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She later starred in Jean-Luc Godard's 1963 film Le Mépris.
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She and later
She thought again of her children, those two who had died young, before the later science which might have saved them could attach even a label to their separate malignancies.
She says later, but still within the opening five minutes, `` I keep thinking of a divorce but that's another emotional death ''.
She had quarreled with Lucien, she had resisted his demands for money -- and if she died, by the provisions of her marriage contract, Lucien would inherit legally not only the immediate sum of gold under the floorboards in the office, but later, when the war was over, her father's entire estate.
She had activated one of her microscopic tools which she would later use for minute repairs to various parts of her control panel.
She later said her years at the home " were the happiest years " of her life ; many of the incidents in her novel Little Women ( 1868 ) are based on this period.
She then read Latin at Birmingham University and later attended Lady Margaret Hall, Oxford, to read Philosophy, Politics and Economics ( PPE ).
She expressed reservations over the eventual winner David Cameron, feeling that he did not, like the other candidates, have a proven track record, and she was later a leading figure in parliamentary opposition to his A-List policy, which she has said is " an insult to women ".
She was later a partner in the Washington, D. C. office of the Birmingham, Alabama law firm Balch & Bingham.
Following some success illustrating cards and booklets, Potter wrote and illustrated The Tale of Peter Rabbit publishing it first privately in 1901, and a year later as a small, three-colour illustrated book with Frederick Warne & Co. She became unofficially engaged to her editor Norman Warne in 1905 despite the disapproval of her parents, but he died suddenly a month later, of leukemia.
She studied book illustration from a young age and developed her own tastes, but the work of the picture book triumvirate Walter Crane, Kate Greenaway and Randolph Caldecott, the last an illustrator whose work was later collected by her father, was a great influence.
She later had a brief solo music career in the early 2000s after the dissolution of Hole, releasing America's Sweetheart ( 2004 ), and went through several rehab sentences and run-ins with the law until achieving sobriety.
She was convinced that: " The divine Spirit had wrought the miracle — a miracle which later I found to be in perfect scientific accord with divine law.
She did not ally herself with Eakins ' ardent student supporters, and later wrote, " A curious instinct of self-preservation kept me outside the magic circle.
She was well suited to the precise work but later wrote, " this was the lowest depth I ever reached in commercial art, and although it was a period when youth and romance were in their first attendance on me, I remember it with gloom and record it with shame.
She had a strong religious upbringing and developed a faith that would play a major role in later life.
She and starred
She divorced Vadim in 1957 and in 1959 married actor Jacques Charrier, with whom she starred in Babette Goes to War.
She starred opposite Anthony Perkins in the 1978 Alan Rudolph film Remember My Name and opposite Jeff Bridges in the 1979 film Winter Kills.
She intermittently took classes at Portland State University studying English, as well as San Francisco State University and the San Francisco Art Institute, where she took a film class taught by George Kuchar and starred in one of his short films.
She received a Golden Globe nomination as Best Supporting Actress in a Motion Picture in 1984 for her role in Irreconcilable Differences, in which she starred as a young girl divorcing her parents.
She starred in Alfred Hitchcock's suspense film, The Man Who Knew Too Much ( 1956 ) with James Stewart.
She starred in the western film The Ballad of Josie ( 1967 ) and starred in a comedy film centered on the Northeast blackout of November 9, 1965 called Where Were You When the Lights Went Out?
She also starred in the pilot episode of Eight Is Enough as Nancy Bradford, the role that, in the series, went to Dianne Kay.
She also starred in Rich Man Poor Man with Nick Nolte and a host of other well-received television mini-series.
She played the title role in Sofia Coppola's Marie Antoinette ( 2006 ) and starred in the comedy How to Lose Friends & Alienate People ( 2008 ).
She also starred in the successful musicals Lili ( 1953 ), with Mel Ferrer ; Daddy Long Legs ( 1955 ), with Fred Astaire, and Gigi ( 1958 ) with Louis Jourdan and Maurice Chevalier.
She co-wrote, directed and starred in the film and produced it under the banner of her own company, Leni Riefenstahl Productions.
She starred in Whose Life Is It Anyway with James Naughton, which opened on Broadway at the Royale Theatre on February 24, 1980, and ran for 96 performances, and in Sweet Sue, which opened at the Music Box Theatre ( transferred to the Royale Theatre ) on Jan. 8, 1988, and ran for 164 performances.
She soon starred in the 1953 science fiction film Donovan's Brain ; Crowther said that Davis, playing the role of a possessed scientist's " sadly baffled wife ", " walked through it all in stark confusion " in an " utterly silly " film.
She also made appearances on The Ed Sullivan Show, The Smothers Brothers Comedy Hour, The Man from U. N. C. L. E., and Rowan & Martin's Laugh-In, The Virginian and starred in television specials.
She then starred on the short-lived television series, CBS's Live to Dance, which lasted one season in 2011, and was subsequently a judge on the first season of American version of The X Factor with her former American Idol co-judge Simon Cowell which premiered on September 21, 2011.
She then starred in films such as The Princess Bride and Forrest Gump ( earning her a Golden Globe nomination ).
She also starred in ads for Candie's shoes and Gitano jeans, who also sponsored her 1998 – 1999 Come On Over Tour.