Famous People Who Died on November 5
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profile name: James C. Maxwell profile occupation: Academic, Physicist
profile id: 9542096
profile name: Fred MacMurray profile occupation: Film Actor, Television Actor
profile id: 9252430
profile name: George Michael Cohan profile occupation: Theater Actor, Songwriter
profile id: 9514159
profile name: Maurice Utrillo profile occupation: Painter
profile id: 9502561
profile name: Art Tatum profile occupation: Pianist
profile id: 9344230
profile name: Vladimir Horowitz profile occupation: Pianist
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Out for revenge, fame, or fortune, criminals have always captivated our attention—as much for the dramatic attempts to bring them to justice as for their cunning plots and shocking acts. These serial killers, gangsters, terrorists, and assassins all made history for their unscrupulous acts. Some were caught for their crimes, while others remain on the 'Most Wanted' list. Biography.com takes a look at the lives of the most notorious criminals of all time and examines how they made it into the ranks of infamy.
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During the 1930s, partly to avoid the hillbilly image and partly owing to Hollywood's romance with the West, country music headed to the range. Western fringe and cowboy hats turned up on many singers onstage, while Gene Autry and Roy Rogers hit the country charts as "The Singing Cowboy" and the "King of the Cowboys," respectively. Autry made it big in Hollywood and on the radio, singing favorites like "Here Comes Santa Claus" and "Frosty the Snowman." Rogers and his wife, "Queen of the West" Dale Evans, also straddled the worlds of music and movies with their Wild West personas.
The association of country music with the wide open spaces of the western United States made such a deep impact on popular culture during this time that it never quite faded from the public perception of the country genre. To this day, Cowboy Country music serves as a reminder of our continued yearning for a life that's beautiful, pastoral and—ultimately—more simple.
3 people in this group