Jack Jones (singer)

Jack Jones (born John Allan Jones in January 14, 1938) is an American jazz and pop singer.

He was born in Hollywood, California, as the only son of actors Allan Jones and Irene Hervey. He was considered to be one of the major singers of his time by Frank Sinatra. As a two-time Grammy Awards winner, Jones remains popular in Las Vegas and performs in hotels and in concerts around the world.

Some of his best-known songs included "Wives And Lovers" (now considered seriously non-PC), "Call Me Irresponsible", "Lollipops And Roses", "If", "What I Did for Love", "Dear Heart", "The Impossible Dream", "Lady" and "The Love Boat Theme".

Jones had a well-publicised relationship with the actress, Susan George. He was married briefly to actress Jill St. John.


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John. Jim Jarmusch is the founder of a secret society The Sons of Lee Marvin whose members reportedly include Tom Waits and John Lurie. Jones had a well-publicised relationship with the actress, Susan George. He was married briefly to actress Jill St. It does not delve into his personal life. Some of his best-known songs included "Wives And Lovers" (now considered seriously non-PC), "Call Me Irresponsible", "Lollipops And Roses", "If", "What I Did for Love", "Dear Heart", "The Impossible Dream", "Lady" and "The Love Boat Theme". This book details all the films and also the television roles of Marvin. As a two-time Grammy Awards winner, Jones remains popular in Las Vegas and performs in hotels and in concerts around the world. Lentz.

He was considered to be one of the major singers of his time by Frank Sinatra. A book regarding the films of Lee Marvin was written by Robert J. He was born in Hollywood, California, as the only son of actors Allan Jones and Irene Hervey. The myth about Lee Marvin fighting alongside Bob Keeshan (alias Captain Kangaroo) at the Battle of Iwo Jima is not true. Jack Jones (born John Allan Jones in January 14, 1938) is an American jazz and pop singer. His brother was a two star general in Army Intelligence. Lee Marvin is interred at Arlington National Cemetery, Virginia.

[1] (http://www.angelfire.com/or2/classicstars/lee.html). Though Marvin ultimately prevailed after an eight-year battle, the case is regarded as a landmark palimony ruling. In 1973, Marvin was sued by long-time girlfriend Michelle Triola, who, though the couple never married, sought finacial compensation similar to alimony. His remaining films were Death Hunt (1981), Gorky Park (1983), Dog Day (1984), The Dirty Dozen: The Next Mission (1985), with his final appearance being in The Delta Force (1986).

His last big role was given to him by Samuel Fuller for The Big Red One (1980). His 1970s films were Monte Walsh (1970), Prime Cut (1972), Pocket Money (1972), The Emperor of the North Pole (1973), The Spikes Gang (1974), The Klansman (1974), Shout at the Devil (1976), The Great Scout (1976), Cathouse Thursday (1976), Avalanche Express (1978). He generally starred in 'easier' films in the 1970s and 1980s, down-playing the clarity and cruelty of his earlier roles. He had a hit song with "I Was Born Under a Wandering Star" from the western musical Paint Your Wagon (1969).

Another Boorman film, the commercial flop Hell in the Pacific came the following year, co-starring Toshiro Mifune. Following roles in The Professionals (1966) and The Dirty Dozen (1967) he starred in the influential John Boorman film Point Blank (1967). Lee Marvin won the 1965 Academy Award for Best Actor for his performance in Cat Ballou. Aided by a great director (Don Siegel) he starred in the ground-breaking The Killers (1964) playing an organised, efficient, business-like assassin.

He had solid roles in The Comancheros (1961), The Man Who Shot Liberty Valance (1962) and Donovan's Reef (1963). Attack! (1956), The Missouri Traveller (1958)) but it took over a hundred episodes as Lieutenant Frank Ballinger in the successful television series M Squad to give him enough clout to star. His roles improved (e.g. His debut was in You're in the Navy Now (1951), but he also appeared in Don Siegel's Duel at Silver Creek (1952), being unpleasant to Gloria Grahame in The Big Heat (1953), as well as archetypal baddies in Hangman's Knot (1952), Eight Iron Men (1952), Seminole (1953), Gun Fury (1953), and Bad Day at Black Rock (1954) among others.

He quickly became a popular figure in supporting roles, initially always playing some kind of 'heavy'. He then established an amateur Off-Broadway acting career before moving to Hollywood in 1950. Attended Saint Leo Preparatory College (now known as Saint Leo University.) He left school to join the Marines and fought during WW II, being badly wounded in June 1944 and invalided home. Born in New York City.

Lee Marvin, (February 19, 1924 - August 29, 1987) was an American film actor.

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