin, à un certain point de uptown, je pense aux alentours de la 110ème rue, la voiture est entrée dans la East River Drive, pour aller dans le Connecticut! Notre taxi s'est rangé près du trottoir et (rappelez-vous , c'était encore en 1956) le compteur affichait 95 cents. Rappelez-vous, aussi, que ce chauffeur avait traversé cinq feux rouges pour nous, et maintenant, le jeune garçon du Michigan, sans le bon sens du citadin, lui a remis un billet unique d'un dollar, accordant: "Vous pouvez garder la monnaie !"  Un pourboire nickel ! Si je me souviens bien, je sors du taxi et paris vite à toute hâte.


June 24th 1956, turned out to be an incredible evening. The press was hounding Monroe and Arthur Miller, because by now the word was out that there was going to be a marriage. That night Miller was trying to get Monroe out of the city and up to the quietude of the Connecticut countryside. Miller was driving a station wagon, now parked in front of 2 Sutton Place South; it was packed with Monroe's luggage, and the Press were keenly watching the station wagon like hawks. Suddenly, Miller came out of the building alone, got into the vehicle and quickly sped away. The reporters and photographers really weren't interested in him solo, they were interested in her, in them! So, the station wagon disappeared over to the area at York Avenue and 61st Street, to sit there and wait for Monroe. A taxicab was summoned to the parking alcove at 2 Sutton Place South, the passenger door now open and awaiting its next fare. Not unlike a blur, Marilyn suddenly appeared through the front door and bolted into the taxicab with flashbulbs lighting her way, and the cab took off.

The Monroe Six were not around that evening, and I was hanging out with Nathan Puckett, who had come to New York City from Michigan to see Marilyn, and was the president of one of Monroe's many fan clubs. Nate offered to pay for a taxicab to follow Marilyn's cab, so we took off after her, and one of the press photographers also followed. I vividly recall that Marilyn's taxicab pulled up to the west side of York Avenue at 61st Street; the station wagon was parked on the east side of the avenue, and the avenue was then (and probably still is) paved with cobblestones. She got out of the cab, and she was running across the cobblestones in her very high heels, running through the oncoming traffic to reach the station wagon, with the lone press photographer in hot pursuit, and Nate and I sitting agog in our taxicab, some fifty feet away. Monroe raced around to the passenger side of the station wagon, Miller already gunning the motor, and as she reached for the door, the photographer got right up to her, put his hand on her shoulder and, with all his muscle, swung Monroe around and threw her hard up against the side of the station wagon! She almost fell to the ground as he raised his camera to take a picture of her. Miller got out of the car and, paying no attention whatsoever to the press photographer, he simply assisted Marilyn into the station wagon, got himself back behind the wheel, and they took off, speeding up York Avenue. And we took off too.

We drove through five red lights following the Miller vehicle, and finally at some point uptown, I think around 110th Street, the car entered into the East River Drive, to go on up to Connecticut! Our cab pulled over the curb and (remember, it was still 1956) the meter read 95 cents. Remember, too, that this driver had gone through five red lights for us, and now the young lad from Michigan, with no sign of city-savvy, handed him a single dollar bill, allowing, 'You can keep the change!' A nickel tip! As I recall, I hustled myself out and away from the taxicab in a hurry.


source:
forum everlasting-star


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

11 janvier 2014

Sur le tournage de Bus Stop 7 -partie 2

Arrêt d'Autobus
Sur le tournage - scène 7

 Marilyn Monroe sur le tournage de "Arrêt d'Autobus"
Marilyn Monroe on the set of "Bus Stop"


> Photographies de Milton H. Greene
Photographs by Milton H. Greene
 
marilyn-monroe-BS-2124  marilyn-monroe-BS-2126  bs-sc07-on_set-by_mhg-010-1 

> dans les gradins
marilyn-monroe-BS-103

- Marilyn avec Eileen Heckart et Florence Thomas (sa gouvernante):
marilyn-monroe-BS-096a  marilyn-monroe-BS-097 
bs-sc07-on_set-by_mhg-020-2  bs-sc07-on_set-by_mhg-020-1 

- avec Eileen Heckart
marilyn-monroe-BS-5350

- avec Don Murray
H3257-L44539951  H3257-L44539952 
H3257-L44539950   marilyn-monroe-BS-331b 
marilyn-monroe-BS-005  bs-sc07-on_set-by_mhg-030-1 


H3257-L44539953  marilyn-monroe-BS-332  bs-sc07-on_set-by_mhg-031-1 
H3257-L44539103  marilyn-monroe-BS-392  bs-sc07-on_set-by_mhg-090-1 
marilyn-monroe-BS-5544 

- avec Whitney Snyder (maquilleur) et Gladys Rasmussen (coiffeuse)
marilyn-monroe-BS-109  marilyn-monroe-BS-095a  bs-sc07-on_set_camera-010-1 
marilyn-monroe-BS-197 

- avec Eileen Heckart et le réalisateur Joshua Logan
marilyn-monroe-BS-5542  marilyn-monroe-BS-5541  marilyn-monroe-BS-5543  

bs-sc07-on_set-032-1  marilyn-monroe-BS-337  H3257-L44539088   
bs-sc07-on_set-032-2  marilyn-monroe-BS-358  marilyn-monroe-BS-333 

 marilyn-monroe-BS-148a  marilyn-monroe-BS-130  marilyn-monroe-BS-131 
bs-sc07-on_set-by_mhg-070-1  bs-sc07-on_set-by_mhg-070-2 
marilyn-monroe-BS-042  marilyn-monroe-BS-050  bs-sc07-set-by_gr-098fd 

- départ en voiture
marilyn-monroe-BS-2132  bs-sc07-set-by_gr-mhg__limo 

> Marilyn pose avec des fans
marilyn-monroe-BS-319   marilyn-monroe-BS-321 
bs-sc07-on_set-051-1  bs-sc07-on_set-051-1a  bs-sc07-set-by_gr-BS_321cr 
marilyn-monroe-BS-316  marilyn-monroe-BS-320 
marilyn-monroe-BS-5359  marilyn-monroe-BS-322  bs-sc07-set-BS_322 
marilyn-monroe-BS-192  marilyn-monroe-BS-318 

> Marilyn pose avec des enfants
marilyn-monroe-BS-328  marilyn-monroe-BS-329 
bs-sc07-set-306  bs-sc07-on_set-061-2  bs-sc07-on_set-061-2a  

> Marilyn avec Don Murray et Eileen Heckart
marilyn-monroe-BS-182  marilyn-monroe-BS-390 
- avec Eileen Heckart et Florence Thomas (sa gouvernante)
marilyn-monroe-BS-198 
bs-sc07-on_set_coat-010-1  bs-sc07-on_set_coat-010-1a  marilyn-monroe-BS-327 


> Avec le piano

- Marilyn avec Buddy Adler, le producteur
bs-sc07-set-piano-with_buddy_adler-1  bs-sc07-set-piano-with_buddy_adler-2 

- photographies de Milton Greene
marilyn-monroe-BS-5548  bs-sc07-set-piano-1  bs-sc07-set-piano-1a  


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

15 décembre 2013

24/01/1955 Boston avec les DiMaggio

Le 24 janvier 1955, Marilyn Monroe et son ex-mari Joe DiMaggio dînent dans un restaurant de Boston avec le frère de Joe, Dominic DiMaggio et la femme de ce dernier, Emily. Quand les journalistes demandent au couple qu'ils se sont réconcilés, Marilyn leur répond: "Non, pas du tout. C'est juste une visite". Joe ne fait aucun commentaire. Le couple est invité par Dominic, à son domicile de Wellesly, dans le Massachusetts.
Photographies de Bob Nelson.

On January 24, 1955, Marilyn Monroe and ex-husband Joe DiMaggio dining in a restaurant in Boston, with the brother of Joe, Dominic DiMaggio and his wife Emily. When reporters ask to Marilyn if their meeting was a reconciliation, she answers: "No, it isn't. Just call it a visit". Joe refused to comment. The couple will be the guests of Dominic at his Wellesly, Massachusetts, home while visiting Massachusetts.

1955-01-24-boston-01-1  1954-boston-MM's Friend  1955-01-24-boston-01-3 
1955-01-24-boston-01-2  1955-01-24-boston-01-2a  1955-01-boston-mm
1955-01-24-boston-04  1955-01-24-boston-04a  1955-01-24-boston-05 

> photos de presse 
1955-01-25-boston-restaurant-press-MM_JDM  1955-01-25-boston-restaurant-press-NO41476a 
1954-joe_family-1 1954-joe_family-2


Le lendemain (ou le soir même), Joe raccompagne Marilyn à son hôtel de New York. C'est une journée brillante pour DiMaggio, il a été élu au 'Baseball Hall of Fame' par l'Association des auteurs de baseball .

The day after (or the same night) Marilyn Monroe gets out of Joe Dimaggio's car in front of a New York hotel. It is an auspicious day for DiMaggio; He was elected to the Baseball Hall of Fame by the Baseball Writers Association. 

 1955-01-26-ny_hotel


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

Posté par ginieland à 13:42 - - Commentaires [0] - Permalien [#]
Tags : , , , , ,

23 novembre 2013

Sur le tournage Bus Stop 18 (2)

Arrêt d'Autobus
Sur le tournage - scène 18 (2)

Marilyn Monroe en répétition de la scène finale du film, à Sun Valley, dans l'Idaho.
Marilyn Monroe in rehearsals of the final scene of the movie, in Sun Valley, Idaho.

 film-bs-image-set-1  bs-sc18-set-06-1  bs-sc18-set-09-1a 
1956-Photo_2524  bs-sc18-set-09-1   
 bs-sc18-set-03-2-3  bs-sc18-set-03-2-4  bs-sc18-set-03-8-2 
 film-bs-set-rare  bs-sc18-set-04-1-1
bs-sc18-set-03-8-1 bs-sc18-set-04-2 film-bs-1956
bs-sc18-set-07-4  bs-sc18-set-07-5   

> Marilyn avec Milton Greene 
film-bs-end-movietime9562 
1956-bus_stop1 


> Photographies de Al Brack
Photographs of Al Brack 
 

> Marilyn avec Florence Thomas (sa gouvernante) et Milton Greene  
bs-sc18-set-05-2  bs-sc18-set-05-3-with_florence_thomas-1  bs-sc18-set-05-3-with_florence_thomas-2 
bs-sc18-set-05-4-idaho-sun_valley  bs-sc18-set-05-5 
bs-sc18-set-08-2  bs-sc18-set-07-2-1 


> Photographies de Allan 'Whitey' Snyder
Photographs of Allan Snyder
- avec Milton Greene
bs-sc18-set-02-3 lot94181 bs-sc18-set-08-1
1956-bus_stop-by_snyder-with_mhg  1956-bus_stop-by_snyder-1 
lot94179 


> Photographies de Zinn Arthur
Photographs of Zinn Arthur 

  bs-sc18-set-02-2-by_zinn_arthur-1  bs-sc18-set-04-4-by_zinn_arthur-1  bs-sc18-set-04-4-by_zinn_arthur-1a
bs-sc18-set-03-7-by_zinn_arthur-1  bs-sc18-set-03-7-by_zinn_arthur-3  bs-sc18-set-03-7-by_zinn_arthur-4 
bs-sc18-set-03-2-1-by_zinn_arthur-1 bs-sc18-set-03-7-by_zinn_arthur-1a 

bs-sc18-set-04-1-by_zinn_arthur-1  bs-sc18-set-04-1-by_zinn_arthur-1a 


> Photographies de Milton Greene
Photographs of Milton Greene 
marilyn-monroe-BS-124  bs-sc18-set-02-1-by_greene-1  marilyn-monroe-BS-125
bs-sc18-set-02-1-by_greene-2 marilyn-monroe-BS-087 H3257-L44539108   
bs-sc18-set-03-1-1-by_greene-1  marilyn-monroe-BS-3535  bs-sc18-set-03-1-1-by_greene-2 
marilyn-monroe-BS-416  bs-sc18-set-03-1-3

 > Marilyn avec Florence Thomas (sa gouvernante) et Don Murray
marilyn-monroe-BS-084  marilyn-monroe-BS-082  marilyn-monroe-BS-083  
bs-sc18-set-03-3-by_greene-1 bs-sc18-set-03-3-by_greene-3a bs-sc18-set-03-3-by_greene-2
marilyn-monroe-BS-078  marilyn-monroe-BS-079  marilyn-monroe-BS-066  
bs-sc18-set-03-4-by_greene-1  bs-sc18-set-03-4-by_greene-2  bs-sc18-set-03-4-by_greene-3a
marilyn-monroe-BS-080  marilyn-monroe-BS-101  marilyn-monroe-BS-081 
bs-sc18-set-03-5-by_greene-3-1  bs-sc18-set-03-5-by_greene-4   
marilyn-monroe-BS-094  marilyn-monroe-BS-098  marilyn-monroe-BS-099  
bs-sc18-set-03-2-2  bs-sc18-set-03-6-1  marilyn-monroe-BS-086 
marilyn-monroe-BS-095  marilyn-monroe-BS-090  marilyn-monroe-BS-085   
 bs-sc18-set-03-5-by_greene-1  marilyn-monroe-BS-089  marilyn-monroe-BS-088
 bs-sc18-set-03-5-by_greene-2a  marilyn-monroe-BS-094a 
1956   bs-sc18-set-03-5-by_greene-3-2 
marilyn-monroe-BS-195  bs-sc18-set-03-6-by_greene-1  bs-sc18-set-03-1-4 

marilyn-monroe-BS-038A  marilyn-monroe-BS-051 

> Marilyn et Paula Strasberg 
marilyn-monroe-BS-039  marilyn-monroe-BS-053  marilyn-monroe-BS-048

> Marilyn avec Paula Strasberg et Milton Greene  
marilyn-monroe-BS-3540  marilyn-monroe-BS-5000 

> Marilyn avec Florence Thomas, Paula Strasberg et Milton Greene 
marilyn-monroe-BS-3542  marilyn-monroe-BS-5256  marilyn-monroe-BS-3541

> Marilyn avec Arthur O'Connell 
marilyn-monroe-BS-5539  film-bus_stop
marilyn-monroe-BS-411  marilyn-monroe-BS-3538  marilyn-monroe-BS-413
bs-sc18-set-01-1-by_greene-1  film-bs-end-art-61 The Girl Who Got Marilyn's Guy bb
bs-sc18-set-01-1-by_greene-2  marilyn-monroe-BS-423

> Marilyn avec Joshua Logan 
marilyn-monroe-BS-091  marilyn-monroe-BS-092  marilyn-monroe-BS-093

marilyn-monroe-BS-419  marilyn-monroe-BS-5552  marilyn-monroe-BS-5545 
marilyn-monroe-BS-5540  marilyn-monroe-BS-420 
marilyn-monroe-BS-415  marilyn-monroe-BS-418  marilyn-monroe-BS-417

 marilyn-monroe-BS-412  marilyn-monroe-BS-067 

marilyn-monroe-BS-070  marilyn-monroe-BS-077  marilyn-monroe-BS-075
bs-sc18-set-04-3-1a  bs-sc18-set-04-3-1  bs-sc18-set-04-3-2-by_zinn_arthur-1

marilyn-monroe-BS-3539  marilyn-monroe-BS-126  marilyn-monroe-BS-414


> Photographies de Bob Beerman
Photographs of Bob Beerman  

bs-sc18-set-07-1-by_bob_beerman-1  bs-sc18-set-07-1-by_bob_beerman-2 
bs-sc18-set-07-3-by_bob_beerman-1  bs-sc18-set-07-3-by_bob_beerman-2  bs-sc18-set-07-3-by_bob_beerman-3 
bs-sc18-set-07-3-by_bob_beerman-2a  bs-sc18-set-07-3-by_bob_beerman-3a  bs-sc18-set-07-3-by_bob_beerman-5a 
bs-sc18-set-07-3-by_bob_beerman-4  bs-sc18-set-07-3-by_bob_beerman-5  bs-sc18-set-07-3-by_bob_beerman-7 
bs-sc18-set-07-3-by_bob_beerman-4b  bs-sc18-set-07-3-by_bob_beerman-6 


> captures
bs-sc18-set-cap1-01 bs-sc18-set-cap1-02 bs-sc18-set-cap1-03
bs-sc18-set-cap1-04 bs-sc18-set-cap1-05 bs-sc18-set-cap1-06
bs-sc18-set-cap2-01 bs-sc18-set-cap2-02 bs-sc18-set-cap2-03
bs-sc18-set-cap1-07 bs-sc18-set-cap1-08 bs-sc18-set-cap1-09
bs-sc18-set-cap1-10 bs-sc18-set-cap1-11 bs-sc18-set-cap1-12
bs-sc18-set-cap2-04 bs-sc18-set-cap2-05 bs-sc18-set-cap2-06
bs-sc18-set-cap2-07 bs-sc18-set-cap2-08 bs-sc18-set-cap2-09


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