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To Have And Have Not
To Have and Have Not
To Have and Have Not
is a novel by Ernest Hemingway
Ernest Hemingway
(publ. 1937) about Harry Morgan, a fishing boat captain out of Key West, Florida. The novel depicts Harry as an essentially good man, who is forced by dire economic forces beyond his control into the black-market activity of running contraband between Cuba
Cuba
and Florida. A wealthy fishing charter customer (one of the "Have's") tricks Harry by slipping away without paying after a three-week fishing trip, leaving Harry destitute. Harry then makes a fateful decision to smuggle Chinese immigrants into Florida from Cuba
Cuba
to make ends meet in supporting his family. Harry begins to regularly ferry different types of illegal cargo between the two countries, including alcohol and Cuban revolutionaries
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Houghton Mifflin
Houghton Mifflin Harcourt
Houghton Mifflin Harcourt
(/ˈhoʊtən ˈmɪflɪn ˈhɑːrkɔːrt/[7]) (HMH) is an educational and trade publisher in the United States. Headquartered in Boston's Financial District, it publishes textbooks, instructional technology materials, assessments, reference works, and fiction and non-fiction for both young readers and adults.Contents1 History1.1 Creation of Houghton Mifflin Harcourt1.1.1 Vivendi purchase 1.1.2
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John Huston
John Marcellus Huston (/ˈhjuːstən/; August 5, 1906 – August 28, 1987) was an American-Irish film director, screenwriter and actor.[3] He wrote the screenplays for most of the 37 feature films he directed, many of which are today considered classics: The Maltese Falcon (1941), The Treasure of the Sierra Madre (1948), The Asphalt Jungle (1950), The African Queen (1951), The Misfits (1961), Fat City (1972) and The Man Who Would Be King (1975). During his 46-year career, Huston received 15 Oscar nominations, won twice, and directed both his father, Walter Huston, and daughter, Anjelica Huston, to Oscar wins in different films. Huston was known to direct with the vision of an artist, having studied and worked as a fine art painter in Paris in his early years. He continued to explore the visual aspects of his films throughout his career: sketching each scene on paper beforehand, then carefully framing his characters during the shooting
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Patricia Neal
Patsy Louise "Patricia" Neal (January 20, 1926 – August 8, 2010) was an American actress of stage and screen. She was best known for her film roles as World War II widow Helen Benson in The Day the Earth Stood Still (1951), wealthy matron Emily Eustace Failenson in Breakfast at Tiffany's (1961), and the worn-out housekeeper Alma Brown in Hud (1963), for which she won the Academy Award for Best Supporting Actress. She featured as the matriarch in the television film The Homecoming: A Christmas Story (1971); her role as Olivia Walton was recast for the series it inspired, The Waltons.Contents1 Early life and education 2 Career 3 Personal life 4 Legacy 5 Death 6 Filmography6.1 Film 6.2 Television 6.3 Stage7 Bibliography 8 References 9 Further reading 10 External linksEarly life and education[edit] Patsy Louise Neal was born in Packard, Whitley County, Kentucky, to William Burdette Neal (1895–1944) and Eura Mildred (née Petrey) Neal (1899–2003)
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Juano Hernandez
Juano Hernández (July 19, 1896[3][4] – July 17, 1970) was an Afro-Puerto Rican
Afro-Puerto Rican
stage and film actor who was a pioneer in the African American
African American
film industry. He made his silent debut in The Life of General Villa, and talking picture debut in an Oscar Micheaux
Oscar Micheaux
film, The Girl from Chicago, which was directed at black audiences. Hernández also performed in a series of dramatic roles in mainstream Hollywood movies
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PT Boat
A PT boat
PT boat
(short for Patrol Torpedo
Torpedo
boat) was a torpedo-armed fast attack craft used by the United States Navy
United States Navy
in World War II. It was small, fast, and inexpensive to build, valued for its maneuverability and speed but hampered at the beginning of the war by ineffective torpedoes, limited armament, and comparatively fragile construction that limited some of the variants to coastal waters. The PT boat
PT boat
was very different from the first generation of torpedo boat, which had been developed at the end of the 19th century and featured a displacement hull form
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Don Siegel
Donald Siegel (/ˈsiːɡəl/; October 26, 1912 – April 20, 1991) was an American film director and producer. His name variously appeared in the credits of his films as both Don Siegel and Donald Siegel
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Audie Murphy
Audie Leon Murphy (20 June 1925 – 28 May 1971) was one of the most decorated American combat soldiers of World War II, receiving every military combat award for valor available from the U.S. Army, as well as French and Belgian awards for heroism. Murphy received the Medal of Honor for valor demonstrated at the age of 19 for single-handedly holding off an entire company of German soldiers for an hour at the Colmar Pocket
Colmar Pocket
in France in January 1945, then leading a successful counterattack while wounded and out of ammunition. Murphy was born into a large sharecropper family in Hunt County, Texas. His father abandoned them, and his mother died when he was a teenager
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Eddie Albert
Edward Albert
Edward Albert
Heimberger (April 22, 1906 – May 26, 2005), known professionally as Eddie Albert, was an American actor and activist. He was nominated for the Academy Award for Best Supporting Actor
Academy Award for Best Supporting Actor
in 1954 for his performance in Roman Holiday, and in 1973 for The Heartbreak Kid.[1] Other well-known screen roles of his include Bing Edwards in the Brother Rat
Brother Rat
films, traveling salesman Ali Hakim in the musical Oklahoma!, and the sadistic prison warden in 1974's The Longest Yard. He starred as Oliver Wendell Douglas
Oliver Wendell Douglas
in the 1960s television sitcom Green Acres
Green Acres
and as Frank MacBride in the 1970s crime drama Switch
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Pauline Kael
Pauline Kael
Pauline Kael
(/keɪl/; June 19, 1919 – September 3, 2001) was an American film critic who wrote for The New Yorker
The New Yorker
magazine from 1968 to 1991. Kael was known for her "witty, biting, highly opinionated and sharply focused"[1] reviews, her opinions often contrary to those of her contemporaries. She was one of the most influential American film critics of her day.[2][3] She left a lasting impression on many other prominent film critics. Roger Ebert
Roger Ebert
argued in an obituary that Kael "had a more positive influence on the climate for film in America than any other single person over the last three decades". The critic, he said, "had no theory, no rules, no guidelines, no objective standards. You couldn't apply her 'approach' to a film. With her it was all personal".[4] Owen Gleiberman said she "was more than a great critic
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Bosley Crowther
Bosley Crowther (July 13, 1905 – March 7, 1981) was an American journalist and author who was film critic for The New York Times
The New York Times
for 27 years. His work helped shape the careers of many actors, directors and screenwriters, though his reviews, at times, were perceived as unnecessarily mean.[1] Crowther was an advocate of foreign-language films in the 1950s and 1960s, particularly those of Roberto Rossellini, Vittorio De Sica, Ingmar Bergman
Ingmar Bergman
and Federico Fellini.[1]Contents1 Life and career 2 Film criticism 3 Bonnie and Clyde criticism 4 Death 5 References5.1 Bibliography6 External linksLife and career[edit] Crowther was born Francis Bosley Crowther, Jr. in Lutherville, Maryland, the son of Eliza (Leisenring) and Francis Bosley Crowther.[1] As a child, Crowther moved to Winston-Salem, North Carolina, where he published a neighborhood newspaper, The Evening Star
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The Deep (1977 Film)
The Deep is a 1977 adventure film based on Peter Benchley's novel of the same name. It was directed by Peter Yates, and stars Robert Shaw, Jacqueline Bisset
Jacqueline Bisset
and Nick Nolte.Contents1 Plot 2 Cast 3 Production 4 Music 5 Reception5.1 Awards and nominations6 Comic book adaptation 7 References 8 External linksPlot[edit] While scuba-diving near shipwrecks off Bermuda, vacationing couple David Sanders and Gail Berke recover a number of artifacts, including an ampoule of amber-colored liquid and a medallion bearing the image of a woman and the letters "S.C.O.P.N." (meaning "Santa Clara, ora pro nobis", for "Saint Clara, pray for us") and a date, 1714. Sanders and Berke seek the advice of lighthouse-keeper and treasure-hunter Romer Treece on the origin of the medallion, who identifies the item as Spanish and takes an interest in the young couple
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Vichy Regime
Vichy
Vichy
France
France
(French: Régime de Vichy) is the common name of the French State (État français) headed by Marshal Philippe Pétain during World War II. It represented the unoccupied "Free Zone" (zone libre) in the southern part of metropolitan France
France
and the French colonial empire. From 1940 to 1942, while the Vichy
Vichy
regime was the nominal government of all of France
France
except Alsace-Lorraine, the German militarily occupied northern France. While Paris remained the de jure capital of France, the government chose to relocate to the town of Vichy, 360 km (220 mi) to the south in the zone libre, which thus became the de facto capital of the French State
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Bermuda
Coordinates: 32°20′N 64°45′W / 32.333°N 64.750°W / 32.333; -64.750BermudaFlagCoat of armsMotto: "Quo Fata Ferunt" (Latin) "Whither the Fates carry (us)"[1]Anthem: "God Save the Queen" (official)"Hail to Bermuda" (unofficial) "All the Bermudians" (unofficial)aLocation of  Bermuda  (circled in red) in the Atlantic Ocean  (blue)Status British Overseas TerritoryCapital Hamilton 32°18′N 64°47′W / 32.300°N 64.783°W / 32.300; -64.783Largest city St George'sOfficial languages English[2]Ethnic groups (2010[3])54% Black 31% White 8% Multiracial 4% Asian 3% OtherDemonym BermudianGovernment Parliamentary dependency under constitutional monarchy• MonarchElizabeth II• GovernorJohn Rankin• PremierE
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Eli Wallach
University of Texas at Austin
University of Texas at Austin
(B.A.) City College of New York
City College of New York
(M.Ed.) Neighborhood Playhouse School of the TheatreOccupation ActorYears active 1945–2014Known for Tuco, Calvera, Guido, Don Altobello, Cotton Weinberger, Arthur Abbott, Mr. Freeze, Silva VacarroNotable work The Good, the Bad and the Ugly, The Magnificent Seven, The Godfather Part III, Batman, The Holiday, The Two Jakes, The Misfits, Baby DollSpouse(s) Anne Jackson
Anne Jackson
(m. 1948; his death 2014)Children 3Relatives Joan Wallach Scott
Joan Wallach Scott
(niece) A. O. Scott
A. O

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Iran
Iran
Iran
(Persian: ایران‎ Irān [ʔiːˈɾɒːn] ( listen)), also known as Persia[10] (/ˈpɜːrʒə/),[11] officially the Islamic Republic
Islamic Republic
of Iran (Persian: جمهوری اسلامی ایران‎ Jomhuri-ye Eslāmi-ye Irān ( listen)),[12] is a sovereign state in Western Asia.[13][14] With over 81 million inhabitants,[6] Iran
Iran
is the world's 18th-most-populous country.[15] Comprising a land area of 1,648,195 km2 (636,372 sq mi), it is the second-largest country in the Middle East
Middle East
and the 17th-largest in the world
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