People Weekly Magazine dated March 9, 1981 featuring “The Soaps’ Lovable Cads” with Christopher Bernau of Guiding Light, Michael Corbett of Ryan’s Hope and Alan Dysert of All My Children on the front cover. Loaded with lots of wonderful black & white photos of your favorite celebrities and colorful ads from the era. 124 pages including covers.
The rogues of TV’s daytime ratings war – Christopher Bernau of Guiding Light, Michael Corbett of Ryan’s Hope and Alan Dysert of All My Children - discuss bathing in soap-stud glory.
The most trusted man in America retires this week, and the question arises: Is there news after Walter Cronkite?
The last in a long line of Charlie’s angels, Lady Diana Spencer snares the Prince of Wales.
Imprisoned since they came to America, Pedro Rodriguez and 1,700 other Cuban refugees are clamoring to be released.
If the Columbia space shuttle takes off without a hitch, give taskmaster Kenny Kleinknecht a lot of the credit.
Dr. Seymour Diamond says you can “think” your way out of a pounding headache.
The death of a man who was her legal father casts new light on Marilyn Monroe.
Government competition threatens Frank Dupuy’s business – a Rio Grande toll bridge.
Aristotle Onassis courted a married Maria Callas across a continent and finally won her by singing beneath her window. An excerpt from the best-seller Maria Callas: The Woman Behind the Legend.
Hope Cooke, once Queen of Sikkim, writes candidly of affairs of state – and the other kind – in her autobiography, Time Change.
Aspiring painter Roger Vadim displays his naughty nudes, but he says his muses were not ex-wives Bardot and Fonda.
Writer Shana Alexander’s exclusive interviews with convicted murderer Jean Harris raise questions yet unanswered in the Scarsdale Diet Doc Case.
Hustling for stardom, tough Ray Sharkey sizzles, but The Idolmaker fizzles.
Hockey star Bernie Parent recalls the injury that ended his career and drove him to drink.
When her boyfriend stood trial on drug charges, Esmé Marshall, at 20 one of the world’s top models, stood by him.
Rudi Nureyev limns Nijinsky on PBS – and isn’t that Ron Reagan dancing back-up?
Suspense dispenser Robin Cook turns out a pulpy Brain; B. Kliban doesn’t need cats to be funny.
Among the intriguing new rock groups are Ian Dury and the Blockheads, Echo and the Bunnymen and Human Sexual Response.
That oddly likable couple of French homosexuals return, in fine feather, in La Cage aux Folles II.
Taxi’s Danny De Vito dispatches his mom.
Henry Fonda faces a Showdown in Stamford.
Nancy Reagan saddles up in D.C.
Hockey great Gordie Howe gets weepy.
John Denver pays homage to a swami.
Twiggy branches out in L.A.
and much more...
Excellent: light discoloration of some of the inside pages; carefully read one time only and stored in a plastic sleeve with cardboard backing (included).
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