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Author Composer Writer Performer : Bing Crosby

Famous Person Best Love Rating :

Famous Person: Birth Name : Harry Lillis Crosby / Stage Name : Bing Crosby

Famous For: Actor, Singer

Movie - Television Titles:

"The Pearl Bailey Show" 
    - Episode dated 23 January 1971 (1971) TV Episode 
Dr. Cook's Garden (1971) (TV) .... Dr. Leonard Cook
"The Danny Thomas Hour" 
    - The Demon Under the Bed (1967) TV Episode .... Charlie Castle
Stagecoach (1966) .... Doc Josiah Boone
"The Bing Crosby Show" (1964) TV Series .... Bing Collins
Robin and the 7 Hoods (1964) .... Allen A. Dale
"Bob Hope Presents the Chrysler Theatre" 
... aka The Chrysler Theater 
... aka Universal Star Time (syndication title) 
- The House Next Door (1963) TV Episode 
The Road to Hong Kong (1962) .... Harry Turner
"The DuPont Show of the Week" 
- Happy with the Blues (1961) TV Episode .... Narrator
Pepe (1960) .... Cameo appearance
High Time (1960) .... Harvey Howard
The Bing Crosby Show (1959) (TV) .... Host
Say One for Me (1959) .... Father Conroy
Alias Jesse James (1959) (uncredited) .... Bing Crosby
"The Christophers" 
 - Knock on Every Door (1958) TV Episode 
The Legend of Sleepy Hollow (1958) (voice) .... Narrator
The Joker Is Wild (1957) (uncredited) .... Vocalist, 'June in January'
... aka All the Way (USA: reissue title) 
... aka The Joker (USA) 
Man on Fire (1957) .... Earl Carleton
High Society (1956) .... C.K. Dexter-Haven
Anything Goes (1956) .... Bill Benson
"Ford Star Jubilee" 
- High Tor (1956) TV Episode 
Showdown at Ulcer Gulch (1956) .... Cameo appearance (Influential man)
The Country Girl (1954) .... Frank Elgin
White Christmas (1954) .... Bob Wallace
Little Boy Lost (1953) .... Bill Wainwright
Scared Stiff (1953) .... Skeleton (Cameo appearance)
Road to Bali (1952) .... George Cochran
Just for You (1952) .... Jordan Blake
Son of Paleface (1952) (uncredited) .... Man driving car in inserted clip
The Greatest Show on Earth (1952) (uncredited) .... Spectator
... aka Cecil B. DeMille's The Greatest Show on Earth (USA: complete title) 
Angels in the Outfield (1951) (uncredited) .... Cameo appearance (himself)
... aka Angels and the Pirates (UK) 
Here Comes the Groom (1951) .... Peter 'Pete' Garvey
Mr. Music (1950) .... Paul Merrick
Riding High (1950) .... Dan Brooks
The Adventures of Ichabod and Mr. Toad (1949) (voice)-
.... Narrator (segment "The Legend of Sleepy Hollow")
... aka Ichabod and Mr. Toad (USA: promotional title) 
... aka The Legend of Sleepy Hollow (USA: TV title) 
... aka The Madcap Adventures of Mr. Toad 
Top o' the Morning (1949) .... Joe Mulqueen
A Connecticut Yankee in King Arthur's Court (1949) .... Hank Martin
... aka A Yankee in King Arthur's Court (UK) 
"The Philco Television Playhouse" 
... aka Arena Theatre (USA: new title) 
... aka Repertory Theatre (USA: new title) 
... aka The Philco-Goodyear Television Playhouse (USA: new title) 
- A Christmas Carol (1948) TV Episode 
The Emperor Waltz (1948) .... Virgil Smith
Road to Rio (1947) .... Scat Sweeney
Welcome Stranger (1947) .... Dr. James 'Jim' Pearson
My Favorite Brunette (1947) (uncredited) .... Harry (the executioner)
Blue Skies (1946) .... Johnny Adams
Road to Utopia (1946) .... Duke Johnson/Junior Hooton
The Bells of St. Mary's (1945) .... Father Chuck O'Malley
Out of This World (1945) (uncredited) .... Herbie's singing voice
Here Come the Waves (1944) .... Johnny Cabot
The Princess and the Pirate (1944) (uncredited) .... Commoner on king's ship
Going My Way (1944) .... Father Chuck O'Malley
Dixie (1943) .... Daniel Decatur Emmett
They Got Me Covered (1943) (voice) (uncredited) .... The music box
Road to Morocco (1942) .... Jeff Peters
Holiday Inn (1942) .... Jim Hardy
My Favorite Blonde (1942) .... Man Outside Union Hall - Cameo Appearance
Birth of the Blues (1941) .... Jeff Lambert
Road to Zanzibar (1941) .... Chuck Reardon
Rhythm on the River (1940) .... Bob Sommers
If I Had My Way (1940) .... Buzz Blackwell
Road to Singapore (1940) .... Joshua 'Josh' Mallon V
The Star Maker (1939) .... Larry Earl
East Side of Heaven (1939) .... Denny Martin
Paris Honeymoon (1939) .... 'Lucky' Lawton
Sing You Sinners (1938) .... Joe Beebe
Dr. Rhythm (1938) .... Dr. Bill Remsen
... aka Doctor Rhythm 
Double or Nothing (1937) .... 'Lefty' Boylan
Waikiki Wedding (1937) .... Tony Marvin
Pennies from Heaven (1936) .... Larry Poole
Rhythm on the Range (1936) .... Jeff Larabee
Anything Goes (1936) .... Billy Crocker
... aka Tops Is the Limit (USA: reissue title) 
Two for Tonight (1935) .... Gilbert Gordon
Mississippi (1935) .... Tom Grayson
Here Is My Heart (1934) .... J. Paul Jones
She Loves Me Not (1934) .... Paul Lawton
We're Not Dressing (1934) .... Stephen Jones
Just an Echo (1934) 
Going Hollywood (1933) .... Bill 'Billy' Williams
... aka Cinderella's Fella (Australia) 
Please (1933) 
Too Much Harmony (1933) .... Eddie Bronson
College Humor (1933) .... Prof. Frederick Danvers
Sing, Bing, Sing (1933) .... Bing Crosby
Blue of the Night (1933) .... Bing Crosby, alias Jack Smith
The Big Broadcast (1932) .... Bing Crosby
Billboard Girl (1932) .... Bing
... aka Bring on Bing 
Dream House (1932) .... Bing Fawcett, plumber
... aka Crooner's Holiday (USA: reissue title) 
One More Chance (1931) 
... aka Just One More Chance (USA: alternative title) 
I Surrender Dear (1931) .... Bing Crosby
Confessions of a Co-Ed (1931) (as The Rhythm Boys) .... Vocalist
... aka Her Dilemma (UK) 
Reaching for the Moon (1930) .... Singer

Discography :

1953 Le Bing: Song Hits of Paris
1953 Some Fine Old Chestnuts
1954 White Christmas soundtrack (w/ Peggy Lee and Danny Kaye)
1954 Bing: A Musical Autobiography
1955 Merry Christmas (retooling of 1945 78rpm album of the same name, -
later re-named "White Christmas" in 2000)
1956 High Society (1956 album) (w/Frank Sinatra/Grace Kelly/Louis Armstrong)
1956 Songs I Wish I Had Sung the First Time Around
1956 Bing Sings Whilst Bregman Swings
1957 Bing With A Beat
1957 New Tricks (Album)
1958 Fancy Meeting You Here ( w/ Rosemary Clooney)
1959 How the West was Won
1959 Join Bing and Sing Along
1960 El Senor Bing
1960 Bing and Satchmo
1960 101 Gang Songs
1961 Holiday in Europe
1962 On the Happy Side
1962 I Wish You a Merry Christmas
1963 Return to Paradise Islands
1963 Great Country Hits
1964 Robin & the Seven Hoods Soundtrack-
(w/Frank Sinatra/Dean Martin/Sammy Davis Jr)
1965 That Travelin' Two-Beat (w/ Rosemary Clooney)
1965 The Songs I Love
1968 Thoroughly Modern Bing
1968 The Songs I Love
1968 Hey Jude Hey Bing
1971 A Time to Be Jolly
1972 Bing 'n' Basie
1975 A Southern Memoir
1975 That's What Life Is All About
1975 Bingo Viejo
1975 A Couple of Song and Dance Men
1976 Bing Crosby Live at the London Palladium
1976 At My Time of Life
1976 Feels Good Feels Right
1976 Beautiful Memories
1977 Seasons

Authors Description: The incomparable Bing Crosby had perhaps the most successful career of any artist in the twentieth century. As both singer and actor he entertained the public for more than forty years and spent much of that time on top of the charts, both music and box office. His smooth, rich voice is instantly recognizable by all and capable of subtle emotions that few other singers could match. He was America's favorite crooner, recording everything from ballads to swing to blues, and his lovable personality shone through both over the airwaves and on the silver screen. Born in Tacoma, Washington, on May 3, 1903,* Bing's family moved to Spokane in 1906. He received his nickname during childhood when friends began calling him after the lead character in the comic strip ''The Bingville Bugle.'' In 1920 Bing entered Gonzaga College to study law. His career choice changed, however, after he bought a mail-order set of drums and joined a local group called The Musicaladers, managed by Al Rinker. When the group broke up in 1925 Bing and Al headed to Los Angeles, where they joined the vaudeville circuit. Their big break came one night in 1926 when orchestra leader Paul Whiteman heard them sing and hired them. Shortly after their debut with Whiteman problems arose during a performance at the Paramount Theatre in New York in January 1927. The theatre didn't have electronic amplification, and the audience had difficulty hearing Crosby and Rinker's vocals. To solve the problem they were teamed with a third vocalist, Harry Barris, and they returned to the orchestra in March as the Rhythm Boys. The result was a big hit, and they soon became Whiteman's star attraction. Bing's love for having a good time eventually began to get in the way of his performances, however. When he was arrested for drunken driving during the filming of the movie The King of Jazz, featuring Whiteman and his orchestra, it was the last straw for the bandleader, who released the trio after the completion of the film. The group soon found a job with Gus Arnheim's band at the Cocoanut Grove in Los Angeles. Arnheim began pushing Bing to the forefront as a soloist, and in January 1931 Bing recorded his first solo hit, ''I Surrender Dear.'' Increasingly, crowds came to hear Bing, and the Rhythm Boys as a group receded to the background. As Bing's popularity soared he began to skip performances at the club. When the manager docked his pay Bing walked out in protest, taking the Rhythm Boys with him. The manager persuaded the local musicians' union to ban the trio for breach of contract, and the Rhythm Boys were forced to dissolve. By that time, however, Bing had established himself well enough as a performer that he didn't need a group or an orchestra to support him. He was quite capable of maintaining himself as a solo artist. At about this time Bing also began his career in film. He had attracted the attention of movie producer Max Sennett while he was performing at the Cocoanut Grove. Sennett hired him to star in six comedy shorts, which led to his signing a contract with Paramount. His first of fifty-five feature films was The Big Broadcast in 1932. Between 1944 and 1948 Bing was the number one box office draw in the country. In 1948 he won an Oscar for his performance as a priest in Going My Way. Some of his most popular films include the Road movies with Bob Hope and Dorothy Lamour. Bing recorded more than 1,700 songs during his career, most of them on the Decca label, for whom he was under contract from 1934 to 1955. He is considered the most successful musical artist of all time. His recording and film activities fell off during the late 1960s and early 1970s, however, as he was plagued by health problems. A non-cancerous tumor was removed from Bing's lung in 1973. After his recovery he resumed an active career, recording ten albums in the last three years of his life. The end came suddenly. Bing suffered a heart attack and died while playing golf in Spain on October 14, 1977.

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