Unsinkable: A Memoir
Her secretary, who was with her, told her not to take the dog out onstage because it might do something, and of course, it did. She was so far out of it, she didn't know what was going on. She had a break, an attack. The dog pooped , she picked it up and sang a song about it. It is a collector's item. She is the poster girl for mental health. Q: What did you think of the depiction of bipolar disorder in the Oscar-nominated film Silver Linings Playbook?
A: It wasn't tough enough. It is harder than that. It was beautifully done, and I enjoyed the movie. But it is more difficult than what was presented. Q: There are several revelations in your book about your relationship with Elizabeth Taylor, who died in , that you haven't discussed before. And that she left a sapphire bracelet, necklace and earrings to you in her will.
A: I feel if people do you a favor, you shouldn't brag about it. That is why I waited. She had her good side. It wasn't all Eddie and Elizabeth. At least once she got over her sex drive. Q: It is impressive how involved you are in social media. You tweet debbiereynolds1 , you have a Facebook page for your book and a new eBay store to sell pieces from your collection of Hollywood memorabilia.
Formats and Editions of Unsinkable : a memoir [neybupuco.tk]
A:I tweet, yes, when I have the time. It gets kind of busy, though. There is a new thing in my life, a store. The website opened yesterday, and we sold 13 costumes. We will put out more. I have tons of clothes from Eva Gabor and Agnes Moorehead. They are priced pretty high because they are so old and come from classics.
My son, Todd, thinks I should put up more things people can afford, like posters. Q: You were part of the last great wave of movie musicals. Are you happy that the genre seems to be making a comeback?
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A:It comes from TV, shows like Glee. Musicals should always make people happy, lift you out of your problems. It takes producers with guts to make them. I saw the play in New York, and it brought me down.
I don't need that. I believe that when I go to the theater, I want to laugh myself silly. I really don't want to be brought down when I go to the movies or the theater.
How was that? A: I knew Mrs. Lee Liberace and I were good friends. After work, around in the morning, we would get together. We would have a lot of fun. He wanted to laugh and enjoy the young boys. I miss him a lot. He would call me up and say she puts on his voice , "Debbie, we are going to dinner with Tom Jones.
We are wearing white. All white. We would go see Tom Jones, and all these women would be rushing around, and Tom would say, "You come back later — I'm with my pals Tammy a reference to her movie role and Lee. A: Michael did a good job portraying him.
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That voice is hard to imitate. He did the piano matching really excellently. But he is not as much of a bon vivant as he could have been. They could have gone farther.
He looks cute like Lee. But you won't recognize me at all as his mother. I knew she was from Europe and had to have a certain feel. I have a very small nose. Lee had his fixed, but hers wasn't. When I met with the director, Steven Soderbergh, I had all my hair under a gray wig, and he couldn't find me. I waved like an old hooker at an old folks home. He started to laugh. Debbie also invites us into the close circle of her family, speaking with deep affection and honesty about her relationships with her children, Carrie and Todd Fisher. She looks back at her life as an actress during Hollywood's Golden Age—"the most magical time you could imagine"—including her lifelong friendship with and years-long estrangement from the legendary Elizabeth Taylor.
She takes us on a guided tour through her movies with delightful, often hilarious behind-the-scenes anecdotes about every film in which she was involved, from to the present. It is a revealing portrait of a woman whose determination is an inspiration. Unsinkable, A Memoir by Debbie Reynolds.