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Stroke No one knows when Shirley Temple began making movies as Fox Studios made a fake birth certificate. Between late 1931 and 1933 appeared in two series of shorts for Educational Pictures. His first series, Baby Burlesks, satirized recent films and politics. The series was considered controversial by some viewers for his portrayal of young children in adult situations. Her second series at Educational, Frolics of Youth, was a little more acceptable and played an irritating younger sister in a contemporary suburban family. While working for Educational Pictures, Temple also performed many roles in various films helper. He was signed by Fox Film Corporation (which later merged with 20th Century Pictures to become 20th Century Fox) in late 1933 after appearing in Stand Up and Cheer! with James Dunn. Later in the film teamed with Dunn in several films.Temple would be with Fox until 1940, becoming the most profitable actress for the study. His contract was revised several times between 1933 and 1935 and was loaned to Paramount for a pair of hit movies in 1934. For four solid years, ranked as the star of U.S. box office. To keep her in her childhood, Shirley’s birth certificate had been altered. Only in its twelfth cumple os realized I had actually thirteen. Her popularity earned her both public adulation and the approval of his colleagues. Even with five years, the hallmark of his performances was his professionalism: he always had his sentences memorized and dance steps prepared when shooting began. It was the first recipient of the Artist Award special Juvenile Oscar in 1935. Seventy years later, Temple is still the youngest performer in the history of film to receive this honor. It is also the youngest actress to add the hand and foot prints outside Grauman’s Chinese Theater.Temple also made films with Carole Lombard, Gary Cooper, Adolphe Menjou and many others. Arthur Treacher appeared as a kindly butler in several films in Temple. Eleanor Roosevelt (left) and Shirley Temple (right) in 1938. Temple’s ability as a dancer (especially as a tap dancer) is well known and famous. Even in his earliest films she danced and was able to make complex tap choreography by five years. Was paired with famed dancer Bill “Bojangles” Robinson in The Little Colonel, The Littlest Rebel, Rebecca of Sunnybrook Farm and Just Around the Corner. Robinson also produced and developed her choreography for many of his other films. As Robinson was black, his scenes holding hands Temple had to be suppressed in many Southern cities. Besides movies, there were many promotional product Shirley Temple during the 1930’s. Many Temple dolls, dressed in costumes from the movies, were widely sold.Today, the original Shirley Temple dolls are listed in hundreds of dollars on the resale market. Other successful Temple items included a line of girl’s dresses and hair ties. Several songs from Temple’s films, including “On the Good Ship Lollipop (Bright Eyes, 1934),” Animal Crackers in My Soup “(from Curly Top, 1935) and” Goodnight My Love “(from Stowaway 1936) were popular radio hits. And often lent his talent to promote various social causes, including the Red Cross. The role of Dorothy in The Wizard of Oz was originally supposed to Judy Garland. However, MGM executives were concerned with Garland’s box-office interest. Temple was considered for the role, however, could not appear in the film when an agreement between Fox and MGM fell through.Also rumored to be the inspiration for Bonnie Blue Butler in Gone with the Wind and was one of the top competitors for the role in the film, but was too old when it began producing the film. In 1940, Temple left Fox combined the classes at Westlake School for Girls with films for various studios, including MGM and Paramount. His most successful films of that time was Since You Went Away with Claudette Colbert, The Bachelor and the Bobby-Soxer starring Cary Grant and Fort Apache. He retired from film in 1949. In the 1950s and 1960s, made a brief return to show business with two television series. Shirley Temple’s Storybook premiered on NBC on January 12, 1958 and its last issue was on 1 December 1959. Shirley Temple Theater – aka The Shirley Temple Show – premiered on NBC on 11 September 1960 and its last broadcast was on 10 September 1961. Both programs showed adaptations of fairy tales and other family oriented stories.

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