Pierrot and Snyder knew nothing about the things you read in my blog. Snyder says Mary Magdalene Rosamond was married to Royle. I knew I was insane when I was thirteen. My best friend Bill Arnold gave me permission to be abnormal, because he was insane. Christine wanted to own this permission, too. The three of us were extremely beautiful artists who have one thing in common – we died! Only I live to tell our story, and that scares some folks, some non-artists.
There are a gaggle of American actors in the peerage they there because they are kin to Elizabeth Rosemond Taylor, a fact Pierrot and Synder failed to reveal, because they ruled my imput was not needed in order to rekindle the waning interest in Rosamond’s Art, which was the motive the executor of Christine’s estate employed when he sold my families Royal Creative Lineage to a non-family member, Stacey Pierrot, who was an employee of Rosamond.
Many creative people have suffered from mental illness. Their madness bids them to turn down the vain bag of money most settle for so they can impress their stupid friends, and conjure up the…………
I took away the shame of our being insane. I was the escape valve that released the pressure our insane parents built up – till their was an explosion of shame!
My mother named me after John the Baptist, the Nazarite for life, because she started to go into labour on Yom Kippur, the Day of Atonement, the day the High Priest puts the collective sin of the Children of God on the head of a goat – then shoves this scapegoat over a cliff.
I ended up in New York, where fellow New Yorkers called me ‘The California Kid’. Kid Scapegoat, dying for other folks sins!
President: Royal Rosamond Press & Wear
Directed by Oscar Apfel and Cecil B. DeMille and produced by DeMille and Jesse L. Lasky, the screenplay was adapted by DeMille and Apfel from the 1905 stage play, The Squaw Man, written by Edwin Milton Royle.
This first screen version of the story was the legendary DeMille’s first movie assignment. It also holds the distinction of being the first feature-length movie filmed specifically in Hollywood. It was not the first to be made in the Los Angeles area, and film historians agree that shorts had previously been filmed in Hollywood, with In Old California considered the earliest. Harbor scenes were shot in San Pedro, California and the western saloon set was built beside railroad tracks in the San Fernando Valley. Footage of cattle on the open range were shot at Keen Camp near Idyllwild, California, while snow scenes were shot at Mount Palomar.
The Squaw Man went on to become the only movie successfully filmed three times by the same director/producer, DeMille. He did a silent remake in 1918, and a talkie version in 1931.
F, #334466, b. 1 April 1932
Debbie Reynolds|b. 1 Apr 1932|p33447.htm#i334466|Raymond Francis Reynolds|b. 1903\nd. 1986|p33462.htm#i334612|Maxine N. Harmon|b. 1913\nd. 1999|p33462.htm#i334613|||||||||||||
Last Edited=4 Feb 2009
Debbie Reynolds was born on 1 April 1932 at El Paso, Texas, U.S.A..1 She is the daughter of Raymond Francis Reynolds and Maxine N. Harmon.1 She married, firstly, Edmund John Fisher, son of Joseph Fisher and Kate Winokur, in 1955.1 She and Edmund John Fisher were divorced in 1959.1 She married, secondly, Harry Karl in 1960.1 She and Harry Karl were divorced in 1973.1 She married, thirdly, Richard Hamlett in 1984.1 She and Richard Hamlett were divorced in 1996.1
She was given the name of Mary Frances Reynolds at birth.1 She was educated at John Burroughs High School, Burbank, California, U.S.A..1 She was a film actress, singer and dancer.1 In 1997 she declared bankruptcy.1
Children of Debbie Reynolds and Edmund John Fisher
Carrie Fisher+1 b. 21 Oct 1956
Paul Simon was born on 13 October 1941 at Newark, New Jersey, U.S.A..1 He is the son of Louis Simon and Belle (?).1 He married, firstly, Peggy Harper in 1969.1 He and Peggy Harper were divorced in 1975.1 He married, secondly, Carrie Fisher, daughter of Edmund John Fisher and Debbie Reynolds, on 16 August 1983.1 He and Carrie Fisher were divorced in 1984.1 He married, thirdly, Edie Brickell, daughter of Eddie Brickell, on 30 May 1992.1
He was educated at Forest Hills High School, New York City, New York, U.S.A..1 He was a pop singer, most famous as partner of Simon & Garfunkel.1.
Carrie Frances Fisher (born October 21, 1956) is an American actress, novelist, screenwriter, and performance artist. She is best known for her portrayal of Princess Leia in the original Star Wars trilogy and voicing Angela in Family Guy. Her bestselling novel Postcards from the Edge and screenplay for a film of the same name, and her autobiographical one-woman play, Wishful Drinking.
3 Personal life
3.1 Bipolar disorder and drug problems
7 External links
 Early lifeFisher was born in Beverly Hills, California, the daughter of singer Eddie Fisher and actress Debbie Reynolds. Her father was Jewish, the son of immigrants from Russia, and her mother was Protestant. Her younger brother is producer and actor Todd Fisher, and her half-sisters are actresses Joely Fisher and Tricia Leigh Fisher. Joely and Tricia’s mother is the singer/actress Connie Stevens.
When Carrie Fisher was two, her parents divorced after her father left Debbie for her best friend, actress Elizabeth Taylor, the widow of Eddie’s best friend Mike Todd. The following year, her mother married shoe store chain owner Harry Karl, who secretly spent her life savings. It was assumed from an early age that Carrie would go into the family show business, and she began appearing with her mother in Las Vegas, Nevada at the age of 12. She attended Beverly Hills High School, but she left to join her mother on the road. She appeared as a debutante and singer in the hit Broadway revival Irene (1973), starring her mother.
 Career 1970s
Fisher with Wim Wenders in 1978In 1973, Fisher enrolled at London’s Central School of Speech and Drama, which she attended for 18 months. She made her film debut in the Columbia comedy Shampoo (1975) starring Warren Beatty, Julie Christie and Goldie Hawn, with Lee Grant and Jack Warden. In 1977, Fisher starred as Princess Leia in George Lucas’ science fiction film Star Wars (later retitled Star Wars Episode IV: A New Hope) opposite Mark Hamill and Harrison Ford, a part she sarcastically claims to have obtained by sleeping “with some nerd.” At the time she thought the script for Star Wars was fantastic but didn’t expect that many people would agree with her and although her fellow actors weren’t close they bonded after the commercial success of the film. The huge success of Star Wars made her internationally famous and the character of Princess Leia became a merchandising triumph; there were small plastic action figures of the Princess in toy stores across the United States. She appeared as Princess Leia in the 1978 made-for-TV film, The Star Wars Holiday Special.
In May 1978, she appeared alongside John Ritter in the ABC-TV film Leave Yesterday Behind as a horse trainer who helps Ritter’s character after an accident leaves him a paraplegic. At this time, Fisher appeared with Laurence Olivier and Joanne Woodward in the anthology series Laurence Olivier Presents in a television version of the William Inge play Come Back, Little Sheba.
In November 1978, Fisher was the guest host for Saturday Night Live with musical guests The Blues Brothers and special guest Don Novello as Father Guido Sarducci. Dressed in a gold bikini, she reprised her Princess Leia character from Star Wars in “Beach Blanket Bimbo from Outer Space”, a parody sketch of 1960s beach party films. Bill Murray and Gilda Radner imitated the Frankie Avalon and Annette Funicello characters. John Belushi played biker Eric Von Zipper, and Dan Aykroyd, with whom Fisher was romantically involved, portrayed Vincent Price.
Fisher appeared in the music video for Ringo Starr’s cover of “You’re Sixteen” as the love interest in 1978 on his TV special of that year.
 1980sFisher later appeared in The Blues Brothers film as Joliet Jake’s vengeful ex-lover, listed in the credits as “Mystery Woman”. She appeared on Broadway in Censored Scenes from King Kong in 1980. That year, she appeared again as Princess Leia in Star Wars Episode V: The Empire Strikes Back. She made her third and final appearance as Leia in Star Wars Episode VI: Return of the Jedi, for which she became a sex symbol due to her appearance wearing a golden metal bikini (the slave girl outfit which almost immediately rose to pop culture icon status). She is one of the few actors or actresses to star in films with both John and James Belushi, later appearing with the latter in the film The Man with One Red Shoe. She also was a replacement in the Broadway production of Agnes of God (1982). She appeared in the Woody Allen film Hannah and her Sisters in 1986.
In 1987, Fisher published her first novel, Postcards from the Edge. The book was semi-autobiographical in the sense that she fictionalized and satirized real life events such as her drug addiction of the late 1970s. It became a bestseller, and she received the Los Angeles Pen Award for Best First Novel. Also during 1987, she was in the Australian film The Time Guardian. In 1989, Fisher played a major supporting role in When Harry Met Sally, and in the same year, she appeared opposite Tom Hanks as his wife in The ‘Burbs.