March 2, 1988 |
Norman Fell, Nanette Fabray, Ruby Keeler and Cesar Romero are among the several hundred seniors who have paid their $10 and signed up to participate in Secure Horizons' Senior Walk, scheduled for Sunday. Proceeds raised from the three-mile event, which is being held in conjunction with the third annual City of Los Angeles Marathon, will be donated to the Ethel Percy Andrus Gerontology Center at USC. Mayor Tom Bradley is scheduled to kickoff the event at 9:30 a.m. at the USC campus.
June 1, 2002
While I was glad to see Daryl H. Miller's positive review of that old Broadway chestnut, "High Button Shoes" ("'High Button Shoes' Still Provides Delight," May 27), I felt dismay that he listed practically everyone associated with the Broadway production of 1947, including (in order of their mention) Jerome Robbins, George Abbott, Jule Styne, Sammy Cahn and Phil Silvers, but no mention of the librettist, Stephen Longstreet, nor Silvers' co-star, Nanette Fabray. Fabray is still with us, so she can speak for herself at the oversight.
September 1, 2005 |
THE 41st edition of Cinecon, the Labor Day weekend convention of the Society of Cinephiles, showcases vintage cinema today through Monday at the Egyptian. As always, the schedule is studded with rarities and rediscoveries -- there will be 23 features plus numerous shorts -- many of them restored and preserved by the society. This year's guests, each of whom will appear with one of their films, are Patricia Neal, Diane Baker, Nanette Fabray and director Delbert Mann.
January 12, 1992 |
"Use it or lose it." That's the secret to longevity, explains actress Nanette Fabray, who is starring in the West Coast premiere of "Club of Hearts," a comedy about three widows getting on with their lives, playing in La Mirada. Fabray, 70, embarked on her stage, movie and television career at age 3 with a tap-dance routine at Los Angeles' Million Dollar Theater. During six decades, she has earned Emmy and Tony awards and starred on several television programs.
July 19, 1994 |
Early in "No, No, Nanette," the title character is warned to avoid flappers "who think life is one long giggle." * Those flapper girls have nothing on "No, No, Nanette," the 1920s musical so light and frothy it makes "42nd Street" look like Greek tragedy. High kicks and soft-shoe, lame jokes and "Tea for Two"--these foolish things have sustained Vincent Youmans' three-act lollipop, off and on, for 70 years.
December 12, 1986
Actress Nanette Fabray has received the Screen Actors Guild's highest award for her career achievements and contributions to humanitarian causes. Fabray became the 23rd rece-pient of the achievement award created in 1963 to foster the ideals of the acting profession. Past honorees include Bob Hope, Pearl Bailey, James Cagney, Katharine Hepburn, Paul Newman and Joanne Woodward.