Original Photo VIC Damone Musician Vintage By Photographer Eddie Rocco Hollywood

Original Photo VIC Damone Musician Vintage By Photographer Eddie Rocco Hollywood

Original Photo VIC Damone Musician Vintage By Photographer Eddie Rocco Hollywood

VIC DAMONE VINTAGE ORIGINAL PHOTO MEAUSRING APPROXIMATELY 7 5/8 X 6 1/4 INCHES WITH BOB HOPE. PHOTO IS BY HOLLYWOOD PHOTOGRAPHER EDDIE ROCCO. Eddie Rocco’s rock’n’ roll photos, taken in the 1950s and early 1960s for magazines like Sepia, Hep and Rhythm and Blues, seem to have had one aim: to let the good times roll. Not for him the brooding pose, the soulful gaze, the glimpse into the inner life of the creative artist. His was an aesthetic of action: hips swinging, pipes roaring, fingers popping, taffeta crumpling. Even when his subjects were lying down, as in his shot of the Carolina fireball Esquerita recumbent at a Texas diner (slide 2), they’ve got bounce by the ounce. Vic Damone, the postwar crooner whose intimate, rhapsodic voice captivated bobby soxers, middle-age dreamers and silver-haired romantics in a five-decade medley of America’s love songs and popular standards, died on Sunday in Miami Beach. Ed Henry, a family friend, said the cause was complications of respiratory failure. Damone suffered a mild stroke in 2000 but recovered and retired in 2001 after a farewell tour that included appearances at the Hollywood Bowl and Carnegie Hall. He came out of retirement a decade later to give one last performance in Palm Beach, Fla. For anyone old enough to remember the age of phonograph records, the velvet baritone of Vic Damone was an unforgettable groove in a soundtrack that also included Frank Sinatra, Perry Como and Tony Bennett, singers who arose in the big band era and reached peaks of popularity in the 1950s. After a stormy personal life, he titled his autobiography Singing Was the Easy Part. Damone, a decade younger than Sinatra, never quite became the pop music institution that the others did. But many critics and colleagues said he had the best natural gifts in the business: a voice and style that made emotional connections with an audience, especially in nightclubs, with sensitive renditions of songs like “In the Still of the Night, ” “You’d Be So Easy to Love, ” “I Don’t Want to Walk Without You” and Come Rain or Come Shine. And he proved durable. After winning on the radio show “Arthur Godfrey’s Talent Scouts” in 1947, he recorded some 2,500 songs over 54 years. He had his own radio and television programs, made movies, survived rock’n’ roll and its noisy offspring and became a mainstay of the Las Vegas Strip, and nightclubs where audiences were so close he could almost reach out and touch them with his voice. Along the way, he made millions, entertained presidents and royalty, refused a part in “The Godfather, ” married five times, had four children and underwent analysis. He also survived a brush with the mob, four divorces, a custody fight over his only son and the suicides of two former wives. And he was still working as the millennium turned, with a voice that critics said had not lost its mellow subtleties. When Genocide Is Caught on Film. The Way We Worked Out. Which Option Would You Choose? Continue reading the main story. Damone on the CBS radio show “Saturday Night Serenade” in 1947. “Vic Damone is the kind of performer who comes along once in a lifetime, ” Alex Dreyfoos, chairman of the Kravis Center in West Palm Beach, told the crowd at one of his last performances. Fortunately, he came along in our lifetime. He was born Vito Farinola on June 12, 1928, in Bensonhurst, Brooklyn, the only son among the five children of Rocco Farinola and the former Mamie Damone. His father was an electrician, and his mother taught piano. He loved singing and was spellbound by Sinatra. When his father was disabled on the job, he quit Lafayette High School to help support the family. He became an usher at the Paramount Theater in Manhattan, where teenagers were squealing for Sinatra. Encountering Como there in an elevator, he performed a spontaneous audition for him and asked for an evaluation. That led to an endorsement and a lifelong friendship. Damone named his only son Perry. The comedian Milton Berle heard Mr. Damone on Arthur Godfrey’s show and arranged a New York nightclub engagement. He was a hit, and he was soon back at the Paramount, singing with Stan Kenton’s orchestra. Taking his mother’s former surname, he became a headliner at the Copacabana in New York and the Mocambo in Hollywood, sang at the White House (for several presidents) and at Royal Albert Hall in London, and toured Europe. Damone with the singer and actress Diahann Carroll, his fourth wife, at their wedding in Atlantic City in 1987. His hits included “Again, ” “On the Street Where You Live, ” “You’re Breaking My Heart, ” “I Have but One Heart” and “Gigi, ” and his recordings also included the elegant repertoire of Gershwin, Berlin and Cole Porter. He was in the Army from 1951 to 1953, then resumed his career with club dates and stage, recording and television work. He also appeared or sang in a dozen largely forgettable movies, including “Hit the Deck, ” a 1955 MGM musical that also starred Jane Powell, Tony Martin, Debbie Reynolds and Ann Miller. With the arrival of rock’n’ roll, music underwent a revolution and many balladeers faded. Damone, refusing to change his style, continued to appear on television and in nightclubs, becoming a regular in Las Vegas with a solid following. He declined the part of the nightclub singer Johnny Fontaine in the first “Godfather” movie (1972), saying the film was not in the best interests of Italian-Americans. Al Martino took the role. Damone with his wife, Rena Rowan, at their home in Palm Beach, Fla. David Spencer/The Palm Beach Post, via Associated Press. His personal life made headlines. In 1954, he married the actress Pier Angeli. They were divorced in 1959, but for six years battled over custody of their son. Angeli committed suicide in 1971. Damone married Judy Rawlins, with whom he had three daughters. They were divorced in 1971, and she killed herself in 1974. His marriage to Rebecca Ann Jones, in 1974, also ended in divorce. He married the singer and actress Diahann Carroll in 1987, and they divorced in 1996. In 1998 he married Rena Rowan, co-founder of the apparel line Jones New York. Rowan died in 2016 after a stroke. He is survived by three daughters, Victoria Damone, Andrea Damone-Browne and Daniella Damone-Woodard; two sisters, Elaine Seneca and Terry Sicuso; and six grandchildren. His son, Perry, died in 2014. Damone’s autobiography, “Singing Was the Easy Part, ” written with David Chanoff, appeared in 2009. In it, he recalled a night when a mobster, angry that he had broken off an engagement to the thug’s daughter, dangled him out of a New York hotel window. The Luciano boss Frank Costello got him off the hook, he said. “We didn’t think about it back then, ” he said, but the mob owned the nightclubs and theaters. “If I had one wish, ” America’s own’Chairman of the Board,’ Frank Sinatra, once said, It would be for Vic Damone’s tonsils. Vic has the best pipes in the business. High praise from one of the masters indeed, and yet Vic Damone goes on earning those accolades week in and week out as he glides easily into his second 50 years as one of our prime entertainers. In celebration this year of his 50th anniversary in show business, Damone has a new double compact disc set with OnQ Records entitled Greatest Love Songs of the Century. He is touring in concerts across the country with venues including The Hollywood Bowl, Carnegie Hall and his annual engagement at Rainbow and Stars. The Damone story began in Bensonhurst, Brooklyn, 68 years ago, where he was born, Vito Farinola. Later he changed his name to Vic (it sounded smoother) and to Damone, his mother’s maiden name, for show business purposes. There was music aplenty in Vic Damone’s own heritage, with a mother who taught piano and a guitar-playing father. Damone, in fact, sang “You’re Driving Me Crazy, ” at the age of two, accompanied by his dad. During his years at Lafayette High School in Brooklyn, Damone also managed to hold a job as an usher at the legendary Paramount Theater in Times Square, New York, by that time widely known as the showcase for the memorable big bands of the era, like Tommy and Jimmy Dorsey and Harry James among many others riding the crest of popularity, almost hysterical in its proportions. On one very special occasion, while operating as a fill-in for the regular Paramount elevator operator, Damone skippered Perry Como and sang briefly for the star while stopping the car momentarily between floors. Como encouraged him to make singing his career, and years later, after the two had built a lasting friendship, Como became a god parent for Damone’s only son, Peny. When he was 18, Vic Damone scored an appearance on the famed Arthur Godfrey Talent Scouts radio show, and won first prize. Then, he garnered a second victory with a chance backstage meeting with’Mr. Television,’ Milton Berle, who was impressed enough with Damone’s singing to help him land an engagement at New York’s fabled La Martinique. Soon after this First night club appearance, Damone was signed to do his own radio program on WHN in New York. Within months, all these successes led him back to the Paramount Theater, this time as the singing star of the show backed by the Stan Kenton Orchestra. His next success encompassed a recording contract with Mercury Records, resulting in the smash hit, “I Have but One Heart, ” the first of what seemed an unending string of chart toppers. Soon, motion picture opportunities followed. His first appearance before the camera was in a starring role in “Rich, Young and Pretty, ” followed by “Hell to Eternity, ” “Athena” and Deep in Your Heart. Then, as more offers flowed in, he was obliged to take some time off the stage and into the barracks of the U. Army, where he served overseas for two years. Upon his discharge, he made several more films, including “Kismet, ” “Crash Boat” and “Hit the Deck, ” before turning again to music which he had grown to miss during his cinematic career. His music and his singing carried Damone to many ports of call around the world, including London’s renowned Royal Albert Hall and at The Dome in Brighton, where he was presented by the BBC. He has toured extensively throughout the United States, Britain and Australia, once and for all time, a man of music, who brings that wonderful art form to fans everywhere, including those of many major symphony orchestras throughout the nation. Rocco was a pro in a profession that had not yet come into its own, working as an in-house photographer for several rhythm and blues clubs, or for magazines riding a wave they thought might not last the year. It was music of the moment, and he captured the exhilaration of being in that moment, when the rest of the world ceases to exist and the frame captures life as a honking sax. The Depression-era lexicon “American Tramp and Underworld Slang” says that the vernacular use of the word hip comes from having one’s hip boots on – i. The way in which they protect the wearer from bad weather or dangerous currents is analogous to the way in which awareness or sophistication arms one against social perils. By that definition, these pictures are the embodiment of hip. Inside these images social perils do not exist. Chubby Checker giving Eddie Rocco a dance lesson. Credit Courtesy of Eddie Rocco/Kicks Books. Rock, it turned out, was here to stay, but not so Sepia or Ebony Song Parade magazines or the clubs where Mr. Rocco plied his trade. When Miriam Linna and Billy Miller of Kicks Books and Norton Records tracked him down and published “The Great Lost Photographs of Eddie Rocco” in 1997, most of his work had gone unseen for more than three decades, if it was ever seen at all. His name popped up in the Kennedy assassination literature because he had photographed in Jack Ruby’s Carousel Club in Dallas shortly before the shooting, and several of his images showed a man who looked like Lee Harvey Oswald – proof, some amateur sleuths said, that Ruby and Oswald were in cahoots. If the man was really Oswald, Mr. Rocco vowed to never again work for American publications. He continued to shoot for European magazines into the 1970s but lived out his days modestly in Los Angeles – a heartbeat away from unimaginable fame, never to taste it for himself. Vic Damone (born Vito Rocco Farinola; June 12, 1928 – February 11, 2018) was an American traditional pop and big band singer, actor, radio and television presenter, and entertainer. He was best known for his performances of songs such as the number one hit “You’re Breaking My Heart”, and other hits like “On the Street Where You Live” (from My Fair Lady) and “I Have But One Heart”. St Finbar’s Church, Brooklyn. Damone was born Vito Rocco Farinola in Brooklyn, New York, to Rocco and Mamie (Damone) Farinola, Italian emigrants from Bari, Italy. His father was an electrician and his mother taught piano. His cousin was the actress and singer Doretta Morrow. Inspired by his favorite singer, Frank Sinatra, Damone began taking voice lessons. He sang in the choir at St. Finbar’s Church in Bath Beach, Brooklyn, for Sunday Mass under organist Anthony Amorello. When his father was injured at work, Damone had to drop out of Lafayette High School. He worked as an usher and elevator operator at the Paramount Theater in Manhattan. Damone met Perry Como while at the Paramount Theater. Damone stopped the elevator between floors and sang for him. Como was impressed and referred him to a friend for an audition. He began his career at the New York radio station WHN when he was 17, singing on the Gloom Dodgers show, which provided light entertainment to fans of the Brooklyn Dodgers. He changed his name at the suggestion of a regular on the show, comedian Morey Amsterdam. Damone entered the talent search on Arthur Godfrey’s Talent Scouts and won in April 1947. This led to his becoming a regular on Godfrey’s show. He met Milton Berle at the studio and Berle got him work at two night clubs. By mid-1947, Damone had signed a contract with Mercury Records. His first release, “I Have But One Heart”, reached number seven on the Billboard chart. “You Do” reached the same peak. These were followed by a number of other hits. In 1948, he got his own weekly radio show, Saturday Night Serenade. He was booked into the Mocambo nightclub on the Sunset Strip in 1949, residing briefly at the Strip’s famed Garden of Allah Hotel. [5] In April 1949 he made his television debut on The Morey Amsterdam Show performing Cole Porter’s “So in Love”. In January 1950 he made his first of several guest appearances on Ed Sullivan’s Toast of the Town, including a duet, the first of many, with the vocalist and future TV hostess Dinah Shore. Over the next 30 years he became a regular featured guest performer on every major variety series on network television. Among the programs on which he appeared are All Star Revue, Texaco Star Theatre with Milton Berle, The Arthur Murray Party, What’s My Line? The Jackie Gleason Show, The Steve Allen Show, The Perry Como Show, The Bell Telephone Hour, The Dinah Shore Chevy Show, The Garry Moore Show, I’ve Got a Secret, The Jack Paar Program, The Red Skelton Show, The Andy Williams Show, The Hollywood Palace, The Dean Martin Show, Hullabaloo, Mickie Finn’s, The Danny Thomas Hour, The Jonathan Winters Show, The Carol Burnett Show, Della, The Tonight Show Starring Johnny Carson and several Bob Hope television specials. In 1951, Damone appeared in two movies, The Strip, where he played himself, and Rich, Young and Pretty. From 1951 to 1953, he served in the United States Army, but before going into the service he recorded a number of songs that were released during that time. He served with future Northwest Indiana radio personality Al Evans and country music star Johnny Cash. After leaving the service, he married the Italian actress Pier Angeli (Anna Maria Pierangeli) in 1954 and made two movies, Deep in My Heart and Athena. In 1955 he played the Caliph in Kismet. In 1960, he played an effective dramatic role in the war film Hell to Eternity. In 1955, Damone had one song on the charts, “Por Favor”, which did not make it above number 73. However, he did have major roles in two movie musicals, Hit the Deck and Kismet. In early 1956, he moved from Mercury to Columbia Records, and had some success on that label with hits such as “On the Street Where You Live” (from My Fair Lady, his final pop top 10) and “An Affair to Remember” (from the movie of the same name). His six original albums on Columbia between 1957 and 1961 were That Towering Feeling, Angela Mia, Closer Than a Kiss, This Game of Love, On the Swingin’ Side, and Young and Lively. Damone with composer Harold Arlen and Peggy Lee, 1961. In 1961, he was released by Columbia. Moving over to Capitol Records, he filled the gap left by Frank Sinatra’s leaving to help found Reprise Records. He lasted at Capitol only until 1965; however, he recorded some of his most highly regarded albums there, including two which made the Billboard chart, Linger Awhile with Vic Damone and The Lively Ones, the latter with arrangements by Billy May, who also arranged another of Damone’s Capitol albums, Strange Enchantment. Other original Capitol albums included My Baby Loves to Swing, The Liveliest, and On the Street Where You Live. Damone did limited acting on television in the early 1960s. He played Stan Skylar in the 1960 episode “Piano Man” of CBS’s The DuPont Show with June Allyson. He was cast as Jess Wilkerson in the 1961 episode “The Proxy” of the ABC Western series The Rebel, starring Nick Adams. In 1962, he played the crooner Ric Vallone in the episode “Like a Sister” on the CBS sitcom The Dick Van Dyke Show, during which he sang “The Most Beautiful Girl in the World”. In the summers of 1962 and 1963, Damone hosted a television variety series on NBC called The Lively Ones, which showcased current jazz, pop, and folk performers, as well as comedians. His group of musical guests over two seasons included Count Basie, Louie Bellson, Dave Brubeck, Chris Connor, Matt Dennis, Frances Faye, Ella Fitzgerald, Dizzy Gillespie, Buddy Greco, Woody Herman, Jack Jones, Stan Kenton, Gene Krupa, Peggy Lee, Nellie Lutcher, Shelly Manne, Anita O’Day, Ruth Olay and Oscar Peterson. Damone’s other notable television work during this time included three guest appearances from 1963 to 1964 on CBS’s The Judy Garland Show. He also guested on UK television, among other programs on The Tommy Cooper Hour Christmas special in 1974. In addition to his solo performances, Garland and he sang duet medleys of songs from Porgy and Bess, West Side Story and Kismet. In 1964, he sang “Back Home Again in Indiana” before the Indianapolis 500 car race. In 1965, Damone next moved to Warner Bros. Records with the albums You Were Only Fooling and Country Love Songs. He had one top 100 chart hit: “You Were Only Fooling (While I Was Falling In Love)”. The next year, he switched record labels again, moving to RCA Victor and releasing the albums Stay with Me, Why Can’t I Walk Away, On the South Side of Chicago, and The Damone Type of Thing. In 1967, Damone hosted The Dean Martin Summer Show, which was rerun in 1971. In 1969, he released his last US chart record, a cover of the 1966 song “To Make A Big Man Cry”, which made the Billboard Easy Listening chart. Also in 1965, he appeared on the Firestone album series, Your Favorite Christmas Music, Volume 4, singing “It Came Upon A Midnight Clear” and “Have Yourself A Merry Little Christmas”. In 1971, Damone started playing Las Vegas casinos as a performer, and although he had to declare bankruptcy in the early 1970s, he earned enough as a casino performer to clear up his financial difficulties. He extended his geographical range, touring through the United States and the United Kingdom, and as a result of his popularity, decided to record some albums again for RCA. In the UK, he appeared on Tommy Cooper’s Christmas Special television show in 1974. In 1972, he was offered the role of Johnny Fontane in The Godfather after singer Al Martino, who was previously given the role by producer Albert S. Ruddy, had the role stripped when Francis Ford Coppola became director and awarded the role to Damone. [7] According to Martino, after being stripped of the role, he went to Russell Bufalino, his godfather and a crime boss, who then orchestrated the publication of various news articles that claimed Coppola was unaware of Ruddy giving Martino the part. [7] Damone eventually dropped the role because he did not want to provoke the mob or Frank Sinatra, whom Damone profoundly respected, in addition to being paid too little. [8][7][9] Ultimately, the part of Johnny Fontane was given to Martino. Damone appeared in a Diet Pepsi commercial first aired during Super Bowl XXV in January 1991. Damone and other stars, including Jerry Lewis, Tiny Tim, Charo and Bo Jackson, attempt to sing Diet Pepsi’s theme song, “You’ve Got the Right One Baby (Uh-Huh)”, which was performed by Ray Charles. His final album was issued in 2002, with other albums being repackaged and re-released. In 2003, Vic decided to release some previously unreleased material and formed Vintage Records with his son, Perry Damone. He planned to release a 7 CD series called The Vic Damone Signature Collection, and in May 2003 released Volume 1, produced by Perry and Frank Sinclair. In May 2004, Vic released his second CD in the Signature Series, again produced by his Perry and Sinclair, and decided to limit the collection to the two CDs released. He recorded over 2,000 songs over his entire career. One of his final public performances was on January 19, 2002, at the Raymond F. Kravis Center for the Performing Arts in Palm Beach, Florida. Damone suffered a stroke the same year and subsequently retired. Damone dedicated this performance to his six grandchildren, who had never seen him perform. But, you know, my six grandkids have never seen me on stage. It will be the first time. I will introduce them. It’s going to be exciting for me. Before I die, I want them to have heard me perform at least once. At the time, Vic’s real-life son, Perry, had some laughs about that “15 minutes of fame, ” and made mention of it on his midday radio show on Phoenix radio station KEZ. On June 12, 2009, Vic Damone released his autobiography titled Singing Was the Easy Part from St. In the book, Damone claimed he had been held dangling out of a window of a New York hotel by a “thug”. Damone claimed he had been engaged to the thug’s daughter, but ended the relationship when she insulted Damone’s mother. He wrote that his life was spared when, during a Mafia meeting to determine the singer’s fate, New York mob boss Frank Costello ruled in Damone’s favor. In 2010, Damone called Canadian crooner Michael Bublé talented but “cocky” and criticized him for smoking and drinking “straight alcohol” after a show, believing that it would damage his vocal cords. Bublé responded by saying that he knew what he was doing, but promising that from now on he would always mix his alcohol with soda or orange juice. Damone suffered a stroke in 2002 and another health scare in 2008. He recovered from both, and lived until 2018. [10] Damone was married five times and divorced four. Damone had six grandchildren from his daughters (Tate, Paige, Sloane, Rocco, Daniella, Grant). Damone’s first wife, Pier Angeli, was previously in a well-publicized relationship with James Dean, but left him to marry Damone, a move that garnered great media attention. [14] Six years after divorcing Angeli, Damone was arrested on October 15, 1964 on Angeli’s charge that he had kidnapped their 9-year-old son Perry (named for Perry Como) and taken him from New York to Los Angeles. He was released three hours later after having pled not guilty to being a fugitive from a kidnapping charge. At the same time, a California judge awarded him custody of Perry. [15][16] However, Angeli would ultimately gain custody of Perry and left Hollywood for her native Italy, taking Perry with her. [16] Perry would however return to California after Angeli’s death. [17] Perry died of lymphoma aged 59, on December 9, 2014. He married actress Diahann Carroll in 1987. The union, which Carroll admitted was turbulent, had a legal separation in 1991, reconciliation, and divorce in 1996. Damone was raised Roman Catholic and served as an altar boy, claiming to have never found deep meaning in his original faith. [10] In the late 1950s, he was introduced to the Bahá’í Faith by a drummer in his band. Damone said his rendition of “On the Street Where You Live” incorporates gestures meant to summon a sustaining vitality from? [16][19] He officially joined the religion in the early 1960s. [20] Rowan, a breast-cancer survivor, was a clothing distributor who started the Jones New York clothing store chain in the mid-1970s. Damone lived in Palm Beach County, Florida in his later years. Damone and Rena moved to a smaller residence, a townhouse in the Sloans Curve Drive neighborhood of Palm Beach. [21] She suffered a stroke in 2011. The court ultimately sided with Damone, ruling that Rena Rowan was capable of making her own decisions. [22] Rowan died on November 6, 2016 at home in Palm Beach, Florida, from complications of pneumonia. Damone was a personal friend of Donald Trump. Damone died on February 11, 2018 from complications of respiratory illness at the age of 89. In 1997, Damone received his high school diploma from Lafayette High School in Brooklyn when officials with the school granted credits for life experience and asked him to give the commencement address, in which he advised students to Have spiritual guidance. Don’t lose God. There is a God. In 1997, Damone received the Sammy Cahn Lifetime Achievement Award from the Songwriters Hall of Fame. Frank Sinatra said that Damone had the best set of pipes in the business. For his contribution to the recording industry, Damone has a star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame at 1731 Vine Street in Los Angeles, California. In 2014, Damone received the Society for the Preservation of the Great American Songbook’s first Legend Award in recognition of those who have made a significant contribution to the genre. “I Have But One Heart”. “Say Something Sweet to Your Sweetheart”(with Patti Page). “You’re Breaking My Heart” (gold record). “The Four Winds and the Seven Seas”. Why Was I Born? “Sitting by the Window”. “Just Say I Love Her”. “My Heart Cries for You”. “Music by the Angels”. “Tell Me You Love Me”. “My Truly, Truly Fair”. “Jump Through the Ring”. “Here in My Heart”. “A Village in Peru”. “The Breeze and I”. “On the Street Where You Live”. “Do I Love You”. “An Affair to Remember”. “The Only Man on the Island”. “You Were Only Fooling”. Why Don’t You Believe Me? “On the South Side of Chicago”. “It Makes No Difference”. “The Glory of Love”. “Why Can’t I Walk Away”. “To Make a Big Man Cry”. This item is in the category “Collectibles\Photographic Images\Photographs”. The seller is “memorabilia111″ and is located in this country: US. This item can be shipped to United States, Canada, United Kingdom, Denmark, Romania, Slovakia, Bulgaria, Czech Republic, Finland, Hungary, Latvia, Lithuania, Malta, Estonia, Australia, Greece, Portugal, Cyprus, Slovenia, Japan, China, Sweden, Korea, South, Indonesia, Taiwan, South Africa, Thailand, Belgium, France, Hong Kong, Ireland, Netherlands, Poland, Spain, Italy, Germany, Austria, Bahamas, Israel, Mexico, New Zealand, Philippines, Singapore, Switzerland, Norway, Saudi Arabia, United Arab Emirates, Qatar, Kuwait, Bahrain, Croatia, Republic of, Malaysia, Brazil, Chile, Colombia, Costa Rica, Panama, Trinidad and Tobago, Guatemala, Honduras, Jamaica, Antigua and Barbuda, Aruba, Belize, Dominica, Grenada, Saint Kitts-Nevis, Saint Lucia, Montserrat, Turks and Caicos Islands, Barbados, Bangladesh, Bermuda, Brunei Darussalam, Bolivia, Ecuador, Egypt, French Guiana, Guernsey, Gibraltar, Guadeloupe, Iceland, Jersey, Jordan, Cambodia, Cayman Islands, Liechtenstein, Sri Lanka, Luxembourg, Monaco, Macau, Martinique, Maldives, Nicaragua, Oman, Peru, Pakistan, Paraguay, Reunion, Vietnam, Uruguay.
  • Region of Origin: US
  • Framing: Unframed
  • Country/Region of Manufacture: United States
  • Listed By: Dealer or Reseller
  • Color: Black & White
  • Time Period Manufactured: Contemporary (1940-Now)
  • Original/Reprint: Original Print
  • Antique: No
  • Type: Photograph

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