Knowledge Identifier: +Elizabeth_Taylor
Jackie 'Butch' Jenkins - Jenkins was one of several popular child actors at MGM during the early 1940s, and was educated at the studio's school along with other youngsters under contract to the studio such as Elizabeth Taylor, Margaret O'Brien, Claude Jarman Jr. and Darryl Hickman
In October 1948, Taylor sailed aboard the to England to begin filming "Conspirator"
Dorothy Kingsley - In 1948, Kingsley and fellow screenwriter Dorothy Cooper wrote "A Date with Judy", which was a pivotal film for Elizabeth Taylor, who, after playing frail juvenile roles, was given the part of a manipulative modern flirt who saw a school campus as merely husband-hunting grounds
Robert Taylor (actor) - Robert Taylor first appeared with actress Elizabeth Taylor in the 1949 movie "Conspirator"
Joan Bennett - The following year on March 13, 1949, she became a grandmother at age 39, similar to her co-star Elizabeth Taylor who became a grandmother at the same age
Jane Powell - Friend and fellow actress Elizabeth Taylor served as one of her bridesmaids, with Powell returning the favor during Taylor's 1950 wedding to Conrad "Nicky" Hilton
Van Johnson - Johnson was dropped by MGM in 1954, after having appeared in "The Last Time I Saw Paris" with Elizabeth Taylor and co-starring in "Brigadoon"
Dylan Thomas - Richard Burton starred in the first broadcast in 1954, and was joined by Elizabeth Taylor in a subsequent film
Cat on a Hot Tin Roof (1958 film) - One of the top-ten box office hits of 1958, the film stars Elizabeth Taylor, Paul_Newman and Burl Ives
Greer Garson - In 1960, Garson received her seventh and final Oscar nomination for "Sunrise at Campobello", in which she played Eleanor Roosevelt, this time losing to Elizabeth Taylor for "Butterfield 8"
Christian Dior S.A. - Actress Elizabeth Taylor ordered twelve Dior dresses from Bohan's Spring-Summer 1961 collection featuring the "Slim Look"
Christian Dior SE - Actress Elizabeth Taylor ordered twelve Dior dresses from Bohan's Spring-Summer 1961 collection featuring the "Slim Look"
In 1962, she was barred from entering Egypt to complete "Cleopatra"; its government announced that "that Miss Taylor will not be allowed to come to Egypt because she has adopted the Jewish faith and 'supports Israeli causes'"
Margaret Rutherford - In 1963 Rutherford was *awarded an Academy *award and Golden Globe as Best Supporting Actress for her performance as the absent-minded, impoverished, pill-popping Duchess of Brighton, the only light relief, in Terence Rattigan's "The V.I.P.s", a film featuring a star-studded cast led by Elizabeth Taylor and Richard Burton
Baby Marie Osborne - In 1963, Osborne worked as a special costumer for Elizabeth Taylor in the big-budget film, "Cleopatra"
Richard Burton - They had two daughters, and divorced in 1963 after Burton's widely reported affair with Elizabeth Taylor
In October 1965, she signed an oath of renunciation at the U.S. Embassy in Paris, but with the phrase "abjure all allegiance and fidelity to the United States" struck out; U.S. State Department officials declared that her renunciation was invalid due to the alteration
Richard Burton - Burton showed a subtle flair for comedy in a 1970 guest appearance with Elizabeth Taylor on the sitcom "Here's Lucy", where he recited, in a plumber's uniform, a haunting excerpt of a speech from Shakespeare's "Richard II"
Los Angeles Herald-Examiner - During the 1970 Los Angeles murder trial of Charles Manson and his followers, who were charged with the 1969 murders of actress Sharon Tate and six others, "Herald Examiner" reporter William Farr reported in an article that Manson had planned to murder Elizabeth Taylor and Frank Sinatra
With then-husband Richard Burton, she co-starred in the 1972 films "Under Milk Wood" and "Hammersmith Is Out", and the 1973 made-for-TV movie "Divorce His, Divorce Hers"
Ray Stricklyn - In 1973 he joined the public relations firm John Springer Associates in Los Angeles and became one of the most influential publicists in Hollywood , working with some of the biggest names in entertainment, including Henry Fonda, Shelley Winters, Janet Leigh, Elizabeth Taylor, and Bette Davis
Lesley-Anne Down - She starred in the 1976 movie "The Pink Panther Strikes Again", and later was cast opposite Elizabeth Taylor on the film adaptation of "A Little Night Music"
Firooz Zahedi - In 1978 he accompanied Elizabeth Taylor to Hollywood as her personal photographer on the set of the film Return Engagement
Laurence Guittard - In 1978, he reprised the role of Count Malcom in the film version of "A Little Night Music" which starred Elizabeth Taylor
Taylor acted on the stage, making her Broadway and West End debuts in 1982 with a revival of Lillian Hellman's "The Little Foxes"
Lucianne Goldberg - One of her clients, celebrity biographer Kitty Kelley, sued her in 1983 over proceeds from foreign sales of Kelley's unauthorized biography on Elizabeth Taylor
Taylor received the French Legion of Honour in 1987, and in 2000 was named a Dame Commander of the Order of the British Empire
Michael Jackson - The nickname was popularized by Elizabeth Taylor when she presented him with the Soul Train Heritage Award in 1989, proclaiming him "the true king of pop, rock and soul.
Neil Papiano - In 1990, Papiano represented Elizabeth Taylor in a lawsuit against "The Enquirer" for libel and defamation of character
Sherilyn Fenn - After a short break during which she married and gave birth to a son, Fenn was chosen out of more than 100 actresses to portray actress Elizabeth Taylor in NBC's 1995 telemovie " Fenn felt a kinship with Taylor, stating, "There are stereotypes of what a beautiful woman is
Obituary - The "Los Angeles Times" obituary of Elizabeth Taylor, for example, was written in 1999 after three months of research, often updated before the actress' 2011 death
Iraq War - In March 2003, Taylor declined to attend the 75th Annual Academy awards, due to her opposition to the Iraq War
Kenneth Cole Productions - In 2005, Cole spearheaded the We All Have AIDS awareness campaign with advertisements photographed by Mark Seliger and featuring such luminaries as Nelson Mandela, Tom Hanks, Will Smith, Elton John, Sharon Stone, Richard Gere, Elizabeth Taylor, Alicia_Keys, Desmond Tutu, Natasha Richardson, Eric McCormack, Ashley Judd, Whoopi Goldberg, Harry Belafonte, Greg Louganis and Rosie O'Donnell
Maggie Simpson - In 2006, Elizabeth Taylor was named thirteenth on IGN's "Top 25 Simpsons Guest Appearances" list for her performance as Maggie in "Lisa's First Word"
Mel Gussow - Although he pre-deceased her by nearly six years, Gussow received byline credit for the "New York Times"' 2011 obituary for actress Elizabeth Taylor
James Dean - In 2011, it was reported that he once told Elizabeth Taylor, his co-star in "Giant," that he was sexually abused by a minister two years after his mother's death
Lindsay Lohan - After her supervised probation was lifted in 2012, she did further television work, including starring as Elizabeth Taylor in the biographical TV film "Liz & Dick"
Theresa Russell - In 2012, she appeared in the Lifetime television film "Liz & Dick", playing Sara Taylor, the mother of Elizabeth Taylor