Review of: Bill Bo

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Bill Bo

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Robinson came under heavy criticism for his apparent tacit acceptance of racial stereotypes of the era, with some critics calling him an Uncle Tom.

He strongly resented this, and his biographers suggested that critics were underestimating the difficulties faced by black performers engaging with mainstream white culture at the time, and ignoring his many efforts to overcome racial prejudice.

In his public life, Robinson led efforts to:. Robinson was a popular figure in both the black and white entertainment worlds of his era, and is remembered for the support that he gave to fellow performers, including Fred Astaire , Lena Horne , Jesse Owens and the Nicholas Brothers.

Despite being the highest-paid black performer of the time, Robinson died penniless in , his funeral paid for by longtime friend Ed Sullivan.

He and his younger brother William were raised in Richmond's Jackson Ward neighborhood. His grandmother Bedilia Robinson, a former slave , raised him after both of his parents died tragically in his father from chronic heart disease and his mother from unknown natural causes.

Details of his early life are known only through legend, much of it perpetuated by Robinson himself. He claimed that he was christened Luther, a name that he did not like.

He suggested to his younger brother William that they should exchange names, and they eventually did. At the age of five, Robinson began dancing for small change, appearing as a "hoofer" or busker in local beer gardens and in front of theaters for tossed pennies.

A promoter saw him performing outside the Globe Theater in Richmond and offered him a job as a "pick" in a local minstrel show. At that time, minstrel shows were staged by white performers in blackface.

Pickaninnies were cute black children at the edge of the stage singing, dancing, or telling jokes. In , at the age of 12, Robinson ran away to Washington, D.

He received an accidental gunshot wound from a second lieutenant who was cleaning his gun. On March 30, , Robinson entered a buck-and-wing dance contest at the Bijou Theatre in Brooklyn, New York , winning a gold medal and defeating Harry Swinton, star of the show In Old Kentucky and considered the best dancer of his day.

By , Robinson was a full partner in the duo, which had become primarily a tap dancing act, booked on both the Keith and Orpheum Circuits. The team broke up in , and vaudeville performer Rae Samuel's, who had performed in shows with Robinson, convinced him to meet with her manager and husband , Marty Forkins.

Forkins accomplished this by inventing an alternate history for Robinson, promoting him as already being a solo act.

This technique succeeded, making Robinson one of the first performers to break vaudeville's two-coloured rule , which forbade solo black acts.

When the U. The Keith and Orpheum Circuits underwrote vaudeville acts at reduced fees, [11] but Robinson volunteered to perform gratis for thousands of troops, in both black and white units of the Expeditionary Forces, receiving a commendation from the War Department in Throughout the early s, Robinson continued his career on the road as a solo vaudeville act, touring throughout the country and most frequently visiting Chicago, where Marty Forkins, his manager, lived.

From — he was fully booked on the Orpheum Circuit , and was signed full-time by the Keith in and In addition to being booked for 50—52 weeks an avid baseball fan, he took a week off for the World Series , Robinson did multiple shows per night, frequently on two different stages.

As mentioned above, the chapter of Stearns' Bill Robinson: Up on the Toes entitled Jazz Dance describes how Robinson introduced dancing "up on the toes" to tap dance.

This was a new addition to King Rastus Brown's popular "flat-footed wizardry. Pete Nugent is said to have remarked, "Robinson was the absolute tops in control.

Due to his adroit ability to be both light on his feet and distinct in his percussive taps, Robinson was called the Father of Tapology.

Claims regarding the origin of the Stair Dance were highly disputed; however, Robinson was widely credited with the dance because he made it popular.

Patent Office in Washington D. The entertainment community began to associate the Stair Dance exclusively with Robinson as the routine became a standard part of his performances in Haskins reports that dancer Fred Stone sent Robinson a check for having performed the routine.

Robinson's talents transcended his famous Stair Dance by far. The steps themselves were not essential to Robinson's performances; rather, Robinson would naturally shift into "a little skating step to stop-time; or a Scoot step, a cross-over tap" or many other tap steps involved in his particular movement quality.

Often Robinson would talk to his audience, share anecdotes, and act as if he were surprised by the action of his feet. His amusing personality was essential to his performances and popularity.

Robinson is said to have consistently performed in split-soled wooden shoes, handcrafted by a Chicago craftsman. The show originally did not include Robinson; only after three weeks of lukewarm reception did Leslie add Robinson as an "extra attraction.

On stage, Adelaide Hall and Robinson danced and sang a duet together, which captivated the audiences.

From then on, Robinson's public role was that of a dapper, smiling, plaid-suited ambassador to the white world, maintaining a connection with the black show-business circles through his continuing patronage of the Hoofers Club , an entertainer's haven in Harlem.

So successful was Adelaide Hall's collaboration with Bojangles, they even appeared together on stage at the prestigious Palace Theatre Broadway [14] before they were teamed up together again by Marty Forkins Robinson's manager [15] to star in another Broadway musical titled, "Brown Buddies", [16] that opened in at the Liberty Theatre, where it ran for four months before commencing a road tour of the States.

The show opened at the Broadhurst Theatre , with Robinson cast in the role of the Emperor. His rendition of My Object All Sublime stopped the show and produced eight encores.

After Broadway, the show moved to the New York World's Fair , and was one of the greatest hits of the fair.

August 25, , was named Bill Robinson Day at the fair. Robinson's next Broadway show, All in Fun , was with an all-white cast. Despite having Imogene Coca , Pert Kelton , and other stars, the show received poor reviews at out-of-town tryouts in New Haven and Boston.

When the white stars and co-producers, Phil Baker and Leonard Sillman , withdrew, Robinson became the star, the first time an African-American headlined an otherwise all-white production.

Although the reviewers were enthusiastic about Robinson, they panned the show, and it failed to attract audiences.

All in Fun closed after four performances. Robinson's next foray on Broadway was the musical comedy Memphis Bound , which opened in May After , black stage revues waned in popularity, but Robinson remained in vogue with white audiences for more than a decade in some fourteen motion pictures produced by such companies as RKO , 20th Century Fox and Paramount Pictures.

Most of them had musical settings, in which he played old-fashioned roles in nostalgic romances. RKO was formed in part by a merger of the Keith and Orpheum theater circuits, with whom Robinson had performed as a headliner for many years.

He was cast as a specialty performer in a standalone scene. This practice, customary at the time, permitted Southern theaters to remove scenes containing black performers from their showings of the film.

Dixiana was followed by Robinson's first starring role, in Harlem Is Heaven , which is sometimes cited as the first film with an all-black cast, even though all-black silent films preceded it and the cast of Harlem Is Heaven includes a white actor with a speaking part, as well as a few white extras.

The movie was produced in New York and did not perform well financially, leading Robinson to focus on Hollywood-produced movies after that.

The idea for bringing a black dancer to Fox to star with Temple in The Little Colonel was actually first proposed by Fox head Winfield Sheehan after a discussion with D.

Sheehan set his sights on Robinson but, unsure of his ability as an actor, arranged for a contract that was void if Robinson failed the dramatic test.

Robinson passed the test and was brought in to both star with Temple and to teach her tap dancing. Robinson walked a step ahead of us, but when he noticed me hurrying to catch up, he shortened his stride to accommodate mine.

I kept reaching up for his hand, but he hadn't looked down and seemed unaware. Fannie called his attention to what I was doing, so he stopped short, bent low over me, his eyes wide and rows of brilliant teeth showing in a wide smile.

When he took my hand in his, it felt large and cool. For a few moments, we continued walking in silence. From then on, whenever we walked together it was hand in hand, and I was always his "darlin.

Temple had already appeared in five films released in , and had performed a tap routine with James Dunn in Stand Up and Cheer!

While Robinson liked the idea, he quickly realized that he could not teach his complex stair dance to a seven-year-old in the few days permitted by the shooting schedule.

Instead, he taught Temple to kick the riser face of each stairstep with her toe. After watching her practice his choreography, Robinson modified his routine to mimic her movements, so that it appeared on film that she was imitating his steps.

The sequence was the highlight of the film. Robinson and Temple became the first interracial dance partners in Hollywood history.

The scene was controversial for its time, and was cut out in the south along with all other scenes showing the two making physical contact.

Robinson and Temple became close friends as a result of his dance coaching and acting with her. Robinson carried pictures of Temple with him wherever he traveled, and Temple considered him a lifelong friend, saying in an interview "Bill Robinson treated me as an equal, which was very important to me.

He didn't talk down to me, like to a little girl. And I liked people like that. And Bill Robinson was the best of all.

On rare occasions, Robinson departed from the stereotypes of African-Americans imposed by Hollywood studios. In a small vignette in Hooray for Love , he played a mayor of Harlem modeled after his own ceremonial honor; in One Mile from Heaven , he played a romantic lead opposite African-American actress Fredi Washington after Hollywood had relaxed its taboo against such roles for blacks.

Robinson appeared opposite Will Rogers in In Old Kentucky , the last movie Rogers made prior to his death in an airplane crash. Robinson and Rogers were good friends, and after Rogers' death, Robinson refused to fly, instead travelling by train to Hollywood for his film work.

Robinson's final film appearance was a starring role in the Fox musical Stormy Weather. Lena Horne co-starred as Robinson's love interest, and the movie also featured Fats Waller in his final movie appearance before his death, playing with Cab Calloway and his orchestra.

The Nicholas Brothers are featured in the film's final dance sequence, performing to Calloway's "Jumpin' Jive", in what Fred Astaire called "the greatest movie musical number he had ever seen".

In , Stormy Weather was selected for preservation in the United States National Film Registry by the Library of Congress as being "culturally, historically, or aesthetically significant.

From until his death in , Robinson made numerous radio and occasional television appearances. The distinctive sound of Robinson's tap dancing was frequently featured, but Robinson also sang, made sound effects, and told jokes and stories from his vaudeville acts.

Robinson also made several recordings, including one in which he demonstrated each of his tap steps and their corresponding sounds. It was also on the radio and in his recordings that Robinson introduced and popularized a word of his own invention, copasetic , which he had used for years in his vaudeville shows, and which was added to Webster's Dictionary in The last theatrical project for Robinson was to have been Two Gentlemen from the South , with James Barton as the master and Robinson as his servant, in which the black and white roles reverse and eventually the two come together as equals, but the show did not open.

Robinson's final public appearance in , a few weeks before his death, was as a surprise guest on a TV show, Ted Mack's The Original Amateur Hour , in which he emotionally embraced a competitor on the show who had tap-danced for the audience.

A friend remarked, "he was handing over his crown, like him saying, 'this is my good-bye. Little is known of Robinson's first marriage to Lena Chase in They separated in , and the marriage ended in His second wife was Fannie S.

Clay whom he married shortly after his divorce from Chase. They divorced in His third marriage was in to Elaine Plaines in Columbus, Ohio , and they remained together until Robinson's death in There were no children from any of the marriages.

Political figures and celebrities appointed Robinson an honorary mayor of Harlem , a lifetime member of policemen's associations and fraternal orders, and a mascot of the New York Giants major league baseball team.

Robinson reciprocated with open-handed generosity and frequently credited the white dancer James Barton for his contribution to his dancing style.

His funeral was arranged and paid for by longtime friend and television host Ed Sullivan. Robinson lay in repose at the th Infantry Regiment Armory in Harlem, where an estimated 32, people filed past his open casket to pay their last respects.

The schools in Harlem were closed for a half-day so that children could attend or listen to the funeral, which was broadcast over the radio.

Reverend Adam Clayton Powell Sr. Robinson was successful despite the obstacle of racism. A favorite Robinson anecdote is that he seated himself in a restaurant and a customer objected to his presence.

When the manager suggested that it might be better if Robinson leave, he smiled and asked, "Have you got a ten-dollar bill? The restaurant manager served Robinson without further delay.

The team was a successful member of the Negro National League until it disbanded in , after Major League Baseball was desegregated.

In , a joint U. Robinson was inducted into the National Museum of Dance's Mr. Cornelius Vanderbilt Whitney Hall of Fame in There are several commonly cited anecdotes about Robinson that are likely the result of conflicting stories put out by Robinson's second wife Fanny, or his manager, Marty Forkins, or by various show business associates of Robinson.

There are also numerous documented instances in which Robinson gave conflicting stories to news reporters at different times.

According to his biographer, Robinson had previously served in the Spanish—American War, where he sustained an accidental gunshot wound, was 40 when the U.

S entered World War I, and received a letter of commendation from the War Department for his work during the war in boosting morale at training camps in the United States, not overseas.

His screen persona has been described by the press as that of a "tattooed, hirsute man's man". Thornton played a malicious mall Santa in 's Bad Santa , a black comedy that performed well at the box office and established him as a leading comic actor, and in the same year, portrayed a womanizing President of the United States in the British romantic comedy film Love Actually.

He stated that, following the success of Bad Santa , audiences "like to watch him play that kind of guy" and that "casting directors call him up when they need an asshole".

Later that year, he received a star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame on October 7. He appeared in the comic film School for Scoundrels.

In the film, he plays a self-help doctor, which was written specifically for him. Woodcock , in which he played a sadistic gym teacher.

In September , he starred in the action film Eagle Eye. He has also expressed an interest in directing another film, possibly a period piece about cave explorer Floyd Collins , [17] based on the book Trapped!

The Story of Floyd Collins. Thornton made a guest appearance on The Big Bang Theory in , where he played a middle-aged urologist who gets excited about every woman who touches him.

It premiered on October 13, , on Amazon Video. On February 15, , Amazon announced the series had been renewed for a second season.

From the time he was 10 years old, Thornton has been in bands. Several bands followed, with Thornton's first recording experience coming at Widget Sound in Muscle Shoals, Alabama in Later in the s, Thornton was the drummer of a blues rock band named Tres Hombres.

Guitarist Billy Gibbons referred to the band as "the best little cover band in Texas", and Thornton bears a tattoo with the band's name on it.

Thornton recorded one studio album with Jack Hammer, Death of a Gypsy , which was released in In , Thornton formed The Boxmasters with J.

Thornton has been married six times. The first five marriages ended in divorce, and he has four children by three women. They had a daughter, Amanda Brumfield , [26] who in was sentenced to 20 years in prison for the death of her friend's 1-year-old daughter.

Thornton married actress Toni Lawrence in ; they separated the following year and divorced in From to , he was married to actress Cynda Williams , whom he cast in his writing debut, One False Move The marriage ended in , with Cherniak accusing Thornton of spousal abuse , sometimes in front of his children.

Thornton was engaged to be married to actress Laura Dern , whom he dated from to , but in , he married actress Angelina Jolie , with whom he starred in Pushing Tin and who was 20 years his junior.

The marriage became known for the couple's eccentric displays of affection, which reportedly included wearing vials of each other's blood around their necks; Thornton later clarified that the "vials" were actually two small lockets, each containing only a single drop of blood.

In , Thornton began a relationship with makeup effects crew member Connie Angland, with whom he has a daughter named Bella.

They reside in Los Angeles, California. Although he once said that he likely would not marry again, [33] saying that he believes marriage "doesn't work" for him, [34] his representatives confirmed that he and Angland were married on October 22, , in Los Angeles.

During his early years in Los Angeles, Thornton was admitted to a hospital and diagnosed with myocarditis. Thornton suffers from OCD.

In a interview with The Independent , Thornton explained, "It's just that I won't use real silver.

You know, like the big, old, heavy-ass forks and knives, I can't do that. It's the same thing as the antique furniture.

I just don't like old stuff. I'm creeped out by it, and I have no explanation why I don't have a phobia about American antiques, it's mostly French—you know, like the big, old, gold-carved chairs with the velvet cushions.

The Louis XIV type. That's what creeps me out. I can spot the imitation antiques a mile off. They have a different vibe.

Not as much dust. Thornton is a baseball fan; his favorite team is the St. Louis Cardinals , and he has said that his childhood dream was to play for them.

He is also a professed fan of the Indianapolis Colts football team. From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. American acter, filmmaker, singer, songwriter, and musician.

Hot Springs, Arkansas , U. Melissa Lee Gatlin. Toni Lawrence. Cynda Williams. Pietra Dawn Cherniak. Angelina Jolie. Connie Angland.

Country rock blues rock. Main article: Billy Bob Thornton filmography. Main article: Billy Bob Thornton discography.

Main article: List of awards and nominations received by Billy Bob Thornton. USA Today. Orange Coast Magazine. Entertainment Weekly Time Inc.

August 10, Inside the Actors Studio. Season 8. Episode August 18, The Biography Channel. Archived from the original on June 24, Retrieved June 30, Retrieved August 30, Retrieved May 9, February 13, Retrieved November 2, Archived from the original on October 11, Encyclopedia of Arkansas.

May 31, Retrieved February 6, The Times. Retrieved November 10,

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Robinson came under heavy criticism for his apparent tacit acceptance of racial stereotypes of the era, with some critics calling him an Uncle Tom.

He strongly resented this, and his biographers suggested that critics were underestimating the difficulties faced by black performers engaging with mainstream white culture at the time, and ignoring his many efforts to overcome racial prejudice.

In his public life, Robinson led efforts to:. Robinson was a popular figure in both the black and white entertainment worlds of his era, and is remembered for the support that he gave to fellow performers, including Fred Astaire , Lena Horne , Jesse Owens and the Nicholas Brothers.

Despite being the highest-paid black performer of the time, Robinson died penniless in , his funeral paid for by longtime friend Ed Sullivan.

He and his younger brother William were raised in Richmond's Jackson Ward neighborhood. His grandmother Bedilia Robinson, a former slave , raised him after both of his parents died tragically in his father from chronic heart disease and his mother from unknown natural causes.

Details of his early life are known only through legend, much of it perpetuated by Robinson himself. He claimed that he was christened Luther, a name that he did not like.

He suggested to his younger brother William that they should exchange names, and they eventually did. At the age of five, Robinson began dancing for small change, appearing as a "hoofer" or busker in local beer gardens and in front of theaters for tossed pennies.

A promoter saw him performing outside the Globe Theater in Richmond and offered him a job as a "pick" in a local minstrel show. At that time, minstrel shows were staged by white performers in blackface.

Pickaninnies were cute black children at the edge of the stage singing, dancing, or telling jokes. In , at the age of 12, Robinson ran away to Washington, D.

He received an accidental gunshot wound from a second lieutenant who was cleaning his gun. On March 30, , Robinson entered a buck-and-wing dance contest at the Bijou Theatre in Brooklyn, New York , winning a gold medal and defeating Harry Swinton, star of the show In Old Kentucky and considered the best dancer of his day.

By , Robinson was a full partner in the duo, which had become primarily a tap dancing act, booked on both the Keith and Orpheum Circuits.

The team broke up in , and vaudeville performer Rae Samuel's, who had performed in shows with Robinson, convinced him to meet with her manager and husband , Marty Forkins.

Forkins accomplished this by inventing an alternate history for Robinson, promoting him as already being a solo act. This technique succeeded, making Robinson one of the first performers to break vaudeville's two-coloured rule , which forbade solo black acts.

When the U. The Keith and Orpheum Circuits underwrote vaudeville acts at reduced fees, [11] but Robinson volunteered to perform gratis for thousands of troops, in both black and white units of the Expeditionary Forces, receiving a commendation from the War Department in Throughout the early s, Robinson continued his career on the road as a solo vaudeville act, touring throughout the country and most frequently visiting Chicago, where Marty Forkins, his manager, lived.

From — he was fully booked on the Orpheum Circuit , and was signed full-time by the Keith in and In addition to being booked for 50—52 weeks an avid baseball fan, he took a week off for the World Series , Robinson did multiple shows per night, frequently on two different stages.

As mentioned above, the chapter of Stearns' Bill Robinson: Up on the Toes entitled Jazz Dance describes how Robinson introduced dancing "up on the toes" to tap dance.

This was a new addition to King Rastus Brown's popular "flat-footed wizardry. Pete Nugent is said to have remarked, "Robinson was the absolute tops in control.

Due to his adroit ability to be both light on his feet and distinct in his percussive taps, Robinson was called the Father of Tapology.

Claims regarding the origin of the Stair Dance were highly disputed; however, Robinson was widely credited with the dance because he made it popular.

Patent Office in Washington D. The entertainment community began to associate the Stair Dance exclusively with Robinson as the routine became a standard part of his performances in Haskins reports that dancer Fred Stone sent Robinson a check for having performed the routine.

Robinson's talents transcended his famous Stair Dance by far. The steps themselves were not essential to Robinson's performances; rather, Robinson would naturally shift into "a little skating step to stop-time; or a Scoot step, a cross-over tap" or many other tap steps involved in his particular movement quality.

Often Robinson would talk to his audience, share anecdotes, and act as if he were surprised by the action of his feet.

His amusing personality was essential to his performances and popularity. Robinson is said to have consistently performed in split-soled wooden shoes, handcrafted by a Chicago craftsman.

The show originally did not include Robinson; only after three weeks of lukewarm reception did Leslie add Robinson as an "extra attraction.

On stage, Adelaide Hall and Robinson danced and sang a duet together, which captivated the audiences. From then on, Robinson's public role was that of a dapper, smiling, plaid-suited ambassador to the white world, maintaining a connection with the black show-business circles through his continuing patronage of the Hoofers Club , an entertainer's haven in Harlem.

So successful was Adelaide Hall's collaboration with Bojangles, they even appeared together on stage at the prestigious Palace Theatre Broadway [14] before they were teamed up together again by Marty Forkins Robinson's manager [15] to star in another Broadway musical titled, "Brown Buddies", [16] that opened in at the Liberty Theatre, where it ran for four months before commencing a road tour of the States.

The show opened at the Broadhurst Theatre , with Robinson cast in the role of the Emperor. His rendition of My Object All Sublime stopped the show and produced eight encores.

After Broadway, the show moved to the New York World's Fair , and was one of the greatest hits of the fair. August 25, , was named Bill Robinson Day at the fair.

Robinson's next Broadway show, All in Fun , was with an all-white cast. Despite having Imogene Coca , Pert Kelton , and other stars, the show received poor reviews at out-of-town tryouts in New Haven and Boston.

When the white stars and co-producers, Phil Baker and Leonard Sillman , withdrew, Robinson became the star, the first time an African-American headlined an otherwise all-white production.

Although the reviewers were enthusiastic about Robinson, they panned the show, and it failed to attract audiences.

All in Fun closed after four performances. Robinson's next foray on Broadway was the musical comedy Memphis Bound , which opened in May After , black stage revues waned in popularity, but Robinson remained in vogue with white audiences for more than a decade in some fourteen motion pictures produced by such companies as RKO , 20th Century Fox and Paramount Pictures.

Most of them had musical settings, in which he played old-fashioned roles in nostalgic romances. RKO was formed in part by a merger of the Keith and Orpheum theater circuits, with whom Robinson had performed as a headliner for many years.

He was cast as a specialty performer in a standalone scene. This practice, customary at the time, permitted Southern theaters to remove scenes containing black performers from their showings of the film.

Dixiana was followed by Robinson's first starring role, in Harlem Is Heaven , which is sometimes cited as the first film with an all-black cast, even though all-black silent films preceded it and the cast of Harlem Is Heaven includes a white actor with a speaking part, as well as a few white extras.

The movie was produced in New York and did not perform well financially, leading Robinson to focus on Hollywood-produced movies after that.

The idea for bringing a black dancer to Fox to star with Temple in The Little Colonel was actually first proposed by Fox head Winfield Sheehan after a discussion with D.

Sheehan set his sights on Robinson but, unsure of his ability as an actor, arranged for a contract that was void if Robinson failed the dramatic test.

Robinson passed the test and was brought in to both star with Temple and to teach her tap dancing. Robinson walked a step ahead of us, but when he noticed me hurrying to catch up, he shortened his stride to accommodate mine.

I kept reaching up for his hand, but he hadn't looked down and seemed unaware. Fannie called his attention to what I was doing, so he stopped short, bent low over me, his eyes wide and rows of brilliant teeth showing in a wide smile.

When he took my hand in his, it felt large and cool. For a few moments, we continued walking in silence. From then on, whenever we walked together it was hand in hand, and I was always his "darlin.

Temple had already appeared in five films released in , and had performed a tap routine with James Dunn in Stand Up and Cheer!

While Robinson liked the idea, he quickly realized that he could not teach his complex stair dance to a seven-year-old in the few days permitted by the shooting schedule.

Instead, he taught Temple to kick the riser face of each stairstep with her toe. After watching her practice his choreography, Robinson modified his routine to mimic her movements, so that it appeared on film that she was imitating his steps.

The sequence was the highlight of the film. Robinson and Temple became the first interracial dance partners in Hollywood history. The scene was controversial for its time, and was cut out in the south along with all other scenes showing the two making physical contact.

Robinson and Temple became close friends as a result of his dance coaching and acting with her. Robinson carried pictures of Temple with him wherever he traveled, and Temple considered him a lifelong friend, saying in an interview "Bill Robinson treated me as an equal, which was very important to me.

He didn't talk down to me, like to a little girl. And I liked people like that. And Bill Robinson was the best of all. On rare occasions, Robinson departed from the stereotypes of African-Americans imposed by Hollywood studios.

In a small vignette in Hooray for Love , he played a mayor of Harlem modeled after his own ceremonial honor; in One Mile from Heaven , he played a romantic lead opposite African-American actress Fredi Washington after Hollywood had relaxed its taboo against such roles for blacks.

Robinson appeared opposite Will Rogers in In Old Kentucky , the last movie Rogers made prior to his death in an airplane crash.

Robinson and Rogers were good friends, and after Rogers' death, Robinson refused to fly, instead travelling by train to Hollywood for his film work.

Robinson's final film appearance was a starring role in the Fox musical Stormy Weather. Lena Horne co-starred as Robinson's love interest, and the movie also featured Fats Waller in his final movie appearance before his death, playing with Cab Calloway and his orchestra.

The Nicholas Brothers are featured in the film's final dance sequence, performing to Calloway's "Jumpin' Jive", in what Fred Astaire called "the greatest movie musical number he had ever seen".

In , Stormy Weather was selected for preservation in the United States National Film Registry by the Library of Congress as being "culturally, historically, or aesthetically significant.

From until his death in , Robinson made numerous radio and occasional television appearances. The distinctive sound of Robinson's tap dancing was frequently featured, but Robinson also sang, made sound effects, and told jokes and stories from his vaudeville acts.

Robinson also made several recordings, including one in which he demonstrated each of his tap steps and their corresponding sounds.

It was also on the radio and in his recordings that Robinson introduced and popularized a word of his own invention, copasetic , which he had used for years in his vaudeville shows, and which was added to Webster's Dictionary in The last theatrical project for Robinson was to have been Two Gentlemen from the South , with James Barton as the master and Robinson as his servant, in which the black and white roles reverse and eventually the two come together as equals, but the show did not open.

Robinson's final public appearance in , a few weeks before his death, was as a surprise guest on a TV show, Ted Mack's The Original Amateur Hour , in which he emotionally embraced a competitor on the show who had tap-danced for the audience.

A friend remarked, "he was handing over his crown, like him saying, 'this is my good-bye. Little is known of Robinson's first marriage to Lena Chase in They separated in , and the marriage ended in His second wife was Fannie S.

Clay whom he married shortly after his divorce from Chase. They divorced in His third marriage was in to Elaine Plaines in Columbus, Ohio , and they remained together until Robinson's death in There were no children from any of the marriages.

Political figures and celebrities appointed Robinson an honorary mayor of Harlem , a lifetime member of policemen's associations and fraternal orders, and a mascot of the New York Giants major league baseball team.

Robinson reciprocated with open-handed generosity and frequently credited the white dancer James Barton for his contribution to his dancing style.

His funeral was arranged and paid for by longtime friend and television host Ed Sullivan. Robinson lay in repose at the th Infantry Regiment Armory in Harlem, where an estimated 32, people filed past his open casket to pay their last respects.

The schools in Harlem were closed for a half-day so that children could attend or listen to the funeral, which was broadcast over the radio.

Reverend Adam Clayton Powell Sr. Robinson was successful despite the obstacle of racism. A favorite Robinson anecdote is that he seated himself in a restaurant and a customer objected to his presence.

When the manager suggested that it might be better if Robinson leave, he smiled and asked, "Have you got a ten-dollar bill?

The restaurant manager served Robinson without further delay. The team was a successful member of the Negro National League until it disbanded in , after Major League Baseball was desegregated.

In , a joint U. Robinson was inducted into the National Museum of Dance's Mr. Cornelius Vanderbilt Whitney Hall of Fame in There are several commonly cited anecdotes about Robinson that are likely the result of conflicting stories put out by Robinson's second wife Fanny, or his manager, Marty Forkins, or by various show business associates of Robinson.

There are also numerous documented instances in which Robinson gave conflicting stories to news reporters at different times.

According to his biographer, Robinson had previously served in the Spanish—American War, where he sustained an accidental gunshot wound, was 40 when the U.

S entered World War I, and received a letter of commendation from the War Department for his work during the war in boosting morale at training camps in the United States, not overseas.

He appeared in the comic film School for Scoundrels. In the film, he plays a self-help doctor, which was written specifically for him.

Woodcock , in which he played a sadistic gym teacher. In September , he starred in the action film Eagle Eye. He has also expressed an interest in directing another film, possibly a period piece about cave explorer Floyd Collins , [17] based on the book Trapped!

The Story of Floyd Collins. Thornton made a guest appearance on The Big Bang Theory in , where he played a middle-aged urologist who gets excited about every woman who touches him.

It premiered on October 13, , on Amazon Video. On February 15, , Amazon announced the series had been renewed for a second season.

From the time he was 10 years old, Thornton has been in bands. Several bands followed, with Thornton's first recording experience coming at Widget Sound in Muscle Shoals, Alabama in Later in the s, Thornton was the drummer of a blues rock band named Tres Hombres.

Guitarist Billy Gibbons referred to the band as "the best little cover band in Texas", and Thornton bears a tattoo with the band's name on it. Thornton recorded one studio album with Jack Hammer, Death of a Gypsy , which was released in In , Thornton formed The Boxmasters with J.

Thornton has been married six times. The first five marriages ended in divorce, and he has four children by three women.

They had a daughter, Amanda Brumfield , [26] who in was sentenced to 20 years in prison for the death of her friend's 1-year-old daughter.

Thornton married actress Toni Lawrence in ; they separated the following year and divorced in From to , he was married to actress Cynda Williams , whom he cast in his writing debut, One False Move The marriage ended in , with Cherniak accusing Thornton of spousal abuse , sometimes in front of his children.

Thornton was engaged to be married to actress Laura Dern , whom he dated from to , but in , he married actress Angelina Jolie , with whom he starred in Pushing Tin and who was 20 years his junior.

The marriage became known for the couple's eccentric displays of affection, which reportedly included wearing vials of each other's blood around their necks; Thornton later clarified that the "vials" were actually two small lockets, each containing only a single drop of blood.

In , Thornton began a relationship with makeup effects crew member Connie Angland, with whom he has a daughter named Bella.

They reside in Los Angeles, California. Although he once said that he likely would not marry again, [33] saying that he believes marriage "doesn't work" for him, [34] his representatives confirmed that he and Angland were married on October 22, , in Los Angeles.

During his early years in Los Angeles, Thornton was admitted to a hospital and diagnosed with myocarditis. Thornton suffers from OCD. In a interview with The Independent , Thornton explained, "It's just that I won't use real silver.

You know, like the big, old, heavy-ass forks and knives, I can't do that. It's the same thing as the antique furniture. I just don't like old stuff.

I'm creeped out by it, and I have no explanation why I don't have a phobia about American antiques, it's mostly French—you know, like the big, old, gold-carved chairs with the velvet cushions.

The Louis XIV type. That's what creeps me out. I can spot the imitation antiques a mile off. They have a different vibe. Not as much dust.

Thornton is a baseball fan; his favorite team is the St. Louis Cardinals , and he has said that his childhood dream was to play for them.

He is also a professed fan of the Indianapolis Colts football team. From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. American acter, filmmaker, singer, songwriter, and musician.

Hot Springs, Arkansas , U. Melissa Lee Gatlin. Toni Lawrence. Cynda Williams. Pietra Dawn Cherniak. Angelina Jolie. Connie Angland.

Country rock blues rock. Main article: Billy Bob Thornton filmography. Main article: Billy Bob Thornton discography. Main article: List of awards and nominations received by Billy Bob Thornton.

USA Today. Orange Coast Magazine. Entertainment Weekly Time Inc. August 10, Inside the Actors Studio.

Season 8. Episode August 18, The Biography Channel. Archived from the original on June 24, Retrieved June 30, Retrieved August 30, Retrieved May 9, February 13, Retrieved November 2, Archived from the original on October 11, Encyclopedia of Arkansas.

May 31, Retrieved February 6, The Times. Retrieved November 10, Virgin Books. Archived from the original on January 1, Retrieved September 24, Los Angeles Daily News.

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