Ed Begley

Edward James Begley Sr. was an American actor of theatre, radio and television. He won an Academy Award for his performance in the film Sweet Bird of Youth in 1962 and appeared in such classics as 12 Angry Men and The Unsinkable Molly Brown, he was nominated for an Emmy Award for his portrayal of Matthew Harrison Brady in a television adaptation of Inherit the Wind. He is the father of actor and environmental activist Ed Begley Jr. Begley was born in Hartford, the son of Hannah and Michael Joseph Begley, Irish immigrants. After he dropped-out of school as a fifth-grader, Begley ran away from home several times, going to work for "carnivals and small circuses", he sold brushes, delivered milk, served in the United States Navy during World War I. Begley began his career as radio actor while in his teens, he appeared in the hit musical Going Up on Broadway in London the next year. He acted in roles as Sgt. O'Hara in the radio show The Fat Man, his radio work included Stroke of Fate and a period among other roles.

He starred in the 1950s radio program Richard Diamond, Private Detective, playing Lieutenant Walter Levinson, head of homicide at the 5th Precinct, Manhattan. He was elected a member of The Lambs in 1943. In the late 1940s, he began appearing in supporting film roles. In the 1952–1953 television season, Begley co-starred with Eddie Albert in the CBS sitcom Leave It to Larry. Begley, though only five years older than Albert, played the father-in-law and employer of Albert's character, Larry Tucker, a shoe salesman, who with his young family lives with Begley. In 1954 Begley starred in the NBC Television show Robert Montgomery Presents in "Big Boy", an episode sponsored by Lucky Strike, as Joe Grant, an engineer for the Union Pacific Railroad living in Cheyenne, who worked on the famous Union Pacific Big Boy steam locomotives; the show is about how Begley's character copes with the transition from steam locomotives to diesel locomotives in the 1950s. He won the Academy Award for Best Supporting Actor for his role in Sweet Bird of Youth.

Some of his other notable films include Deadline – U. S. A. 12 Angry Men as juror #10, The Unsinkable Molly Brown, Wild in the Streets. One notable role Begley played both on television and in the theatrical film is William Briggs, one of the three primary characters in Rod Serling's Patterns. In 1956, he appeared in the Broadway production of Inherit the Wind, in the role of Matthew Harrison Brady. For this performance, he won the Tony Award for Best Featured Actor in a Play. In 1968 he appeared with Clint Eastwood in the classic western Hang'Em High, his other television work included appearances on Justice, The Virginian, The Fugitive, The Dick Van Dyke Show, Target: The Corruptors, The Invaders, The Wild Wild West, Wagon Train and Going My Way, with Gene Kelly. Among his many Broadway credits were All Our Town. Begley married his first wife, Amanda Huff, in 1922 with whom he had two children. Huff died in 1957, his second marriage ended in divorce and his third wife, survived him. Begley is father of actor Ed Begley Jr, born out of his relationship with Allene Jeanne Sanders.

Begley died of a heart attack in California. He is buried at the San Fernando Mission Cemetery in California. Ed Begley on IMDb Ed Begley at AllMovie Ed Begley at the TCM Movie Database Ed Begley at the Internet Broadway Database Ed Begley at Find a Grave

Avalanche (Quadron album)

Avalanche is the second studio album by Danish soul pop duo Quadron. It was released on 31 May 2013 through Vested in Epic Records. Upon its release, Avalanche received positive reviews from music critics. At Metacritic, which assigns a normalized rating out of 100 to reviews from mainstream critics, the album received an average score of 72, which indicates "generally favorable reviews", based on nine reviews. Despite its positive reception, the album was a relative commercial failure, only peaking at number 115 on the Billboard 200 in the United States. In the group's native Denmark the album archived greater commercial success, spending 12 weeks in the top 10 of the charts and was certified gold for 10,000 copies sold. Notes^ signifies a vocal producer Credits adapted from Allmusic. Marcel Camargo - guitar Derek "MixedByAli" Ali – arrangement, producer Anita Marisa Boriboon – design Delbert Bowers – mixing assistant Pablo Calogerobaritone saxophone Errol Cooney – guitar Claire Courchene – cello Thomas Drayton – bass Fraser T Smith – composer, percussion, producer Chris Galland – mixing assistant Robin Hannibal – arrangement, engineer, mixing assistant, producer Kuk Harrell – engineer, vocal engineer, vocal producer Eliot Hazel – photography Hans Hvidberg – drums Peter Jacobsen – cello Coco O. – art direction, lyrics, vocals Dave Kutchmastering Kendrick Lamar – composer Elizabeth Lea – trombone Tom Leaviola, violin Dan Lead – guitar, pedal steel guitar Alan Lightner – steel drums Manny Marroquin – mixing Gloria Noto – make-up Chris "Tek" O'Ryan – engineer Sylvia Rhone – executive producer August Rosenbaum – composer, organ, synthesizer John Ruggiero – hair stylist Andrew Schwartz – engineer Todd Simonflugelhorn, trumpet Tricky Stewart – executive producer Ali Tamposi – composer Marcos Tovar – engineer Steven Valenzuela – engineer Tracy Wannomae – clarinet, saxophone

This Is How a Heart Breaks

"This Is How a Heart Breaks" was released in June 2005 as the second single from Matchbox Twenty frontman Rob Thomas's debut album, …Something to Be. The song was moderately successful on the charts, peaking at number 52 in the United States and number 13 in Australia, it was certified gold by the Recording Industry Association of America for selling over 500,000 copies, in 2006 it was nominated for a Grammy for Best Rock Vocal Performance, Solo. The video, directed by Pedro Romhanyi, starts off with images of New York City Thomas singing as he walks along the street, he sees someone and runs away, chased by that person through the New York streets. On, Thomas escapes from the chaser and sings a few lines while walking along another part of the street. Just as he finishes his lines, the chaser catches up to Thomas again and he runs through a bar and jumps out a window in the bar. Thomas loses the chaser and goes into an elevator in a building. Once he leaves, he runs up the stairs to the fire exit and when gets to the roof top he sings some lines sees the chaser chasing him again.

As the chase continues Thomas tries to climb down a fire escape only to fall into trash. Thomas runs on top of some parked cars only to run into a fence which he can't climb. Thomas gets cornered and finds himself face to face with the chaser; as the video ends we get a quick glimpse of the chaser's face and it is in fact himself, Rob Thomas. "This Is How a Heart Breaks" - 3:50 "Lonely No More" – 3:31 That Kid Chris Club Mix – 9:47 Ford Club Mix – 7:31 Pull Defibrillator Mix – 6:31 B&B Club Mix – 6:22 Ford Dub Mix – 7:31 Pull's Synthapella – 4:07 That Kid Chris Dub Mix – 9:18 B&B Acapella – 3:31 B&B Beats – 2:51 Strait No Chaser – 3:17 Peecans Xmas Sweater Club - 1:15 The song was used during the 2005 NBA Finals by ABC television. In 2013, Straight No Chaser covered the song with Thomas on their Under the Influence album; the song is performed in the season 2 finale of IZombie. Lyrics of this song at MetroLyrics