Johnny Crawford Chuck Connors 1960s The Rifleman Hollywood Actors 8x10 Hand Color Tinted Photograph

Johnny Crawford Chuck Connors 1960s The Rifleman Hollywood Actors 8x10 Hand Color Tinted Photograph,Photograph Johnny Crawford Chuck Connors 1960s The Rifleman Hollywood Actors 8x10 Hand Color Tinted,The Rifleman, This new print is made from the original hand oil tinted photograph that was professionally digitized to produce a,Up for sale is an 8 x 10 full color photo reprint of a hand oil tinted photograph featuring actors Johnny Crawford & Chuck Connors from the 1960s Television series,Free shipping on all orders,Commodity shopping platform,FREE Shipping & Exchanges,EASY Returns. Color Tinted Photograph Johnny Crawford Chuck Connors 1960s The Rifleman Hollywood Actors 8x10 Hand ttai-ural.ru.

Johnny Crawford Chuck Connors 1960s The Rifleman Hollywood Actors 8x10 Hand Color Tinted Photograph

Johnny Crawford Chuck Connors 1960s The Rifleman Hollywood Actors 8x10 Hand Color Tinted Photograph
Johnny Crawford Chuck Connors 1960s The Rifleman Hollywood Actors 8x10 Hand Color Tinted Photograph
Johnny Crawford Chuck Connors 1960s The Rifleman Hollywood Actors 8x10 Hand Color Tinted Photograph
Johnny Crawford Chuck Connors 1960s The Rifleman Hollywood Actors 8x10 Hand Color Tinted Photograph
Johnny Crawford Chuck Connors 1960s The Rifleman Hollywood Actors 8x10 Hand Color Tinted Photograph
Johnny Crawford Chuck Connors 1960s The Rifleman Hollywood Actors 8x10 Hand Color Tinted Photograph
Johnny Crawford Chuck Connors 1960s The Rifleman Hollywood Actors 8x10 Hand Color Tinted Photograph

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Johnny Crawford Chuck Connors 1960s The Rifleman Hollywood Actors 8x10 Hand Color Tinted Photograph

Johnny Crawford Chuck Connors 1960s The Rifleman Hollywood. Up for sale is an 8 x 10 full color photo reprint of a hand oil tinted photograph featuring actors Johnny Crawford & Chuck Connors from the 1960s Television series,The Rifleman. This new print is made from the original hand oil tinted photograph that was professionally digitized to produce a. Up for sale is an 8 x 10" full color photo reprint of a hand oil tinted photograph featuring actors Johnny Crawford & Chuck Connors from the 1960s Television series,The Rifleman.。This new print is made from the original hand oil tinted photograph that was professionally digitized to produce a high-resolution digital image at (320 dpi/ 6,400 x 9,600 pixel) 20" x 30". From this digital file a professional photo lab processes the image onto Fuji Film Archival Photo Paper to make the 8x10” photo that is being offered in this listing.。Fuji Film Archival Photo Paper is the highest quality paper and photo processing available. Fuji guarantees it not to fade for up to 70 years!。Chuck Connors & Johnny Crawford, The Rifleman 1960s。Kevin Joseph "Chuck" Connors (April 10, 1921 – November 10, 1992) was an American actor, writer, and professional basketball and baseball player. His best-known role from his forty-year film career was Lucas McCain in the 1960s ABC hit Western series The Rifleman. Early life Connors was born Kevin Joseph Connors in Brooklyn, New York, second of two children and only son of Allan and Marcella Connors, emigrants from the Dominion of Newfoundland, a Canadian province as of 1949. He was raised Roman Catholic and served as an altar boy at the Basilica of Our Lady of Perpetual Help in Brooklyn. His sister found out Connors didn't like his first name and was looking at a number of possible first-name changes: he tried out "Lefty" and "Stretch" before settling on "Chuck", because while playing first base, he would always yell, "Chuck it to me, baby, chuck it to me!" to the pitcher. The rest of his teammates and fans soon caught on and the name stuck. He loved the Dodgers despite their losing record during the 1930s. Connors knew that he too would be a Dodger, like: Jackie Robinson, Gil Hodges, Pee Wee Reese, Carl Furillo, Duke Snider, Roy Campanella, Billy Cox, Ralph Branca, Preacher Roe and Carl Erskine, the participants of the great championship team that Connors was part of, the Brooklyn Dodgers of 1949. Connors's athletic abilities earned him a scholarship to both the elite Adelphi Academy (where he graduated in 1939) and Seton Hall University in South Orange, New Jersey. He left college after two years. During World War II he enlisted in the Army at Fort Knox. He spent most of the war as a tank-warfare instructor, stationed at Camp Campbell, Kentucky, and later at West Point, New York. Sports career During his army service, Connors moonlighted as a professional basketball player, joining the Rochester Royals and helping to lead them to the 1946 National Basketball League championship. Following his military discharge in 1946, he joined the newly formed Boston Celtics of the Basketball Association of America. Connors left the team for spring training with Major League Baseball's Brooklyn Dodgers. He played for numerous minor league teams before joining the Dodgers in 1949, for whom he played in only one game. He joined the Chicago Cubs in 1951, for whom he played in 66 games as a first baseman and occasional pinch hitter. In 1952, he was sent to the minor leagues again to play for the Cubs' top farm team, the Los Angeles Angels. Connors was also drafted by the Chicago Bears, but never suited up for the team. He is one of only 12 athletes in the history of American professional sports to have played for both Major League Baseball and in the NBA. He is also credited as the first professional basketball player to break a backboard. During warm-ups in the first-ever Boston Celtics game on November 5, 1946, at Boston Arena, Connors took a shot that caught the front of the rim and shattered an improperly installed glass backboard. In 1966, Connors played an off-field role by helping to end the celebrated holdout by Los Angeles Dodgers pitchers Don Drysdale and Sandy Koufax when he acted as an intermediary during negotiations between the team and the players. Connors can be seen in the Associated Press photo with Drysdale, Koufax, and Dodgers general manager Buzzie Bavasi announcing the pitchers' new contracts.。Acting career。Television roles。Connors realized that he would not make a career in professional sports, so he decided to pursue an acting career. Playing baseball near Hollywood proved to be fortunate, as he was spotted by an MGM casting director and subsequently signed for the 1952 Tracy-Hepburn film Pat and Mike. In 1953, he starred opposite Burt Lancaster as a rebellious Marine private in the film South Sea Woman. Connors also starred in 1957's Old Yeller as Burn Sanderson. That same year, he co-starred in The Hired Gun.。Character actor。Connors was in feature films, such as The Big Country, Move Over Darling with Doris Day and James Garner and Soylent Green, with Charlton Heston. He also became a lovable character actor, guest-starring in dozens of shows. His guest-starring debut was on an episode of NBC's Dear Phoebe. He played in two episodes, one as the bandit Sam Bass, on Dale Robertson's NBC western Tales of Wells Fargo.。Other television appearances were on Hey, Jeannie!, The Loretta Young Show, Schlitz Playhouse, Adventures of Superman, Screen Directors Playhouse, Four Star Playhouse, Matinee Theatre, Cavalcade of America, Gunsmoke, Crossroads, The Gale Storm Show, West Point, The Millionaire, General Electric True Theater, Wagon Train, The Restless Gun, Murder, She Wrote, Date with the Angels, The DuPont Show with June Allyson, The Virginian, Night Gallery, and many others.。The Rifleman。Connors beat out 40 actors for the lead on The Rifleman, portraying Lucas McCain, a widowed rancher known for his skill with a customized Winchester rifle. This ABC Western series was also the first show ever to feature a widowed father raising a young child. Connors said in a 1959 interview with TV Guide that the producers of Four Star Television (Dick Powell, Charles Boyer, Ida Lupino and David Niven) must have been looking at 40–50 thirty-something males." At the time, the producers offered a certain amount of money to do 39 episodes for the 1958-59 season. The offer turned out to be less than Connors was making doing freelance acting, so he turned it down. A few days later, the producers of The Rifleman took their own children to watch Old Yeller in which Connors played a strong father-figure role. After the producers watched him in the movie, they decided they should cast Connors in the role of Lucas McCain and make him a better offer, including a 5% ownership of the show.。The Rifleman was an immediate hit, ranking #4 in the Nielsen ratings in 1958-59, behind three other Westerns: Gunsmoke, Wagon Train, and Have Gun - Will Travel.。The producers were looking for an unfamiliar child actor to play Mark McCain. Johnny Crawford, a former Mousketeer, baseball fan, and Western buff, beat out 40 young stars to play the role. Crawford remained on the series from 1958 until its cancellation in 1963.。The Rifleman landed high in the Nielsen ratings until the last year in the 1962-63 season when ratings began to drop. The show was cancelled in 1963 after 5 seasons and 168 episodes.。Johnny Crawford said of his relationship with Connors: "I was very fond of Chuck, and we were very good friends right from the start. I admired him tremendously." Crawford also said about the same sport that Connors had played: "I was a big baseball fan when we started the show, and when I found out that Chuck had been a professional baseball player, I was especially in awe of him. I would bring my baseball and a bat and a couple of gloves whenever we went on location, and at lunchtime I would get a baseball game going, hoping that Chuck would join us. And he did, but after he came to bat, we would always have trouble finding the ball. It would be out in the brush somewhere or in a ravine, and so that would end the game."。Crawford stayed in touch with Connors until his death in 1992. "We remained friends throughout the rest of his life. He was always interested in what I was doing and ready with advice, and anxious to help in any way that he could . . . He was a great guy, a lot of fun, great sense of humor, bigger than life, and he absolutely loved people. He was very gregarious and friendly, and not at all bashful . . . I learned a great deal from him about acting, and he was a tremendous influence on me. He was just my hero." He and Connors reprised their roles as the McCains on a TV Western movie, The Gambler Returns: The Luck of the Draw.。Typecasting/other TV roles。In 1963, Connors appeared in the film Flipper. He also appeared opposite James Garner and Doris Day in the comedy, Move Over, Darling.。As Connors was strongly typecasted for playing the firearmed rancher turned single father, he then starred in several short-lived series, such as: ABC's Arrest and Trial, featuring two young actors Ben Gazzara and Don Galloway, NBC's post-Civil War-era series Branded (1965–1966) and the 1967-1968 ABC series Cowboy in Africa, alongside British actor Ronald Howard and Tom Nardini. Connors guest-starred in a last-season episode of Night Gallery titled "The Ring With the Red Velvet Ropes". In 1973 and 1974 he hosted a television series called Thrill Seekers. He had a key role against type as a slaveowner in the 1977 miniseries Roots.。Connors hosted a number of episodes of Family Theater on the Mutual Radio Network. This series was aimed at promoting prayer as a path to world peace and stronger families, with the motto, "The family which prays together stays together."。In 1983, Connors joined Sam Elliott and Cybill Shepherd in the short-lived NBC series The Yellow Rose, about a modern Texas ranching family. In 1985, he guest starred as "King Powers" in the ABC TV series Spenser: For Hire, starring Robert Urich. In 1987, he co-starred in the Fox series Werewolf, as drifter Janos Skorzeny. In 1988, he guest starred as "Gideon" in the TV series Paradise, starring Lee Horsley.。In 1991, Connors was inducted into the Western Performers Hall of Fame at the National Cowboy & Western Heritage Museum in Oklahoma City.。Personal life and death。Connors was married three times during his life. He met his first wife, Elizabeth Riddell Connors, at one of his baseball games, and married her on October 1, 1948. They divorced in 1961 and had four sons, Michael (born 1950), Jeffrey (born 1952), Steven (born 1953) and Kevin (1956–2005).。Connors was a supporter of the Republican Party and attended several fundraisers for campaigns of U.S. President Richard M. Nixon.。Connors was introduced to Secretary General Leonid Brezhnev of the Soviet Union at a party given by Nixon at the Western White House in San Clemente, California, in June, 1973. Connors presented Brezhnev with a pair of Colt Single Action Army "Six-Shooters" (revolvers) which Brezhnev liked greatly. Upon boarding his airplane bound for Moscow, Brezhnev noticed Connors in the crowd and went back to him to shake hands, and jokingly jumped up into Connors' towering hug. The Rifleman was one of the few American shows allowed on Russian television at that time; that was because it was Brezhnev's favorite. Connors and Brezhnev got along so well that Connors traveled to the Soviet Union in December 1973. In 1982, Connors expressed an interest in traveling to the Soviet Union for Brezhnev's funeral, but the U.S. government would not allow him to be part of the official delegation. Coincidentally, Connors and Brezhnev died on the same day, ten years apart.。A heavy smoker, Connors died on November 10, 1992 in Los Angeles at the age of 71, of pneumonia stemming from lung cancer. At the time of his death, he had a companion named Rose Mary Grumley. He was interred in the San Fernando Mission Cemetery in Los Angeles.。John Ernest "Johnny" Crawford (born March 26, 1946) is a prolific American character actor, singer and musician. At 12, Crawford rose to fame for playing Mark McCain, the son of Lucas McCain (played by Chuck Connors), in the popular ABC western series, The Rifleman, which originally aired from 1958 to 1963. He first performed before a national audience as a Mouseketeer.。Life and career。Crawford was born in Los Angeles, California, the son of Betty (née Megerlin) and Robert Lawrence Crawford, Sr. His maternal grandparents were both Belgian, and his grandfather was violinist Alfred Eugene Megerlin. In 1959, Johnny, his older brother Robert L. Crawford, Jr., a co-star of NBC's Laramie series, and their father Robert, Sr., were all nominated for Emmy Awards (the brothers for acting and their father for film editing).。One of Walt Disney's original Mouseketeers in 1955, Crawford has acted on stage, in films, and on television.。Disney started out with 24 original Mouseketeers. At the end of the first season, the studio reduced the number to 12 and Johnny was released from his contract. His first important break as an actor followed with the title role in a Lux Video Theatre production of "Little Boy Lost," a live NBC broadcast on March 15, 1956. Following that performance, the young actor worked steadily with many seasoned actors and directors. Freelancing for two-and-a-half years, he accumulated almost 60 television credits, including featured roles in three episodes of NBC's The Loretta Young Show and an appearance as Manuel in "I Am an American," an episode of the crime drama Sheriff of Cochise. By the spring of 1958, he had also performed 14 demanding roles in live teleplays for NBC's Matinee Theatre, appeared on CBS's sitcom Mr. Adams and Eve, and made three pilots for a series. The third pilot, which was made as an episode of Dick Powell's Zane Grey Theater, was picked up by ABC and the first season of The Rifleman began filming in July 1958.。He was nominated for an Emmy Award at the age of 13 for his role as Mark McCain, the son of Lucas McCain, played by Chuck Connors, in the Four Star Television series The Rifleman, which originally aired from 1958 to 1963. During this time, Crawford had wide popularity with American teenagers and a recording career that generated five Top 40 hits, including the single "Cindy's Birthday," which peaked at #8 on Billboard's Top 40 in 1962. His other hits included "Rumors" (#12, 1962), "Your Nose is Gonna Grow" (#14, 1962), and "Proud" (#29, 1963).。Throughout The Rifleman's five seasons, there was a remarkable on-screen chemistry between Connors and Crawford in the depiction of their father-son relationship. They were still close friends when Connors died on November 10, 1992, and Crawford gave a eulogy at his memorial.。Among his films, Crawford plays an American Indian in the unique all-Indian adventure film, Indian Paint (1965). He gets mixed up with a disturbed young girl, played by Kim Darby, in The Restless Ones (1965), and he gets shot by John Wayne in El Dorado (1966).。While enlisted in the United States Army for two years, he worked on training films as a production coordinator, assistant director, script supervisor, and occasional actor. His rank was Sergeant at the time of his honorable discharge in December 1967.。In 1968 he played a soldier wanted for murder in "By the Numbers," an episode of Jack Lord's Hawaii Five-O.。The Resurrection of Broncho Billy was a USC student film he agreed to do as a favor to his close friend, producer John Longenecker. It won the 1970 Academy Award for Best Live Action Short Subject.。The Naked Ape was a partially animated 1973 feature film starring Johnny Crawford and Victoria Principal, produced by Hugh Hefner. In an article about that movie he became the first man to be shown in full-frontal nudity in Playboy magazine.。Crawford had a key role in the early career of Victoria Jackson of Saturday Night Live fame; after appearing together in a summer stock production of "Meet Me in St. Louis," he presented her a one-way airline ticket to California and encouraged her to pursue a Hollywood career. This led to her early TV appearances on The Tonight Show before she was cast as a regular on Saturday Night Live.。Since 1992, Johnny Crawford has led a California-based vintage dance orchestra which performs at special events. His band has been sponsored by the Playboy Jazz Festival, and has been the repeated choice for 15 annual Art Directors Guild Awards at the Beverly Hilton. A remastered version of the orchestra's highly rated first album, "Sweepin' the Clouds Away," was officially released on September 30, 2011.。He reconnected with his high school sweetheart, Charlotte Samco, in 1990, and they married in 1995.。In 2012, Johnny Crawford did an introductory commercial for The Rifleman TV series for MeTV, saying, "Watch me on me, MeTV!"。Photograph is from the 1960s television series, The Rifleman & was Hand Oil Tinted by Artist Margaret A. Rogers. 。FREE Shipping to anywhere in the United States。You can't get this colorized version of this photo from anyone else!。I have the exclusive rights to the sale of this colorized version of this image.。Photographs are available in sizes; 4x6”, 8x10” 8x12", 11x14", 12x16", 12x18", 16x20", 20x26" & 20x30".。Email me for a price quote at scott [!at] myvintagephotos.com 。 。

Johnny Crawford Chuck Connors 1960s The Rifleman Hollywood Actors 8x10 Hand Color Tinted Photograph

Johnny Crawford Chuck Connors 1960s The Rifleman Hollywood Actors 8x10 Hand Color Tinted Photograph

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Johnny Crawford Chuck Connors 1960s The Rifleman Hollywood Actors 8x10 Hand Color Tinted Photograph


The Rifleman, This new print is made from the original hand oil tinted photograph that was professionally digitized to produce a,Up for sale is an 8 x 10 full color photo reprint of a hand oil tinted photograph featuring actors Johnny Crawford & Chuck Connors from the 1960s Television series,Free shipping on all orders,Commodity shopping platform,FREE Shipping & Exchanges,EASY Returns.