Thursday, May 31, 2018

RIP Tom Bernard


The San Diego Union Tribune
May 31, 2018

Thomas Joseph Bernard March 21, 1932 - May 22, 2018 Santa Ynez Thomas Joseph Bernard passed away May 22, 2018 after fighting multiple health issues. He was born on March 21, 1932 in Los Angeles, CA. Tom was a child actor starting at age nine performing in theater, radio, TV and movies. In 1958 he changed career paths and moved to San Diego. He spent 21 years with Rohr Industries where he held various positions primarily in systems development. His last appointment was in 1979 where he was named President and General Manager of the Rohr Flxible Bus Co. in Ohio. When Tom returned to San Diego he joined Linkabit and served as Vice President of Communication Networks. Shortly after the initial founders started QUALCOMM, Tom joined as Vice President of Commercial Programs, later to hold the positions of VP and General Manager of OmniTRACS and eventually Sr. VP and General Manager of the Infrastructure Products Division. Tom helped spin off Leap Wireless as Vice Chairman and Executive VP in 1998 and retired in 2001. Tom had a very adventuresome spirit. He loved flying, golfing, fishing, swimming, skiing, horseback riding and traveling the world. His love for life was contagious. After retirement Tom and his wife moved to the Santa Ynez Valley where he totally embraced his last twelve years of life. He left behind a wife Teresa, children Dustin, Cydney, Tom and Allan. He had five grandchildren Sophie, Charlie, Kit, Awna and Scarlett. There will be a Celebration of Life held on June 9th at 4 PM at the Alisal River Course in Solvang, CA.


BERNARD, Tom (Thomas Joseph Bernard)
Born: 3/21/1932, Los Angeles, California, U.S.A.
Died: 5/22/2018, Santa Ynez, California, U.S.A.

Tom Bernard’s westerns – actor:
Yankee Fakir – 1947 (Tommy Mason)
The Cisco Kid (TV) – 1953 (Danny Whitacre)

Wednesday, May 30, 2018

RIP Gerard Baldwin


Artist and animator Gerard Baldwin dies

MySantaAna.com
By Andrew Dansby
April 19, 2018

An artist and animator whose career spanned nearly 70 years, Gerard Baldwin died in Houston Wednesday at age 89.

Baldwin worked on a number of iconic cartoon characters including Rocky and Bullwinkle, the Smurfs, Mr. Magoo and others. Two years ago the Emmy-winning artist published a book about his career titled "Mr. Magoo to Papa Smurf."

He had lived in Houston since moving here with his family in 1989.

Baldwin was born in New York in 1929 and grew up in Los Angeles. His first paying job as an artist was drawing Mr. Magoo as a cartoonist's apprentice in 1950.

"It seemed like an interim thing to do while the world found out I was a great painter," he told the Chronicle. "The world never did find that out. But it turned out I was perfectly suited for animation. The technical craft and art ability, the whole thing suited me just fine."

By 1959, Baldwin was doing more than animating, directing episodes of "Rocky & Bullwinkle." He worked for Hanna-Barbera. His work earned him three Emmys.

Baldwin planned to retire upon arriving in Houston. Instead he continued to draw and paint, while holding a teaching job at Kingwood College.

In 2010, he exhibited his work at Domy Bookstore, some of which put familiar characters from his past into surrealist settings.

"Sometimes I paint or draw in my sleep, but that doesn't mean when I wake up a drawing pops out," he said. "Sometimes I solve graphic problems in my sleep. Sometimes I dream I'm one of the characters. I dreamed I was Mr. Magoo, being chased by Army types, and I kept running away.
"I guess most of my dreams are normal. But once in a while, one will make me go, 'Oooh,' like that one."


BALDWYN, Gerard
Born: 1/7/1929, New York City, New York, U.S.A.
Died: 4/18/2018, Houston, Texas, U.S.A.

Gerard Baldwin’s westerns – animator:
Quick Draw Mc Graw (TV) – 1959-1962
Santo Bugito – 1995

RIP Gabriel Gascon


Actor Gabriel Gascon dies at age 91

Le Journal de Quebec
May 30, 2018

The man of the theater Gabriel Gascon is dead. He was 91 years old.
 
He was a legend of the boards, but also of the cinema and the television which has just been extinguished.
 
The cause of his death was still unknown Wednesday late morning.
 
Brother of comedian Jean Gascon, Gabriel Gascon has a long track record with the public.
In recent years, he has notably starred in the films The Marsh , March and April and The Guide to Little Revenge . It has also been seen in Cap Tourmente and Bonheur d'occasion.
 
On TV, we saw it among other things in Montreal PQ , the major lawsuits and Chartrand and Simonne . In addition, he was of the credits of series like the Russian dolls , The volcano tranquilizes , Marguerite Volant and the beautiful stories of the countries of above , in which he was the first interpreter of Alexis Labranche, from 1956 to 1965.
 
Gabriel Gascon began his career with the Compagnons de Saint-Laurent, a troupe of father Émile Legault.
 
It was the very first show at the Théâtre du Nouveau Monde in 1951.
 
From 1965 to 1980, he lived in France, where he multiplied the roles in the theater and in front of the camera.

 
GASCON, Gabriel
Born: 1/8/1927, Montreal, Quebec, Canada
Died: 5/30/2018, Montreal, Quebec, Canada

Gabriel Gascon’s westerns – actor:
Étienne Brûlé gibier de potence – 1952 (Janedo)
The Leatherstocking Tales (TV) – 1969 (Dr. Battius)

RIP Frank Doubleday


Frank Doubleday, Villain in John Carpenter’s ‘Escape From Ne York,’ Dies at 73

The Hollywood Reporter
By Mike Barnes
5/30/2018

His specialty was playing bad guys, as also witnessed in ‘The First Nudie Musical’ and another Carpenter film, ‘Assault on Precinct 13.’

Frank Doubleday, a specialist in portraying villains who turned in a pair of especially creepy performances in the John Carpenter films Assault on Precinct 13 and Escape From New York, has died. He was 73.

Doubleday died March 3 of complications from esophageal cancer at his home in Los Angeles, his wife and companion of 40 years, actress Christina Hart (Charley Varrick), told The Hollywood Reporter. She revealed the news of his death just this week.

He also is survived by his daughters, actresses Portia Doubleday (Mr. Robot) and Kaitlin Doubleday (NashvilleEmpire), and his mother, Jane.

In his first collaboration with Carpenter — just the director's second feature — Doubleday played a vicious member of L.A.'s Street Thunder gang who blows away a little girl (Kim Richards) in the exploitation flick Assault on Precinct 13 (1976).

Then, in his signature role, Doubleday deliciously stood out as the spikey-haired Romero, the ghastly right-hand man of the Duke (Isaac Hayes), in Carpenter's post-apocalyptic masterpiece Escape From New York (1981).

Talking about playing Romero in an undated interview, Doubleday said that he "totally created the role myself."

"John gave me total creative freedom. The voice and the look were my ideas," he said. "I did a lot of character work and worked on Romero through voice, costume and movement. All my behavior was improvised. Once a character is created and is in one's skin, the behavior just comes naturally. … If the character has been internalized, it all just happens."

Doubleday said the hissing sounds Romero made were inspired by Margaret Hamilton's Wicked Witch of the West in The Wizard of Oz, and on the DVD commentary track from Escape From New York, star Kurt Russell says it was Doubleday who "set the tone" for their movie.

The actor had made his film debut as a thug with a switchblade in The First Nudie Musical (1976), starring Cindy Williams, and his characters were on the seedier side of the law in other films like Avenging Angel (1985), Space Rage (1985), Nomads (1986), Broadcast News (1987) and Dollman (1991).

Doubleday also played criminal types on the small screen on shows including Police StoryT.J. HookerCharlie's AngelsStarsky & HutchHill Street Blues and Sledge Hammer! 
"Since I don't look like the guy next door, they're gonna cast me in another direction," he said in 2013.

Born on Jan. 28, 1945, in Norwich, Connecticut, Doubleday came to Los Angeles with his family when he was 6. While working for the U.S. Postal Service, he saw at production of Waiting for Godot at Los Angeles Pierce Junior College and decided to try his hand as an actor. (He would later star in the Samuel Beckett classic.)

Doubleday then worked in an industrial film and in local theater productions before he first showed up on television in 1975 episodes of Police Story and Lucas Tanner.

His other film credits include Alex & the Gypsy (1976), The Big Fix (1978), Butch and Sundance: The Early Days (1979), L.A. Bounty (1989) and Shakespeare's Plan 12 From Outer Space (1991).
Doubleday also appeared in the plays Birdbath and Keep Tightly Closed in a Cool Dry Place, which he directed as well.


DOUBLEDAY, Frank
Born: 1/28/1945, Norwich, Connecticut, U.S.A.
Died: 3/3/2018, Los Angeles, California, U.S.A.

Frank Doubleday’s westerns – actor:
The Quest (TV) – 1976 (Lutie)
Butch and Sundance: The Early Years – 1979 (2nd outlaw)
Space Rage - 1985 (brain surgeon)  

RIP Dorothy Barrett


RIP Dorothy Barrett

Forest Lawn
March 10, 2018

Dorothy Barrett, Hollywood Treasure and Local Icon 2/28/17 to 3/8/18 Director of the American National Academy of Performing Arts Founder/Director of the American National Academy's Children's Workshop The world lost one of its bright stars on March 8, 2018. Dorothy Barrett, passed away peacefully at the age of 101 in Studio City, CA. She was an icon of the San Fernando Valley and a shining reminder of the old Hollywood Era. Dorothy was a performer all of her life. At the age of seven, her first teacher was Eddie Mack, originator of the stair-case dance. Consequently, Miss Barrett danced all the stair cases of the Orpheum circuit for four years in her own tap dancing act. When Earl Carroll built his theater in Hollywood, he selected Dorothy Barrett as one of the "sixteen most beautiful girls in the world" for his "Earl Carroll Vanities". She appeared in a series of musical hits: Buddy De Sylva's "Louisiana Purchase", George Abbott's "Beat the Band" and Billy Rose's "Diamond Horseshoe". These Broadway successes placed Dorothy Barrett under the direction of such world renowned choreographers as George Ballanchine, David Luchine, Robert Alton, Hermes Pan, Nico Charisse, Leroy Prinz and John Murray Anderson. Later, as a Powers Model, she was screen tested and brought back to Hollywood. In 1945, Dorothy played her first lead in the Academy Award nominated RKO documentary short "Hot Money". While under contract to Paramount, she was in all of their major musical motion pictures, including: "Variety Girl", "I Take this Woman", "Blue Skies", "Stork Club", "St. Louis Blues", "Hitting a New High", "Monsieur Beaucaire". On loan to other studios, she appeared in "Mildred Pierce", "The Great Waltz", and "Weekend At The Waldorf. Dorothy was also one of the last living members of "The Wizard of Oz" cast and had the rare honor of also being in "Gone with the Wind". She danced with Fred Astaire, Gene Kelly, worked with Bob Hope and was "best friends" with Joan Crawford. She then started working with children. The Red Cross of America honored Dorothy for her work with children when she staged the gigantic Girl Scouts Dance Festival with a cast of seventy-eight at the Shrine Auditorium in Los Angeles. Francis Lederer, Founder/Director of the American National Academy of Performing Arts in Studio City, appointed Dorothy Barrett Administrator/Director of the Academy's Children's Workshop in 1965. The Academy is non-profit organization where everyone donates their time giving back to the performing arts community. In 2000, when Lederer passed away at the age of 100, Dorothy Barrett carried on his legacy as Director of the Academy. Dorothy loved teaching at the Academy. She put on over 60 Christmas Shows plus a multitude of other various live performances. In fact, Dorothy continued teaching up until January 2016. Dorothy received numerous honors and awards including Humanitarian of the Year by the City of Los Angeles, for her outstanding dedication to the development of the youth in our community and Lifetime Achievements from various organizations like Studio City Residents Association, the Horace Heidt Foundation and, of course, The American National Academy of Performing Arts. Dorothy will be missed greatly by family, friends, and students. But what a wonderful life she lived. She impacted the lives of so many. Dorothy Barrett has taught so many students who have gone on to succeed in the entertainment industry - too many to name. But she also impacted the lives of all she met. She always said that she loved to smile at people and see them smile back-- she would say, "You may have just brought the only bit of happiness to someone's day" . She was always delighted when someone recognized her and many will remember her bright smile as she strutted through our community. Services will be held Thursday March 15 @1:30pm at Forest Lawn Glendale "Wee Kirk o'the Heather Chapel." Arrangements are under the direction of Forest Lawn, Glendale, California.


BARRETT, Dorothy
Born: 2/28/1917, Los Angeles, California, U.S.A.
Died: 3/8/2018, Studio City, California, U.S.A.

Dorothy Barrett’s western – actress:
Copper Canyon – 1950 (townswoman)

Monday, May 28, 2018

RIP Cornelia Frances


Actor Cornelia Frances dead at 77

THE son of Australian actor Cornelia Frances has shared a final photo of the Home and Away and The Weakest Link star.

news.com.au
By Jonathon Moran
May 29, 2018

MUCH-loved Australian actor Cornelia Frances has lost her battle with cancer.

The 77-year-old star of Home and Away is understood to have been surrounded by close family and friends when she died overnight in Sydney.

Frances was a veteran of Australian acting, having played Morag Bellingham on long running Seven soap Home and Away.

“Cornie was an incredibly loved and valued member of our cast over many, many years,”
Frances’ son Lawrence shared a touching photograph of his mother’s final days.

“A very personal photo of my mum during one of her resting moments, she is so peaceful, soft and serene. I truly love this woman,” he wrote on Instagram overnight.

Home and Away actor Ray Meagher, who played her on screen brother, Alf, said. “We had a moment of silence for her on set this morning and she’ll be sadly missed by both cast and crew.”
She also hosted Seven game show The Weakest Link.

Her other credits include Sons and Daughters, Prisoner, Young Doctors and Kingswood Country.
Channel 7 also paid tribute to the actor.

“Cornelia Frances was a unique person,” a Seven spokeswoman said. “Her on screen presence inspired a generation of actors. This gift was coupled with an ability to bring a sense of dignity and presence into each room she entered. Her energy and character will be missed.”

Frances was diagnosed with bladder cancer in 2017 before being told it had spread to her hip.
The actor spoke to The Sunday Telegraph from her Royal North Shore Hospital bed in January.
“I swear I have had a hex placed on me for the past 12 months,” she said.

“I discovered I had bladder cancer. This then spread to my hip bone which fractured, and then I almost died from loss of blood due to an ulcer in my throat. Despite all this, I am still here, as the old song goes.”

Francis found out she had cancer when going for a general check-up and, ironically, she received the cancer news at Royal North Shore Hospital, which was used as the set for the fictional Albert Memorial Hospital in Young Doctors.

“I was told that I did indeed have cancer and it had metastasised to my pelvic bone. I just froze as I heard that word, and thought: Oh please God, I know I haven’t been a practising Catholic for many years but I am still a believer, help me,” she said in January.

Frances also joked about her time in hospital last year

“I had only just come out of surgery, and dealing with a fractured hip, which hurt like hell, when this nurse came to my bed and said: ‘Get up and walk’! I thought: This is worse than Sister Scott,” Francis said with a hearty laugh, in reference to the character from the 1970s soapie Young Doctors.
“She wasn’t joking either. But I soon adopted my ‘Morag stance’ and politely put her in her place.
“It turned out she hadn’t checked my charts and was unaware I had just had surgery. Now, Sister Scott would never made such a careless mistake.”

At the time, Frances spoke of her hoped to return to acting as Ray “Alf” Meagher’s evil sister Morag.
“I would dearly love to go back to Summer Bay but haven’t heard anything as yet,” she said.
Frances is survived by her son, Lawrence.


FRANCES, Cornelia (Cornelia Frances Zulver)
Born: 4/7/1941, Liverpool, Merseyside, England, U.K.
Died: 5/28/2017, Sydney, New South Wales, Australia

Cornelia Frances’ western – actress:
Return to Snowy River – 1988 (Mrs. Darcy)
Outback – 1989 (Cardine Richards)
Ned – 2003 (Tina)

RIP Allyn Ann McLerie


Allyn Ann McLerie, Actress in ‘Where’s Charley?’ and ‘They Shoot Horses, Don’t They?’ Dies at 91

The Hollywood Reporter
By Mike Barnes
May 28, 2018

The widow of 'Punky Brewster' actor George Gaynes, she also appeared on television in 'The Days and Nights of Molly Dodd.'

Allyn Ann McLerie, the actress and dancer who starred in the Broadway and big-screen versions of Where's Charley? and played a freaked-out contestant in They Shoot Horses, Don't They?, has died. She was 91.

McLerie died May 21 in North Bend, Washington, her daughter, Iya Falcone Brown, announced.

On television, McLerie portrayed Blair Brown's mother on the 1987-91 NBC-Lifetime series The Days and Nights of Molly Dodd and played the priggish secretary of a widowed judge (Tony Randall) on the 1976-78 ABC-CBS sitcom The Tony Randall Show. Both shows were created by Jay Tarses.

McLerie also had a recurring role as the wife of Gordon Jump's Arthur Carlson on the CBS comedy WKRP in Cincinnati, created by Hugh Wilson.

She was married to Police Academy actor George Gaynes for 62 years until his death in February 2016 at age 98. In 1985, McLerie appeared on his comedy series Punky Brewster as his love interest.

Her first husband was Adolph Green, the legendary playwright, lyricist and screenwriter behind such classics as On the Town, Bells Are Ringing, Singin' in the Rain and The Band Wagon. They divorced in 1953.

Born in Canada and reared in Brooklyn, McLerie portrayed Amy Spettigue in George Abbott's musical farce Where's Charley? during its original Broadway runs in 1948-50 and 1951, then reprised the role for the 1952 Warner Bros. adaptation. Amy played the girlfriend of Ray Bolger's character, an Oxford University graduate who masquerades as his aunt from Brazil.

In Sydney Pollack's bleak They Shoot Horses, Don't They? (1969), McLerie was memorable as an early dance partner of Red Buttons' aging sailor who suffers a breakdown during a Depression-Era dance marathon when she imagines she's covered in bugs.

Born on Dec. 1, 1926, in Grand'Mere, Quebec, McLerie and her mother moved to the Bay Ridge neighborhood of Brooklyn to live with her maternal grandparents after her father, a Royal Canadian Air Force pilot, died three months before she was born.

She took piano and dance lessons and attended Fort Hamilton High School, and at age 16 she danced on Broadway in One Touch of Venus, starring Mary Martin and choreographed by Agnes de Mille.
McLerie also appeared on Broadway in the 1940s in On the Town — written by Green in his Broadway debut — and Miss Liberty under the direction of famed choreographers Jerome Robbins and George Balanchine. She later toured Europe with the American Ballet Theatre as the Cowgirl in de Mille's Rodeo.

Her other Broadway performances included serving as an understudy to Gwen Verdon in 1959's Redhead and playing Anita in the 1960 revival of West Side Story.

McLerie studied with Lee Strasberg at the Actors Studio, and as a contract player at Warner Bros., she starred opposite Doris Day in Calamity Jane (1953) and appeared in The Desert Song (1953), Phantom of the Rue Morgue (1954) and Battle Cry (1955).

She went on to work alongside Robert Redford in Jeremiah Johnson (1972), The Way We Were (1973) — both directed by Pollack — and All the President's Men (1976) and garner roles in The Reivers (1969), The Cowboys (1972) and Cinderella Liberty (1973).

McLerie also appeared on television on The Thorn Birds, St. Elsewhere, Barney Miller, The Love Boat, Dynasty, The Waltons and Brooklyn Bridge.

She and Gaynes moved from Santa Barbara to North Bend in 2015 to live with their daughter and her husband, Norman. (Their son, Matthew, died in 1989 in a car incident in India.)

Survivors also include granddaughter Niki and her husband, Simon, and great-granddaughters Portia and Harper.

In lieu of flowers, the family asks that a donation be made to American Rivers or to The Alzheimer's Association.


McLERIE, Allyn Ann
Born: 12/1/1926, Grand-Mere, Quebec, Canada
Died: 12/28/2018, North Bend, Washington, U.S.A.

Ann Allyn McLerie’s westerns – actress:
Calamity Jane - 1953 (Katie Brown)
Bonanza (TV) – 1970 (Charity Moffet)
Monte Walsh – 1970 (Mary Eagle)
The Cowboys – 1972 (Ellen Price)
Jeremiah Johnson – 1972 (crazy woman)
The Magnificent Seven Ride (TV) – 1972 (Mrs. Donovan)
Nichols (TV) – 1972 (Maggie)
Seven Brides for Seven Brothers (TV) – 1982 (Doris Palmer)

RIP Pippo Caruso


Pippo Caruso, the "master" of Pippo Baudo has died

He died at 82 and had worked for many years with the presenter, from Fantastico to Sanremo. And Baudo said: “destroyed by the loss of a dear friend.”

Corriere Della Sera
May 28, 2018

The master Pippo Caruso, who was born in Belpasso (Catania), died at age 82. He has directed the Rai orchestras of Rome and Milan, the symphony orchestra of the Rai and of the Sanremo Festival, that of Rome and Lazio and many others. The funeral will be celebrated on May 29, at 4 pm, in the church of Santa Croce in Passo Corese, a fraction of the Municipality of Fara in Sabina in the province of Rieti.

The career

He has linked his story to successful television programs, conducted by his friend and mentor Pippo Baudo, as various editions of the Sanremo Festival, Fantastico, Evening of honor, Numero Uno, Domenica in and others. Together with Baudo, he contributed to the launch of Heather Parisi and Lorella Cuccarini. But he has worked with many other artists, from Ornella Vanoni to Domenico Modugno passing through Loretta Goggi, Mia Martini, Enzo Jannacci and Pippo Franco. He has also directed several international artists such as Liza Minnelli, Céline Dion, Michael Bolton. And he also wrote soundtracks for films, TV fiction and theater performances.

The memory of Pippo Baudo

The news was confirmed by Pippo Baudo, who said he was "destroyed by the loss of a dear friend". "He was a very sweet teacher, he was very much loved by his musicians. He marked the history of our song, an important era of entertainment and culture in Italy. A fraternal friend went with him, "said Baudo. “He was good and fast - he remembers moved - he was able to compose songs of success in a very short time: he produced lots of them, and they were all beautiful. She was a very dear person and an extraordinary artist to whom I was very attached. I will miss”.


CARUSSO, Pippo
Born: 12/22/1935, Belpasso, Catania, Italy
Died: 5/28/2018, Passo Corese, Rieti, Italy

Pippo Carusso’s western – composer:
Kill Johnny Ringo – 1966

Sunday, May 27, 2018

RIP Julio Ribera


Spanish Comics Artist Julio Ribera dies

Panorama.com.ve
May 27, 2018

Spanish comics author Julio Ribera died at his home in Cognin (Savoy) at the age of 91, his family told AFP on Sunday.
 
Ribera was the sketcher of the very original science fiction series 'El vagabundo de los limbos' (Dargaud), with scripts by Christian Godard.
 
Very prolific, he collaborated for a long time with the newspaper Pilote, for which he created the character of Dracurella.
 
Born on March 20, 1927 in a Republican family in Barcelona, ​​Ribera began his career in Spain, before fleeing Franco's dictatorship and arriving in Paris in 1954.
 
He told this time in an autobiographical trilogy ('Montserrat', 'The despised youth' and 'Paris freedom').

 
Ribera Julio (Julio Ribera Trucó)
Born: 3/20/1927, Barcelona, Barcelona, Catalonia, Spain
Died: 5/27/2018, Cognin, Spain

Julio Ribera’s westerns – comic book illustrator:
Pistol Jim - 1955

Friday, May 25, 2018

RIP Sergio Graziani


Il mondo dei doppiatori
May 25, 2018

Italian actor, voice dubber and director Sergio Graziani died May 25th in Rome. He was 87. Graziani was born on November 10, 1930 in Udine, Italy and was active as an actor and dubber since the 1950's. He’s best remembered as the Italian voice of Donald Sutherland, Peter O’Toole, Gianni Garko, Terence Hill and Klaus Kinski. His first western dubbing was as the Italian voice of Benito Stefanelli and Aldo Sambrell in “Fistful of Dollars” (1964). He was Terence Hill’s Italian voice in “God Forgives... I Don’t (1967), “Ace High” (1968), “Boot Hill” (1969), and “Trinity Sees Red” (1970). He was also the Italian voice of James Mason in “Bad’s Man River” (1971), George Hilton’s in “The Brute and the Beast” (1966), “Sartana’s Here… Trade Your Pistol for a Coffin” (1970) “A Man Called Invincible” (1973), “The Crazy Bunch” (1974) and Gianni Garko in “$1,000 on the Black” (1966), “$10,000 for a Massacre” (1967), “Have a Good Funeral” (1970), “Light The Fuse… Sartana is Coming” (1970). Sergio was awarded a lifetime achievement award at the Grand Prix International Dubbing convention in 2008.


GRAZIANI, Sergio
Born: 11/10/1930, Udine, Friuli-Venezia Giuli, Italy
Died: 5/25/2018, Rome, Lazio, Italy

Sergio Graziani’s westerns – voice dubber:
Fistful of Dollars – 1964 [Italian voice of Aldo Sambrell, Benito Stefanelli]
The Man from Canyon City – 1965 [Italian voice of Robert Woods]
The Tramplers – 1965 [Italian voice of Franco Balducci]
The Brute and the Best – 1966 [Italian voice of George Hilton]
Navajo Joe – 1966 [Italian voice of Aldo Sambrell]
$1,000 on the Black – 1966 [Italian voice of Gianni Garko]
Return of the Seven – 1966 [Italian voice of Robert Fuller]
$7.00 on the Red – 1966 [Italian voice of Jose Manuel Martin]
The Ugly Ones – 1966 [Italian voice of Jose Canalejas]
A Bullet for the General – 1967 [Italian voice of Klaus Kinski]
Django Kill – 1967 [Italian voice of Piero Lulli]
Face to Face – 1967 [Italian voice of William Berger]
God Forgives… I Don’t – 1967 [Italian voice of Terence Hill]
$10,000 for a Massacre – 1967 [Italian voice of Gianni Garko]
Ace High – 1968 [Italian voice of Terence Hill]
The Nephews of Zorro – 1968 [Italian voice of Ivano Staccioli]
Run, Man, Run – 1968 [Italian voice Marco Guglielmi]
Once Upon a Time in the West – 1968 [Italian voice of Aldo Sambrell]
The Wild and the Dirty – 1968 [Italian voice of Horst Frank]
Forgotten Pistolero – 1969 [Alberto De Medoza]
Viva Django! – 1968 [Italian voice of Terence Hill]
Boot Hill – 1969 [Italian voice of Terence Hill]
The Price of Power – 1969 [Italian voice Warren Venders]
Sabata – 1969 [Italian voice of William Berger]
The Specialist – 1969 [Johnny Hallyday]
And God Said to Cain – 1970 [Italian voice of Klaus Kinski]
Companeros – 1970 [Italian voice of Franco Nero]
Have a Good Funeral – 1970 [Italian voice of Gianni Garko]
Light The Fuse… Sartana is Coming – 1970 [Italian voice of Gianni Garko]
A Man Called Sledge – 1970 [Italian voice of James Garner]
Sartana’s Here… Trade Your Pistol for a Coffin – 1970 [Italian voice of George Hilton]
They Call Me Trinity – 1970 [Italian voice of Farley Granger]
My Name is Nobody – 1973 [Italian voice of Jean Martin]
The Genius – 1975 [Italian voice of Klaus Kinski]
The White, the Yellow, the Black – 1970 [Italian voice Manuel De Blas]
Bad Man’s River – 1971 [Italian voice of James Mason]
A Man Called Invincible – 1973 [Italian voice of George Hilton]
The Crazy Bunch – 1974 [Italian voice of George Hilton]
Dallas – 1974 [Italian voice of Anthony Steffen]
Silver Saddle – 1978 [Italian voice Geoffrey Lewis]
California – 1979 [Italian voice of Chris Avram]
Dango Strikes Again – 1987 [Italian voice of Donald Pleasence]