Knowledge Identifier: +Marlon_Brando
Castaneda had appeared in the first Mutiny on the Bounty film in 1935, some 27 years before the 1962 remake with Brando as Fletcher Christian.
Harry Belafonte - At the end of the 1940s, he took classes in acting at the Dramatic Workshop of The New School in New York with the influential German director Erwin Piscator alongside Marlon Brando, Tony_Curtis, Walter Matthau, Bea Arthur and Sidney Poitier, while performing with the American Negro Theatre
His behavior got him kicked out of the cast of the New School's production in Sayville, New York, but he was discovered in a locally produced play there and made it to Broadway in the bittersweet drama I Remember Mama in 1944.
Luther Adler - His next directorial venture, "A Flag is Born", ran for 120 performances in 1946 and featured newcomer Marlon Brando in one of the major roles
Katharine Cornell - Cornell revived "Candida" for the fifth and last time in April 1946, with Marlon Brando playing the role of the young Marchbanks
Stanley Kramer - In 1950, his renamed Stanley Kramer Company produced "The Men", which featured Marlon Brando's screen debut, in a drama about paraplegic war veterans
T-shirt - They became even more popular in the 1950s after Marlon Brando wore one in "A Streetcar Named Desire", finally achieving status as fashionable, stand-alone, outer-wear garments
Elia Kazan - In 1951, after introducing and directing one of the Actors Studio's brightest young talents, Marlon Brando, in the stage version, he went on to cast him in film version of the play, $A_Streetcar_Named_Desire (A_Streetcar_Named_Desire_(1951_film)), which made Brando a star and won 4 Oscars, being nominated for 12.
Brando as Emiliano Zapata in a trailer for the 1952 film Viva Zapata/Brando brought his performance as Stanley Kowalski to the screen in Kazan's adaptation of Tennessee Williams's $A_Streetcar_Named_Desire (A_Streetcar_Named_Desire_(1951_film)), and was nominated for an Academy Award for Best Actor for that role, and again in each of the next three years for his roles in Viva Zapata/ in 1952, Julius Caesar in 1953 as Mark Antony, and On the Waterfront in 1954.
Alvy Moore - He had a small role as a member of Marlon Brando's motorcycle gang in the 1953 film, "The Wild One"
John Paxton - He helped adapt the screenplay for the controversial movie "The Wild One" in 1953 starring Marlon Brando, and his adaptation of the Nevil Shute novel "On the Beach" appeared in 1959
Mary Murphy (actress) - She first gained attention in 1953, when she played a good-hearted girl who tries to reform Marlon Brando in "The Wild One"
Edmund Purdom - At this time, he acquired the nickname "the replacement star" because his other best-remembered role was taking over for Marlon Brando as the title character in "The Egyptian", 20th Century-Fox's most lavish production of 1954
The screen test used an early script for Rebel Without A Cause that bears no relation to the film eventually produced in 1955.
Leslie Halliwell - In 1955, after the British Censor had banned the Marlon Brando film "The Wild One", Halliwell arranged for Cambridge magistrates to assess the picture
Stanley Kubrick - In 1956, Kubrick was announced as director of Gun's Up, the working title for the production of Charles Neider's novel The Authentic Death of Hendry Jones to be produced by Marlon Brando.
Brando married actress Anna Kashfi in 1957.
Anna Kashfi - However, upon her 1957 marriage to Marlon Brando a year after adopting her stage name, Kashfi failed to list either on her marriage license, instead stating her real father was one Devi Kashfi and biological mother named Selma Ghose
Anna Kashfi - Kashfi married Marlon Brando on October 11, 1957, whom she had met in the summer of 1956 and dated since
Barry Stanton - Discovered by 2SM radio DJ and JO'K associate Allan Lappan in 1959 while playing during the interval in between Marlon Brando and James Dean movies at Manly, New South Wales's Embassy Theatre, Johnny O'Keefe didn't waste any time in recruiting Barry as a regular spot on "Six O'Clock Rock"
Brando attended some fundraisers for John F. Kennedy in the 1960 presidential election.
Stephanie Beacham - After first appearing on British television during the late 1960s, she began appearing in films in 1970, most prominently in 1971's "The Nightcomers" opposite Marlon Brando
Dezo Hoffmann - He earned international acclaim in the 1960s, shooting photographs of well known pop and showbiz personalities, such as The Beatles, The Rolling Stones, Dusty Springfield, Charlie Chaplin, Sophia Loren, Marlon Brando, Marilyn_Monroe, Laurence Olivier, The Kinks, The Shadows, Tom Jones, Jimi Hendrix, Frank Sinatra, Bob Marley, Duke Ellington, Louis Armstrong, Elton John, Omar Sharif and Pink Floyd
Sophia Loren - Among Loren's best-known films of this period are Samuel Bronston's epic production of "El Cid" with Charlton Heston, "The Millionairess" with Peter Sellers, "It Started in Naples " with Clark Gable, Vittorio De Sica's triptych "Yesterday, Today, and Tomorrow" with Marcello Mastroianni, Peter Ustinov's "Lady L" with Paul Newman, the 1966 classic "Arabesque" with Gregory Peck, and Charlie Chaplin's final film, "A Countess from Hong Kong" with Marlon Brando
Tahitian actress Tarita Teriipia, who played his love interest in Mutiny on the Bounty, became Brando's third wife on August 10, 1962.
Eiji Okada - He was second billed under Marlon Brando in the 1963 political thriller "The Ugly American"
Burt Reynolds - In 1963, he played a character named Rocky in "The Twilight Zone" episode 155 "The Bard" in which he amusingly lampooned his then-lookalike Marlon Brando
Pamela Franklin - Venice Film Festival - She acted with Dirk Bogarde, who played her father in "Our Mother's House", a film was nominated for the Golden Lion at the Venice Film Festival in 1967, and in the same year acted opposite Marlon Brando and Rita Moreno in "The Night of the Following Day" as the kidnap victim in this crime thriller
In the aftermath of the 1968 slaying of Dr. Martin Luther King Jr., Brando made one of the strongest commitments to furthering Dr. King's work.
Stephanie Beacham - She would work with Winner again in 1971's "The Nightcomers", in which she starred opposite Marlon Brando
Bernardo Bertolucci - Bertolucci became famous in 1972, with the "scandalous" film Last Tango in Paris, with Marlon Brando and Maria Schneider, Jean-Pierre Leaud and Massimo Girotti, where sex is portrayed as the only possible answer, but not definite, to the conformity surrounding the characters; the protagonists in this film are, as they will be in many of the films to come, unstable beings, whose only way out is transgression.
Sex Pistols - It had been renamed in 1972 to focus on another revival trend, the rocker look associated with Marlon Brando
Brando conceived the idea of a novel called Fan-Tan with director Donald Cammell in 1979, which was not released until 2005.
Donald Sutherland - A prolific actor, some of Sutherland's better-known roles in the 1980s and 1990s were in the South African apartheid drama "A Dry White Season" , alongside Marlon Brando and Susan_Sarandon; as an incarcerated pyromaniac in the firefighter thriller "Backdraft" alongside Kurt Russell and Robert De Niro, Lock Up with Sylvester_Stallone; and as a snobbish NYC art dealer in "Six Degrees of Separation" , with Stockard Channing and Will Smith
The Teahouse of the August Moon (film) - In 1980, Michael Medved gave Marlon Brando's performance in the film the Golden Turkey *award for "Most Ludicrous Racial Impersonation"
Brando made a similar comment on Larry King Live in April 1996, saying "Hollywood is run by Jews; it is owned by Jews, and they should have a greater sensitivity about the issue ofof people who are suffering.
Niki Karimi - In 1999 she released her first translation work, Marlon Brando's biography "Songs My Mother Taught Me," which she translated from English to Persian
Donald Cammell - In 2005, "Fan-Tan", a novel Cammell conceived with actor Marlon Brando in 1978, was published
"The Godfather Effect: Changing Hollywood, America, and Me." New York: Thomas Dunne Books, 2012