Hecker attack on our server, our website, company emails are down. We working on that right now and we will come back online in few hours, also our phone central is crash …. we real thank you the guys who did, we know from wish other mfg is come from.
we miss you Leslie Nielsen and want to thank you for your great movies. Leslie Nielsen is dies at 84
FORT LAUDERDALE, Fla. — Leslie Nielsen, who traded in his dramatic persona for inspired bumbling as a hapless doctor in “Airplane!” and the accident-prone detective Frank Drebin in “The Naked Gun” comedies, died on Sunday in Fort Lauderdale, Fla. He was 84.
The Canadian-born actor died from complications from pneumonia at a hospital near his home at 5:34 p.m., surrounded by his wife, Barbaree, and friends, his agent John S. Kelly said in a statement.
“We are saddened by the passing of beloved actor Leslie Nielsen, probably best remembered as Lt. Frank Drebin in ‘The Naked Gun’ series of pictures, but who enjoyed a more than 60-year career in motion pictures and television,” said Kelly. More Entertainment highlights, Best bets: ‘Black Swan’ an eerie ballet
Natalie Portman and Mila Kunis play competing ballerinas in the new movie. Plus: “Top Chef All-Stars” brings back 18 cheftestants; “Eclipse” comes to DVD.
2. ‘Harry Potter’ leads holiday box office
3. ‘Ugly Betty’ actor: I ‘killed demon’ inside mom
4. Darth Vader costume fails to find new owner
5. Choosy Cher returns to screen in ‘Burlesque’
Nielsen came to Hollywood in the mid-1950s after performing in 150 live television dramas in New York. With a craggily handsome face, blond hair and 6-foot-2 height, he seemed ideal for a movie leading man.
Nielsen first performed as the king of France in the Paramount operetta “The Vagabond King” with Kathryn Grayson.
The film — he called it “The Vagabond Turkey” — flopped, but MGM signed him to a seven-year contract.
His first film for that studio was auspicious — as the space ship commander in the science fiction classic “Forbidden Planet.” He found his best dramatic role as the captain of an overturned ocean liner in the 1972 disaster movie, “The Poseidon Adventure.”
He became known as a serious actor, although behind the camera he was a prankster. That was an aspect of his personality never exploited, however, until “Airplane!” was released in 1980 and became a huge hit.
As the doctor aboard a plane in which the pilots, and some of the passengers, become violently ill, Nielsen says they must get to a hospital right away.
“A hospital? What is it?” a flight attendant asks, inquiring about the illness.
“It’s a big building with patients, but that’s not important right now,” Nielsen deadpans. When he asks a passenger if he can fly the plane, the man replies, “Surely you can’t be serious.” Nielsen responds: “I am serious, and don’t call me Shirley.”
Critics argued he was being cast against type, but Nielsen disagreed. “I’ve always been cast against type before,” he said, adding comedy was what he’d really always wanted to do. It was what he would do for most of the rest of his career, appearing in such comedies as “Repossessed” (a takeoff on the demonic possession movies like “The Exorcist”) and “Mr. Magoo,” in which he played the title role of the good-natured bumbler.
Nielsen did play Debbie Reynolds’ sweetheart in the popular “Tammy and the Bachelor,” a loanout to Universal, and he became well known to baby boomers for his role as the Revolutionary War fighter Francis Marion in the Disney TV adventure series “The Swamp Fox.”
Unhappy with his roles at MGM, he asked to be released from his contract. As a freelancer, he appeared in a series of undistinguished movies.
“I played a lot of leaders, autocratic sorts; perhaps it was my Canadian accent,” he reasoned.
Meanwhile, he remained active in television in guest roles. He also starred in his own series, “The New Breed,” “The Protectors” and “Bracken’s World,” but all were short-lived. Then “Airplane!” captivated audiences and changed everything.
Producers-directors-writers Jim Abrahams, David and Jerry Zucker had hired Robert Stack, Peter Graves, Lloyd Bridges and Nielsen to spoof their heroic TV images in a satire of flight-in-jeopardy movies.
After the movie’s success, the filmmaking trio cast their newfound comic star as Detective Drebin in a TV series, “Police Squad,” which trashed the cliches of “Dragnet” and other cop shows. Despite good reviews, ABC quickly canceled it. Only six episodes were made. “It didn’t belong on TV,” Nielsen later commented. “It had the kind of humor you had to pay attention to.” The Zuckers and Abraham converted the series into a feature film, “The Naked Gun,” with George Kennedy, O.J. Simpson and Priscilla Presley as Nielsen’s co-stars. Its
If you’re traveling this holiday, make a prayer for all of the U.S. troops at war this Thanksgiving, the y’re not forgotten. Remember those who may have a difficult time this holiday.
We wish all of our friends & families in the US a
Our good friend in the U.S. Ryan B….. he send us the photo, on the left side of his jacket you see a Centurio patch… his comment on the photo was “Is that a Centurio jacket that’s keeping me nice and warm in the cold Arizona desert? Why yes, It is! ;)” …. Hi Ryan make us a better desert photo with the patch every one love to see it LOL…
A new report in the French magazine “ProSecurit” our RAIDER EX. If they want to download the report please click on ProSecurit