roy rogers & trigger 1940 – by roman freulich. Scanned by Frederic. Reworked by Nick & jane for Dr. Macro’s High Quality Movie Scans website: http://www.doctormacro.com. Enjoy!
Portrait of Martha Jane Burke, aka Calamity Jane. United States: c. 1875
(Photo by Underwood Archives/Getty Images)
James – Younger Gang – Colonizers to Cowboys, Pirates, outlaws and gunslingers oh my
Muskateers were when guns replaced swords as primary weapon and archetypes don’t arise in a cultural vacuum, fashions echo and rebound, from service to freelance
Well. they got ranches and cowboy hats…..they fought the law and the law won
Morris Bates, Elvis Impersonator
Meanwhile, England pays attention to the actual India and not the land some explorers some continued to insist was, so the name lends confusion. …
THE STEVE ALLEN SHOW — Aired July 1, 1956 — Episode 2 — Pictured: (l-r) Andy Griffith, Imogene Coca, and Elvis Presley perform a parody of Country & Western television shows — Photo by: NBCU Photo Bank
the higher the hair the closer to god in nashville eh?
Blue Hawaii 2.0 wait.. no. this is after Girls Girls Girls – this is Blue Hawaii 3.
Let’s save the franchised by putting a cute kid in there!
So…do people still get diagnosed with Napoleon Complex or is he now too dated a reference?
Edward Curtis, photographer of the end of the era…
Moment in time: Jan. 7, 1950, Hank Snow makes his first appearance at Grand Ole Opry — Before he sold more than 70 million records and had Elvis Presley as an opening act, Clarence Eugene “Hank” Snow struggled to establish himself. He was born in Brooklyn, N.S., and went to sea on fishing schooners as a 12-year-old cabin boy. With his first pay he bought a guitar for $5.95 and taught himself to play. By the time he was 19, he had developed the style that would one day make him famous. But first he paid his dues, touring county fairs all across Canada. At age 36 he was invited to play the Grand Ole Opry, the country music mecca in Nashville. The singer “from up Canada way,” as his introduction had it, received a lukewarm reception, but later that year his song I’m Movin’ On topped the country charts and he was invited back for each of the next 45 years. Hank the Singing Ranger died in 1999. – Mark Hume