Lee Remick

Lee Ann Remick was an American actress. She was nominated for the Academy Award for Best Actress for the 1962 film Days of Wine and Roses, for the 1966 Tony Award for Best Actress in a Play for her Broadway theatre performance in Wait Until Dark. Remick made her film debut in 1957 in A Face in the Crowd, her other notable film roles include Anatomy of a Murder, Wild River, The Detective, The Omen, The Europeans. She won Golden Globe Awards for the 1973 TV film The Blue Knight, for playing the title role in the 1974 miniseries Jennie: Lady Randolph Churchill. For the latter role, she won the BAFTA TV Award for Best Actress. In April 1991, she received a star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame. Lee Remick was born in Quincy, the daughter of Gertrude Margaret, an actress, Francis Edwin "Frank" Remick, who owned a department store. One of her maternal great-grandmothers, Eliza Duffield, was a preacher born in England. Remick attended the Swaboda School of Dance, the Hewitt School, studied acting at Barnard College and the Actors Studio.

Remick made her Broadway theatre debut in 1953 with Be Your Age. She began guest starring on episodes of TV anthology series such as Armstrong Circle Theatre, Studio One in Hollywood, Robert Montgomery Presents, Kraft Theatre and Playhouse 90. Remick made her film debut in Elia Kazan's A Face in the Crowd. While filming the movie in Arkansas, Remick lived with a local family and practiced baton twirling so that she would be believable as the teenager who wins the attention of Lonesome Rhodes. After appearing as Eula Varner, the hot-blooded daughter-in-law of Will Varner in 1958's The Long, Hot Summer, she appeared in These Thousand Hills as a dance hall girl, both for 20th Century Fox. Remick came to prominence as a rape victim whose husband is tried for killing her attacker in Otto Preminger's Anatomy of a Murder. In 1960, she made a second film with Kazan, Wild River, which co-starred Montgomery Clift and Jo Van Fleet; that year she played Miranda in a TV version of The Tempest with Richard Burton.

Remick was top billed in Sanctuary alongside Yves Montand. She did The Farmer's Daughter on television. In 1962 she starred opposite Glenn Ford in the Blake Edwards suspense-thriller Experiment in Terror; that same year she was nominated for an Academy Award for Best Actress for her performance as the alcoholic wife of Jack Lemmon in Days of Wine and Roses directed by Edwards. Bette Davis nominated that year for What Ever Happened to Baby Jane?, said, "Miss Remick's performance astonished me, I thought, if I lose the Oscar, it will be to her." They both lost to Anne Bancroft in The Miracle Worker. When Marilyn Monroe was fired during the filming of the comedy Something's Got to Give, the studio announced that Remick would be her replacement. Co-star Dean Martin refused to continue, saying that while he admired Remick, he had signed onto the picture to be able to work with Monroe, she did The Running Man and a comedy with James Garner, The Wheeler Dealers. Remick next appeared in the 1964 Broadway musical Anyone Can Whistle, with music and lyrics by Stephen Sondheim and a book and direction by Arthur Laurents, which ran for only a week.

Remick's performance is captured on the original cast recording. This began a lifelong friendship between Remick and Sondheim, she appeared in the landmark 1985 concert version of his musical Follies. Remick returned to films with Baby the Rain Must Fall, with Steve McQueen from a script by Horton Foote, The Hallelujah Trail with Burt Lancaster. In 1966, she starred in the Broadway play Wait Until Dark under the direction of Arthur Penn and co-starring Robert Duvall, it ran for 373 performances. It was adapted into a successful film the following year starring Audrey Hepburn, she performed in Damn Yankees! for TV and starred in No Way to Treat a Lady with Rod Steiger and George Segal, The Detective with Frank Sinatra, Hard Contract with James Coburn. Remick went to England to make A Severed Head. Back in the US she was. Remick starred in many TV movies beginning with The Man, she followed it with Summer and Smoke for British TV. She co-starred with Gregory Peck in the 1976 horror film The Omen, in which her character's adopted son, Damien, is revealed to be the Antichrist.

The film was both a critical and commercial success and was regarded as one of the best horror films made. She followed it up with Charles Bronson. Remick played Margaret Sullavan in Haywire, she had the lead in The Women's Room, supported in The Competition and Tribute, the latter with Lemmon. Remick starred in The Letter, The Gift of Love: A Christmas Story and a TV a


Camelford is a town and civil parish in north Cornwall, United Kingdom, situated in the River Camel valley northwest of Bodmin Moor. The town is ten miles north of Bodmin and is governed by Camelford Town Council. Lanteglos-by-Camelford is the ecclesiastical parish; the ward population at the 2011 Census was 4,001. The Town population at the same census was 865 onlyCamelford is in the North Cornwall parliamentary constituency represented by Scott Mann MP since 2015; until 1974, the town was the administrative headquarters of Camelford Rural District. The two main industrial enterprises in the area are the slate quarry at Delabole and the cheese factory at Davidstow and there is a small industrial estate at Highfield; the A39 road passes through the town centre: a bypass has been discussed for many years. Camelford Station, some distance from the town, closed in 1966, its position near the highest land in Cornwall makes the climate rather wet. On 8 June 1957, 203 millimetres of rain fell at Camelford.

Roughtor is the nearest of the hills of Bodmin Moor to the town and numerous prehistoric remains can be found nearby as well. The Town Hall is now used as a branch public library. By the riverside is Enfield Park; the economy depends on agriculture and tourism. There was a china clay. Camelford is the home of the North Cornwall Museum and Gallery which contains paintings and objects of local historical interest. To the northwest at Slaughterbridge is an Arthurian Centre and at nearby Camelford Station is the Cycling Museum. To the east are the hills of Roughtor and Brown Willy and to the south the old parish churches at Lanteglos and Advent; the main road through Camelford is the A39 and there is a thrice-daily bus service from Newquay to Exeter via Launceston that serves the town. A tentatively-planned bypass is on hold. From 1893 to 1966 the town had a station on the North Cornwall Railway; the nearest national railway station is 14 miles distant. Camelford has been linked to the legendary Camelot, the battle of Camlann, but historians have refuted these suggestions.

The name comes from the original, Brythonic name of the river in combination with cam- = crooked and the English'ford', though this is not accepted by all. Camelford has sometimes been linked to Gafulford the site of a battle against the West Saxons, more to have been at Galford in Devon.) Nearby Slaughterbridge has been supposed to be the site of a battle. Helstone was in the Middle Ages one of the chief manors of the Hundred of Trigg and in Celtic times the seat of a chieftain. In the Domesday Book this manor was held by Earl Robert of Mortain: there were 2 hides, land for 15 ploughs; the manor of Penmayne was a dependency of this manor. It was one of the 17 Antiqua maneria of the Duchy of Cornwall; the town elected two members to the Unreformed House of Commons: the first MPs sat in the Parliament of 1552. It was considered a rotten borough, in 1832 the Camelford parliamentary constituency was abolished and the town became part of the East Cornwall constituency; the seal of the borough shows: Arg.

A camel passing through a ford of water all proper with legend "Sigillum Vill: de Camelford". In July 1988, the water supply to the town and the surrounding area was contaminated when 20 tons of aluminium sulphate was poured into the wrong tank at the Lowermoor Water Treatment Works on Bodmin Moor. An independent inquiry into the incident, the worst of its kind in British history, started in 2002, a draft report was issued in January 2005, but questions remain as to the long-term effects on the health of residents. Michael Meacher, who visited Camelford as environment minister, called the incident and its aftermath, "A most unbelievable scandal." The parish church of Camelford is at Lanteglos by Camelford though there is a Church of St Thomas of Canterbury in the town. Lanteglos church is dedicated to St Julitta. Arthur Langdon recorded the existence of seven stone crosses in the parish, including three at the rectory. There was in medieval times a chapel of St Thomas which fell into disuse after the Reformation.

The Rector of Lanteglos is responsible for the adjacent parish of Advent. In Market Place is the Methodist Church; the founder of Methodism, John Wesley, visited Camelford on several occasions during his journeys in Cornwall. In the 1830s and 1840s the Camelford Wesleyan Methodist circuit underwent a secession by more than half the members to the Wesleyan Methodist Association. There is an older Methodist chapel in Chapel Street. Soul's Harbour Pentecostal Church is situated on the Clease adjacent to the car park, it is affiliated with The Assemblies of God of Great Britain and was founded in 1987. The building the Church occu

Yosef Vanunu

Yosef Vanunu is an Israeli economist and former politician who served as a member of the Knesset for the Labor Party from 1992 until 1996. Born in El Kelaa des Sraghna, Morocco in 1945, Vanunu's father was a prominent rabbi, he made aliyah to Israel in 1955 and lived in moshav Gefen, before moving to Kiryat Malakhi in 1957, where his father built the town's first synagogue. He studied for a BA in economics and agriculture at the Hebrew University of Jerusalem, before receiving a PhD in economics from Bar-Ilan University, he was a member of the Histadrut council. He was elected mayor of Kiryat Malakhi local council in 1981 on the Herut list, was re-elected twice, the second time as an independent, he chaired the audit committee of the Local Government Centre. He switched to the Labor Party, becoming a member of its central committee and comptroller unit, he was elected to the Knesset on the Labor Party list in 1992, but lost his seat in the 1996 elections. On 6 July 1997 he was convicted at Beersheba magistrates court of bribery and breach of trust relating to acts committed in 1989 whilst mayor of Kiryat Malakhi.

He was sentenced to twelve months in prison, although six months was suspended and the other served as community service, was fined 40,000 shekels. His appeal to the Supreme Court was turned down. List of Israeli public officials convicted of crimes or misdemeanors Yosef Vanunu on the Knesset website