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Twinkle

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Everything posted by Twinkle

  1. Twinkle

    Ronja Furrer

    Name: Ronja Furrer Agency: Elite Nationality: Swiss Height: 178cm/5'10" Bust: 86cm/34" Waist: 61cm/24" Hips: 90cm/35.5" Shoe: 40 EU/9 US/6.5 UK Hair: Dark Brown Eyes: Hazel
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    Dana Stuce

    Name: Dana Stuce Hair: Light Brown Eyes: Grenn/Blue Height: 179CM / 5′10.5″ Bust: 82 CM / 32″ Waist: 60 CM / 23.5″ Hips: 88 CM / 34.5″ From: Latvia Date of Birth: December 8th 1990 Agency Placements Mother Agency: 2B Models NY: Ford Models
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    Yana Sotnikova

    Name:Yana Sotnikova Agency:Ford NY Eyes: Olive-green Height 5'11 (180)
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    Carole Lombard

    In 1999, the American Film Institute ranked Lombard 23rd on its list of the 50 greatest American female screen legends Nicknames: The Profane Angel, The Hoosier Tornado, The Screwball Girl, and Ma (by Clark Gable). Husbands: William Powell (June 26,1931- August 18,1933) divorced; Clark Gable (March 29, 1939- January 16, 1942) her death (Clark called her the Love of his life) First Film: A Perfect Crime (1921) Last Film: To Be or Not To Be (1942) Awards: Academy Award Nomination for Best Actress for her performance in My Man Godfrey; #23 of 50 Greatest American Female Screen Legends (American Film Institute, 1999); she has a star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame located at 6930 Hollywood Boulevard. Died On: Friday, January 16, 1942 Died In: Mount Potosi near Las Vegas, Nevada Cause of Death: Plane Crash while on tour to sell war bonds. She is interred next to Clark Gable at Forest Lawn Cemetary in Hollywood, California. The name on her headstone reads: Carole Lombard Gable. Carole Lombard was born Jane Alice Peters on October 6, 1908, in Fort Wayne, Indiana. Carole made her first film at the age of twelve after having been “discovered” by director Alan Dwan while playing baseball out in the streets. He cast her as Monte Blue’s little sister in 1921’s A Perfect Crime. In 1925 she signed a contract with Fox and became “Carole Lombard.” Over the next few years Carole made several low-budget westerns with Buck Jones and comedy shorts when she signed a contract with Mack Sennett in 1927. 1929 Hollywood was beginning to take notice of the up and coming Lombard who was now leading lady in a string of successes starting with High Voltage that year. In 1930, she began working for Paramount Pictures where she would go on to make a majority of her most memorable comedies. It was her performance in 1934’s Twentieth Century that really established her as a bon-a-fide star, earning her praise from fans and film critics alike. One critic wrote “Lombard is like no other Lombard you’ve seen before. When you see her, you’ll forget the rather stilted Lombard of old. You’ll see a star blaze out of this scene, high spots Carole never dreamed of hitting.” Upon completion of filming Twentieth Century her co-star, John Barrymore, presented her an autographed portrait in scripted with “To the finest actress I have worked with, bar none.” In 1930 Lombard met William Powell and the two quickly became infactuated with one another. Sixteen (16) years her senior, William Powell and Carole Lombard wed on June 26, 1931. Though their marriage would end in divorce two years later, the two remained friends. Infact, it was on the recommendation of William Powell that Lombard was cast in the film My Man Godfrey for which she would later receive an Oscar nomination for. Beginning in the 1930’s, Lombard began having an affair with Clark Gable, who was still married to his second wife at the time, Ria. On March 7, 1939 Gable was granted a divorce and he and Lombard married soon after on March 29, 1939. The two set up house on a ranch in the San Fernando Valley where they would live a happy life together as Ma and Pa, as the two would affectionately call one another. To this day, every one who knew Gable has declared that Lombard was the love of his life. Carole's death 1941 the U.S. entered World War II and Carole returned to her home state Indiana for a war bond rally. She would end up selling over two million dollars worth of war bonds. On Friday, January 16, 1942 at 4:00 in the morning, Carole and her mother boarded a Trans World Airlines DC-3 airplane to return to California. Before boarding, Lombard greeted her fans and said “Before I say goodbye to you all, come on and join me in a big cheer! V for Victory!” After refueling in Las Vegas, the plane took off in the night and twenty-three minutes later crashed into a mountain side thirty mile southwest of Las Vegas. All twenty-three passengers aboard were killed. Carole was only thirty-three years old.
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    Dana Almada

    Name: Dana Almada From: Argentina Agency: Code Models Management
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    Kasia Szwan

    Name: Kasia Szwan From: Poland Agencies: Mc2 and Glamour Models Height: 177 cm Measurements: 82-60-88 Interesting model I think, she has done advertisments with Amaro, Amir Mizrahi, Emporium, Kooi, Michal Negrin, The Timeless (from Tfs)
  7. Twinkle

    Lana Turner

    Source Wikipedia Lana Turner (February 8, 1921 – June 29, 1995) was an Academy Award-nominated American film and occasionally television actress. On-screen, she was well-known for the glamour and sensuality she brought to almost all her movie roles. Off-screen, she was-well known for her stormy and colorful private life including seven husbands, numerous lovers, and a famous murder scandal. Turner's discovery at Schwab's Drug Store has become one of Hollywood's most enduring show-business legends. The true story differs only slightly from that legend. As a 16-year-old student at Hollywood High, Turner decided to skip a typing class and buy a Coke at the Top Hat Cafe located on the southeast corner of Sunset Boulevard and McCadden Place. There, she was spotted by William R. Wilkerson, publisher of the Hollywood Reporter. Wilkerson was attracted by her beauty and physique, and referred her to the actor/comedian/talent agent Zeppo Marx. Marx's agency immediately signed her on and introduced her to film director Mervyn LeRoy, who cast her in her first film, 1937's They Won't Forget. She also appeared as an extra that year in A Star Is Born—if the viewer doesn't blink, Lana can be spotted in the crowd at a boxing match. She also appeared in the Andy Hardy movie Love Finds Andy Hardy (1938). Turner earned the nickname "The Sweater Girl" from her form-fitting attire in a scene in They Won't Forget. She reached the height of her fame in the 1940s and 1950s. During World War II, Turner became a popular pin-up girl due to her popularity in such films such as Ziegfeld Girl, Johnny Eager, and four films with MGM's "king of the lot," Clark Gable (the films' success was only heightened by gossip-column rumors about a relationship between the two). Lana even had a B-17—the Tempest Turner—named after her. After the war, Turner's career continued successfully with the release, in 1946, of The Postman Always Rings Twice, which co-starred John Garfield.[4]. The now-classic film noir marked a turning point in her career. Reviews of the film, and in particular, Lana's performance, were glowing. While not exactly giving up her pin-up credentials, Lana established herself as a skilled actress. in Mr. Imperium (1951)During the 1950s, Turner starred in a series of films that failed to succeed at the box office, a situation MGM attempted to remedy by casting her in musicals. The first, Mr. Imperium, was a flop, while The Merry Widow was more successful. She gave a widely praised performance in Vincente Minnelli's 1952 film, The Bad and the Beautiful, and later starred with John Wayne in the adventure film The Sea Chase. She was then cast in the epic The Prodigal, but the film and her performance in general were not well received. After the 1956 film, Diane, MGM opted not to renew her contract. Turner's career recovered briefly after she appeared in the hugely successful big-screen adaptation of Grace Metalious's best-selling novel, Peyton Place, for which she was nominated for an Academy Award for Best Actress. Another few box-office failures followed (Another Time, Another Place, for example) when the 1958 scandal surrounding her daughter's killing of Turner's lover, Johnny Stompanato, threatened to derail her career completely. In the trail of the related negative publicity, Turner accepted the lead role in Ross Hunter's remake of Imitation of Life under the direction of Douglas Sirk. Universal Studios capitalized on her new-found notoriety; the result was one of the biggest hits of 1959, as well as the biggest hit of Turner's career. Critics and audiences couldn't help noticing that the plots of both Peyton and Imitation had borrowed heavily from Turner's private life. Each film depicted the troubled, complicated relationship between a single mother and her teenage daughter. In 1961, she made her last film at MGM starring with Bob Hope in Bachelor in Paradise. Other highlights of this era include two Ross Hunter productions, Portrait in Black and Madame X, which proved to be her last major starring role. Turner was well known inside Hollywood circles for dating often, changing partners often, and for never shying away from the topic of how many lovers she had in her lifetime. Of her many love affairs, Turner reportedly once said "I liked the boys, and the boys liked me." Turner was married eight times to seven different husbands. Her husbands were: Bandleader Artie Shaw (1940) Married only four months, Turner was 19 when she and Shaw eloped on their first date. She later referred to their stormy and verbally abusive relationship as "my college education". Actor-restaurateur Josef Stephen Crane (1942–1943, 1943–1944) Turner and Crane's first marriage was annulled after she discovered that Crane's previous divorce had not yet been finalized. After a brief separation (during which Crane attempted suicide), they re-married to provide for their newborn daughter, Cheryl. Millionaire socialite Henry J. Topping Jr. (1948–1952) Topping proposed to Turner at the 21 Club in Los Angeles by dropping a diamond ring into her martini. Although worth millions when they married, Topping suffered heavy financial losses due to poor investments and excessive gambling. Turner finally divorced Topping when she realized she could no longer afford to keep them in the lavish lifestyle to which they had grown accustomed. Actor Lex Barker (1953–1957), whom she divorced after her daughter Cheryl claimed that he repeatedly molested and raped her. Rancher Fred May (1960–1962) Robert P. Eaton (1965–1969);[6] who later went on to write The Body Brokers, a behind-the-scenes look at the Hollywood movie world, featuring a character named Marla Jordan, based on Turner. Nightclub hypnotist Ronald Pellar, aka Ronald Dante or Dr. Dante (1969–1972). The couple met in 1969 in a Los Angeles discotheque and married that same year. After about 6 months of marriage, Pellar disappeared a few days after she had written a $35,000 check to him to help him in an investment; he used the money for other purposes. In addition, she later accused him of stealing $100,000 worth of jewelry. The Stompanato murder case Turner met Johnny Stompanato during the spring of 1957, shortly after ending her marriage to Lex Barker. At first, Turner was susceptible to Stompanato's good looks and prowess as a lover, but after she discovered his ties to the LA underworld (in particular, his association with gangster Mickey Cohen), she tried to break off the affair out of fear of bad publicity. Stompanato was not easily deterred, however, and over the course of the following year, he and Turner carried on a relationship filled with violent arguments, physical abuse, and repeated reconciliations. In the fall of 1957, Stompanato followed Turner to England where she was filming Another Time, Another Place, costarring Sean Connery, later of James Bond fame. Fearful that Turner was having an affair with Connery, Stompanato stormed onto the set brandishing a gun. Connery managed to land a single punch to Stompanato's jaw and took away his gun. Stompanato was soon deported by Scotland Yard for the incident. On the evening of April 4, 1958, Turner and Stompanato began a violent argument in Turner's house at 730 N. Bedford Drive in Beverly Hills. Fearing her mother's life was in danger, Turner's then 14-year-old daughter, Cheryl Crane grabbed a kitchen knife and ran to Turner's defense. Many theories abound as to what happened afterward, but it appears Crane stabbed Stompanato, killing him. The case quickly became a media sensation. It was later deemed a justifiable homicide at a coroner's inquest, at which Turner provided dramatic testimony. Some observers have said her testimony that day was the acting performance of her life. Later life In the 1970s and 1980s, Turner appeared in several television roles, most notably one season (1982–1983) on the series Falcon Crest as Jaqueline Perrault, but the majority of her final decade was spent out of the public eye. She died at the age of 74 in 1995 of complications from throat cancer, which was diagnosed in 1992 and which she had been battling ever since, at her home in Century City, Los Angeles, California. She was, until her death, a very heavy smoker. She was survived by her only child, her daughter, Cheryl Crane, and Cheryl's life partner Joyce "Josh" LeRoy, whom she said she accepted "as a second daughter." They inherited some of Lana's sizable estate, built through shrewd real estate holdings and investments. However, the majority of her estate was left to her maid, Carmen Lopez Cruz. For her contribution to the motion picture industry, Lana Turner has a star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame at 6241 Hollywood Boulevard.
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    Bette Davis

    Ruth Elizabeth "Bette" Davis (April 5, 1908 – October 6, 1989) was an American actress of film, television and theatre. Noted for her willingness to play unsympathetic characters, she was highly regarded for her performances in a range of film genres; from contemporary crime melodramas to historical and period films and occasional comedies, though her greatest successes were her roles in romantic dramas. After appearing in Broadway plays, Davis moved to Hollywood in 1930, but her early films for Universal Studios were unsuccessful. She joined Warner Bros. in 1932 and established her career with several critically acclaimed performances. In 1937, she attempted to free herself from her contract and although she lost a well-publicized legal case, it marked the beginning of the most successful period of her career. Until the late 1940s, she was one of American cinema's most celebrated leading ladies, known for her forceful and intense style. Davis gained a reputation as a perfectionist who could be highly combative, and her confrontations with studio executives, film directors and costars were often reported. Her forthright manner, clipped vocal style and ubiquitous cigarette contributed to a public persona which has often been imitated and satirized. Davis was the co-founder of the Hollywood Canteen, and was the first female president of the Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences. During her career she received 10 nominations for the Academy Award for Best Actress and won twice, and she was the first woman to receive a Lifetime Achievement Award from the American Film Institute. Her career went through several periods of eclipse, and she admitted that her success had often been at the expense of her personal relationships. Married four times, she was once widowed and thrice divorced, and raised her children as a single parent. Her final years were marred by a long period of ill health, but she continued acting until shortly before her death from breast cancer, with more than 100 film, television and theater roles to her credit. In 1999, Davis was placed second, behind Katharine Hepburn, on the American Film Institute's list of the greatest female stars of all time. Fast Facts from BetteDavis.com.... Nickname: The Fifth Warner Brother, Fred, The First Lady of American Screen Birth Date: April 5, 1908 Birth Place: Lowell, Massachusetts Death Date: October 6, 1989 Death Place: American Hospital in Neuilly-sur-Seine, France Burial Location: Forest Lawn Hollywood Hills; Courts of Remembrance, Los Angeles, California Height: 5'3 ½" Hair Color: Brown Eye Color: Blue Measurements: 34C-21-34 (36C-25-35 in 1940) Occupation: Actress, author, producer Nationality: American Schooling: Attended Cushing Academy, Ashburnham, Massachusetts; Mariarden School of Dancing; studied acting at Robert Milton-John Murray Anderson School of the Theatre, New York. Famous Tagline/Quote: "Old age is no place for sissies." Parents: Harlow Morrell Davis and Ruthie Favor Davis Siblings: Barbara Davis Children: B.D. (Barbara Davis Sherry) Hyman, Michael Merrill, Margot Merrill Spouse(s): Married Harmon Oscar Nelson (a bandleader), August 18, 1932 (divorced); married Arthur Farnsworth (a businessman), December, 1940 (died, August, 1943); married William Grant Sherry (an artist), November 30, 1945 (divorced); married Gary Merrill (an actor), August, 1950 (divorced); Broadway Debut: "Broken Dishes" (1929) Film Debut: "Bad Sister" (1931) Did You Know?• On her tombstone is written "She did it the hard way." • Lucille Ball was her classmate at John Murray Anderson's Dramatic School. • Joan Crawford and Davis had feuded for years and during the making of "What Ever Happened to Baby Jane?" Bette had a Coca-Cola machine installed on the set due to Joan Crawford's affiliation with Pepsi. (Joan was the widow of Pepsi's CEO.) Joan got her revenge by putting weights in her pockets when Davis had to drag Crawford across the floor during certain scenes. • Nominated for an amazing 10 Best Actress Oscars She won the Best Actress Oscar twice, for "Dangerous" in 1935 and "Jezebel" in 1938. • In 1977, Bette was the first woman to receive the American Film Institute's Lifetime Achievement Award. • In 1980, she was awarded the Distinguished Civilian Service Medal, the Defense Department's highest civilian award, for founding and running the Hollywood Canteen during World War II. • Her real Christian name was Ruth. The Bette came from Balzac's novel "Cousin Bette." Academy Awards In 1962 Bette Davis became the first person to secure ten Academy Award nominations for acting. Since then only four people have equalled or surpassed this figure, Meryl Streep (with fifteen nominations and two wins), Katharine Hepburn (twelve nominations and four wins), Jack Nicholson (twelve nominations and three wins) and Laurence Olivier (ten nominations and one win).[89] Steven Spielberg purchased Davis's Oscars for Dangerous (1935) and Jezebel (1938) when they were offered for auction for $207,500 and $578,000, respectively, and returned them to the Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences.[90][91] 1934: Davis's performance in Of Human Bondage (1934) was widely acclaimed and when she was not nominated for an Academy Award, several influential people mounted a campaign to have her name included. The Academy relaxed its rules for that year only to allow for the consideration of any performer nominated in a write-in vote; therefore, any performance of the year was technically eligible for consideration. Given the well-publicized hoopla, some sources still consider this as a nomination for Davis; however, the Academy does not officially record this as a nomination.[17] 1935: Won for Dangerous 1938: Won for Jezebel 1939: Nominated for Dark Victory 1940: Nominated for The Letter 1941: Nominated for The Little Foxes 1942: Nominated for Now, Voyager 1944: Nominated for Mr. Skeffington 1950: Nominated for All About Eve 1952: Nominated for The Star 1962: Nominated for What Ever Happened to Baby Jane?
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    Sofia Lomyga

    Name: Sofia Lomyga From: Russia Agency: Avant Russia
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    Candids

    Thanks
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    Candids

    Gorgeous
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    Irina Shayk

    She is just gorgeous
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    Miranda Kerr

    Thank you
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    Miranda Kerr

    Soo pretty
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    Barbara Palvin

    She does have a fantastic body
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    Kate Upton

    Those GQ Pics are AMAZING
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    Irina Shayk

    Love that white dress on her!
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    Catrinel Menghia

    Wow, thanks
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    Victoria's Secret Swimwear

    Beautiful pic, thanks!
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    Motion

    Thanks
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    Miranda Kerr

    Beautiful
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    Kate Upton

    Thanks for all the new pics
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    Candids

    Thanks
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    Sarah Gingrich

    Name: Sarah Gingrich Eyes: Hazel Hair: Dark Blonde Height: 5'10 1/2 Shoe size: 10 Measurements: 32,24,34 Agency: Wilhelmina
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