Angie Dickinson

Angie Dickinson


Also Known As
Angeline Brown
Birth Place
Kulm, North Dakota, USA
September 30, 1931


Angie Dickinson attained a kind of hipster-chick primacy in the rarified cloister of swinging, swanky showbiz royalty. A former beauty queen, Dickinson began with early forays on television prior to her breakout performance as a feisty gambler opposite John Wayne in Howard Hawk's influential western "Rio Bravo" (1959). Having fallen in with Frank Sinatra and his Rat Pack crowd, she late...

Photos & Videos

Rome Adventure - Movie Poster
Point Blank - Behind-the-Scenes Photos
Point Blank - Angie Dickinson Publicity Stills

Family & Companions

Gene Dickinson
Divorced; college football star.
Burt Bacharach
Composer. Second husband; married in 1965; separated in 1976; divorced in 1982.


Angie Dickinson attained a kind of hipster-chick primacy in the rarified cloister of swinging, swanky showbiz royalty. A former beauty queen, Dickinson began with early forays on television prior to her breakout performance as a feisty gambler opposite John Wayne in Howard Hawk's influential western "Rio Bravo" (1959). Having fallen in with Frank Sinatra and his Rat Pack crowd, she later played his wife in the crime romp "Ocean's 11" (1960). More roles as tough but sexy women followed in features like director John Boorman's "Point Blank" (1967) opposite Lee Marvin. She enjoyed her greatest success in her forties as the first female lead of a TV drama series on "Police Woman" (NBC, 1974-78), followed by roles in Roger Corman's gangster B-movie "Big Bad Mama" (1974) and Brian De Palma's thriller "Dressed to Kill" (1980). Although her professional output tapered off considerably near the end of the millennium, the actress occasionally reappeared with impactful performances in such films as the societal drama "Pay it Forward" (2000). Rather than attempt to shed her sex symbol status, Dickinson instead used it to her advantage, both defying and exceeding expectations time and again.

Born Angeline Brown on Sept. 30, 1931, in the small town of Kulm, ND, she spent her early years there and in Edgeley, ND, the daughter of Frederica and Leo Brown, then the editor of the local newspaper. In 1942, her parents moved the family to Burbank, CA, to pursue the war production jobs springing up thereabouts. After graduating high school and Immaculate Heart College in Los Angeles, she married a college jock, Gene Dickinson, took his name, and did secretarial work until her entry into a local beauty contest resulted in being spotted by a producer of the variety show "The Colgate Comedy Hour" (NBC, 1951-55). She landed a bit part on the popular show and began taking acting classes. In 1954, she made her dramatic debut in an episode of the syndicated anthology series "Death Valley Days" (1952-1973), the first of a myriad of supporting roles on television and in B movies. She scored her first feature lead, curiously, as a Eurasian madam thwarting Communist designs in Indochina in one of Sam Fuller's lesser films, "China Gate" (1957), then a big part in the thriller "Cry Terror!" (1958) with Rod Steiger and James Mason. A guest shot on the courtroom drama "Perry Mason" (CBS, 1957-1966) caught the attention of director Howard Hawks, who gave her a key supporting role in his upcoming western "Rio Bravo" (1959), the disproportionately young, savvy and mercurial love interest of lawman John Wayne. Her self-assured performance opposite The Duke portended bigger things, as did the influential circle she and her "Rio Bravo" co-star, Dean Martin, now traveled in.

She had fallen in with the in-crowd in 1955 amid a dalliance with composer Jimmy Van Heusen. They made a famous trip to Vegas with Van Heusen's best friend Frank Sinatra and a drunken retinue that included Humphrey Bogart, Judy Garland, David Niven and agent Swifty Lazar, all of whom Bogart's wife Lauren Bacall later appraised as looking "like a goddamn rat pack." It would give rise to Sinatra's Vegas stage act with Martin, Sammy Davis, Jr., Joey Bishop, Peter Lawford and their celebrity posse, in which Dickinson became a fixture, entering an on-again/off-again relationship with Sinatra himself. Dickinson's mother frowned on her choice of vocation until meeting Sinatra. In 1960, the Rat Pack made a campy vanity film, "Ocean's 11," with Dickinson playing the beleaguered wife of danger-junkie criminal Danny Ocean (Sinatra), which she followed with a turn opposite Richard Burton in the overwrought soaper "The Bramble Bush," dying her hair her thereafter standard blonde. But the year would prove even more eventful. Lawford, who was married to Patricia Kennedy and brother-in-law to Massachusetts Senator John Kennedy, brought the group into a political orbit and the Rat Packers would barnstorm across the U.S. for Kennedy's presidential campaign. Dickinson - herself divorcing that year - reputedly becoming one of Kennedy's mistresses. Various accounts had the two coupling during the campaign at Lawford's L.A. mansion, as well as on inauguration day at a private party. For decades she refused to discuss the matter, but in 1993 she curiously told Entertainment Weekly, "I don't believe in lying. But I will, uh, dodge the question, okay?"

She interspersed continued TV work with meatier-if-minor movie roles, from Italian location-shot fare such as "Jessica" (1962) and "Rome Adventure" (1962), to the early Burt Reynolds flick "Sam Whiskey" (1969), as well as abysmal would-be epics like "Poppies Are Also Flowers" (1966) and "Cast a Giant Shadow" (1966). She did a stint with Universal - the studio reputedly took out a $1 million insurance policy on her legs with Lloyds of London - in lighter fare such as "Captain Newman, M.D." (1963) and "The Art of Love" (1965), a romantic comedy opposite James Garner and Dick Van Dyke, She reteamed with the latter in the bizarre bomb "Some Kind of a Nut" (1969). She excelled in hardboiled films such as "The Killers" (1964), the cheap but stylish Don Siegel remake of the noir classic in which she is notoriously slugged by Ronald Reagan; Arthur Penn's steamy drama "The Chase" (1966), which set her as Brando's wife in a dark tale of Southern class conflict; and John Boorman's edgy New Wave noir "Point Blank" (1967), which reunited her with "Killers" co-star Lee Marvin. She would also find herself some romantic stability with her 1965 marriage to songwriter Burt Bacharach. Though hardly among the top actresses of the day, she managed to front Esquire's inaugural "Women We Love" issue in 1966 in what would become an iconic photo of her tastefully posed but wearing only high-heel pumps and a sweater.

The 1970s would see Dickinson's zenith. She rang in the decade weirdly enough with "Pretty Maids All in a Row" (1971), an oddball indie-ish MGM outing written and produced by "Star Trek" creator Gene Roddenberry and directed by sexploitation maven Roger Vadim. Ostensibly a black comedy, the movie set Dickinson and heartthrob Rock Hudson as much-coveted faculty members at a southern California high school, where both engage in libertine liaisons with the student body, some of whom end up murdered. Dickinson's buzz-worthy semi-nude scene seemed to set the stage for (arguably) her most inspired performance, playing a lusty gangster on a crime-spree with vivacious daughters in "Big Bad Mama" (1974), schlockmeister Roger Corman's ultra-R-rated homage to "Bonnie and Clyde" (1967). Dickinson tore it up as a comely Robin Hood, raiding banks during the Depression, with Corman making use of her still stunning 43-year-old physical charms in multiple sex-scenes - one with Roddenberry's "Trek" hero, William Shatner.

Also in 1974, she did a one-off on the season finale of the NBC anthology series "Police Story" (1973-77), and during the shoot, the producers began discussing a spin-off. Dickinson was game, and the next fall, "Police Woman" premiered on the NBC line-up. The show rated well, with Dickinson's Sgt. Pepper Anderson taking on different undercover personae, many requiring form-fitting outfits. She was the first female lead of a dramatic series in television history and earned three Emmy nominations for her work. But premises ran thin and, with Dickinson intent on devoting time to her and Bacharach's daughter Nikki - who had been born prematurely in 1967 and had Asperger's syndrome - the show shuttered in 1978. For a time, she relegated herself to one-off projects, such as the World War II-set miniseries "Pearl" (ABC, 1978), before returning to the big screen with a vengeance in Brian De Palma's dark thriller "Dressed to Kill" (1980). Even at 49, she still fired libidos as a lovelorn married woman acting on her rough-sex fantasies, resulting in her grizzly murder. The film sparked controversy for its salacious and violent content but also, feminists charged, for relaying the tired, old line of women inviting sex crimes against themselves. Dickinson cheerfully told People, "I am not Doris Day," and went on to win the next year's Saturn Award for Best Actress.

She flirted with a sitcom project in partnership with late-night great Johnny Carson's production company - her marriage to Bacharach ending in 1980, she and Carson also dated - but it was scrapped and retooled as a short-lived action/drama, "Cassie & Company" (NBC, 1982), with Dickinson heading up a private detective agency. Having passed on a female lead in the soon-to-be hit primetime soap "Dynasty" (ABC, 1981-89), she settled into a steady schedule of made-for-TV movies, mostly potboilers and crime dramas, and occasional TV "events" like the cheeseball miniseries "Hollywood Wives" (ABC, 1985) and Oliver Stone's sci-fi opus "Wild Palms" (ABC, 1993), in which she played a venomous, high-tech villainess. She reprised her debauched criminal hijinks for Corman's realm in "Big Bad Mama II" (1987), and proved game for the low-budget creepfest "The Maddening" (1994), with old friend Burt Reynolds playing an uncharacteristic psychopath. She also caused a minor stir in 1994, when NBC's periodically revived reality show "This Is Your Life" prepped an episode on her, but when loved ones and colleagues sprung the surprise, she simply said, "F*ck no, I won't do it," and bolted.

In the late 1990s and early 2000s, she settled into a regimen of matriarchal supporting roles in TV guest-shots and "little" films such as "Pay It Forward" (2000) and "Big Bad Love" (2001). She also contributed a cameo in Steven Soderbergh's sleek remake of "Ocean's Eleven" (2001) starring George Clooney and Brad Pitt. In 2007, Dickinson's daughter Nikki committed suicide. In January 1999, Playboy ranked Dickinson No. 42 on its list of the "100 Sexiest Stars of the Century," while three years later TV Guide named her the third of its "50 Sexiest TV Stars of All Time" - fitting for a star who leveraged her own sex appeal with a refreshing real politick. "I always felt lucky," she said in 1978, "because in this business if you don't get exploited, you don't get a job."

By Matthew Grimm



Cast (Feature Film)

Paul Williams Still Alive (2012)
Mending Fences (2009)
3055 Jean Leon (2007)
The Last Producer (2001)
Ocean's Eleven (2001)
Big Bad Love (2001)
Duets (2000)
Pay it Forward (2000)
Sealed With a Kiss (1999)
Deep Family Secrets (1997)
Renee Chadway
The Sun, the Moon and the Stars (1996)
Remembrance (1996)
The Maddening (1996)
Sabrina (1995)
Even Cowgirls Get the Blues (1993)
Treacherous Crossing (1992)
Michael Caine: Breaking the Mold (1991)
Fire and Rain (1989)
Prime Target (1989)
Fatal Flaw (1989)
Big Bad Mama II (1988)
Once Upon a Texas Train (1988)
Stillwatch (1987)
Police Story: The Freeway Killings (1987)
A Touch Of Scandal (1984)
Katherine Gilvey
Jealousy (1984)
One Shoe Makes It Murder (1982)
Death Hunt (1981)
Vanessa Mcbride
Charlie Chan and the Curse of the Dragon Queen (1981)
Dial M For Murder (1981)
Dressed To Kill (1980)
Kate Miller
The Angry Man (1979)
The Suicide's Wife (1979)
Jack London's Klondike Fever (1979)
Overboard (1978)
Lindy Garrison
A Sensitive, Passionate Man (1977)
Marjorie Delaney
Big Bad Mama (1974)
Pray For The Wildcats (1974)
Nancy Mcilvian
The Norliss Tapes (1973)
Ellen Sterns Cort
The Outside Man (1973)
The Resurrection of Zachary Wheeler (1971)
Dr. Johnson
Pretty Maids All in a Row (1971)
Miss [Betty] Smith
Thief (1971)
Jean Melville
See the Man Run (1971)
Some Kind of a Nut (1969)
Rachel Amidon
Young Billy Young (1969)
Lily Beloit
Sam Whiskey (1969)
Laura Breckinridge
The Last Challenge (1967)
Lisa Denton
Point Blank (1967)
Cast a Giant Shadow (1966)
Mrs. Emma Marcus
The Chase (1966)
Ruby Calder
The Art of Love (1965)
The Killers (1964)
Sheila Farr
Captain Newman, M. D. (1963)
Lieut. Francie Corum
Rome Adventure (1962)
Jessica (1962)
A Fever in the Blood (1961)
Cathy Simon
The Sins of Rachel Cade (1961)
Rachel Cade
I'll Give My Life (1961)
Alice Greenway Bradford
The Bramble Bush (1960)
Ocean's Eleven (1960)
Beatrice Ocean
Rio Bravo (1959)
Frontier Rangers (1959)
Guest Star
Cry Terror! (1958)
Eileen Kelly
I Married a Woman (1958)
Screen wife
China Gate (1957)
Lia, also known as Lucky Legs
Calypso Joe (1957)
Shoot-Out at Medicine Bend (1957)
Priscilla King
The Black Whip (1956)
Down Liberty Road (1956)
Hidden Guns (1956)
Becky Carter
Gun the Man Down (1956)
Tension at Table Rock (1956)
Tennessee's Partner (1955)
Abby Dean
The Return of Jack Slade (1955)
Polly Logan
Man with the Gun (1955)
Lucky Me (1954)
Party guest

Cast (Special)

Brando (Part 1) (2007)
Brando (Part 2) (2007)
Intimate Portrait: Angie Dickinson (2003)
Lee Marvin: Hollywood's Straight Shooter (2001)
The Rat Pack (1999)
Intimate Portrait: Stefanie Powers (1999)
Angie Dickinson: Tinseltown's Classiest Broad (1999)
James Bacon: The E! True Hollywood Story (1999)
Intimate Portrait: Eva Gabor (1999)
Dinah Shore (1998)
Ira Gershwin at 100: A Celebration at Carnegie Hall (1997)
Bob Hope's Birthday Memories (1994)
Legend to Legend Night (1993)
Gene Autry: The Singing Cowboy (1993)
The Defense Rests: A Tribute to Raymond Burr (1993)
Angie, The Lieutenant (1992)
Angie Martin
A Salute to America's Pets (1991)
The 19th Annual American Film Institute Life Achievement Award: A Salute to Kirk Douglas (1991)
The Television Academy Hall of Fame (1990)
Richard Lewis: "I'm Doomed" (1990)
All-Star Tribute to Kareem Abdul-Jabbar (1989)
John Wayne Standing Tall (1989)
The 75th Anniversary of Beverly Hills (1989)
The 1989 Miss USA Pageant (1989)
The 61st Annual Academy Awards Presentation (1989)
The Hollywood Christmas Parade (1989)
The Hollywood Christmas Parade (1988)
Happy Birthday, Bob -- 50 Stars Salute Your 50 Years With NBC (1988)
The Second Annual Star-Spangled Celebration (1988)
Happy Birthday, Hollywood! (1987)
A Star-Spangled Celebration (1987)
The Perry Como Christmas Special (1986)
The 38th Annual Emmy Awards (1986)
The American Film Institute Salute to Billy Wilder (1986)
Whatta Year... 1986 (1986)
NBC's 60th Anniversary Celebration (1986)
The Night of 100 Stars II (1985)
An All-Star Party for "Dutch" Reagan (1985)
The Magic of David Copperfield (1985)
The Homemade Comedy Special (1984)
The Dean Martin Celebrity Roast (1984)
Bob Hope Special: Bob Hope's Hilarious Unrehearsed Antics of the Stars (1984)
Dom DeLuise and Friends (1983)
The Rodney Dangerfield Show: I Can't Take It No More (1983)
Perry Como's Christmas in Paris (1982)
60 Years of Seduction (1981)
Bob Hope Special: Bob Hope For President (1980)
Bob Hope Special: The Bob Hope Christmas Special (1979)
Ringo (1978)
A Tribute to "Mr. Television," Milton Berle (1978)
Alan King's Final Warning (1977)
The First 50 Years (1976)
Bob Hope Special: Bob Hope in "Joys" (1976)
Dean's Place (1975)
Bob Hope Special: Bob Hope's Christmas Party (1975)
The Many Faces of Comedy (1973)

Music (Special)

Happy Birthday, Bob -- 50 Stars Salute Your 50 Years With NBC (1988)
Song Performer
The Perry Como Christmas Special (1986)
Song Performer

Cast (Short)

The Rock (1967)

Cast (TV Mini-Series)

The Don's Analyst (1997)
Hollywood Wives (1986)
Pearl (1978)
The Poppy Is Also a Flower (1966)

Life Events


Entered local beauty contest, Jack Roarke's Beauty Parade, when she was 20 in order to win a watch; won competition and subsequent larger-scale contests that followed (date approximate)


Screen acting debut in "Lucky Me"


Earliest TV appearances include work on "Matinee Theater" (NBC)


Played first female lead in the Western film "Gun the Man Down" opposite James Arness


Played breakthrough role in the Howard Hawks Western "Rio Bravo"


Played Mary McCauley on the CBS adventure series "Men into Space"; replaced in the role during the series' run by Joyce Taylor


First TV-movie, "The Poppy Is Also a Flower"


Starred as Pepper on the TV crime drama "Police Woman" (NBC)


Last feature film for five years, "Big Bad Mama"


First TV miniseries, "Pearl" (ABC)


Returned to feature films with roles in "L'homme en colere" and "Jack London's Klondike Fever"


Starred as Cassidy "Cassie" Holland on the short-lived NBC detective series "Cassie and Company"


Away from features for seven years; returned in "Big Bad Mama II"


Played attention-getting supporting role in the much-ballyhooed TV miniseries "Wild Palms" (ABC)


Returned again to features in Gus Van Sant's "Even Cowgirls Get the Blues"


Cast in the remake of "Sabrina" opposite Harrison Ford and Julia Ormond


Guest starred on ABC sitcom "Ellen"


Portrayed a bag lady in "Pay It Forward"


Cast as Gwyneth Paltrow's grandmother in "Duets"


Appeared in the all-star crime comedy "Ocean's Eleven"

Photo Collections

Rome Adventure - Movie Poster
Rome Adventure - Movie Poster
Point Blank - Behind-the-Scenes Photos
Here are a few shots taken behind-the-scenes during production of Point Blank (1967), directed by John Boorman and starring Lee Marvin and Angie Dickinson.
Point Blank - Angie Dickinson Publicity Stills
Here are some photos of Angie Dickinson, taken to help publicize MGM's Point Blank (1967). Publicity stills were specially-posed photos, usually taken off the set, for purposes of publicity or reference for promotional artwork.
Ocean's Eleven - Movie Posters
Here are several original release movie posters from Ocean's Eleven (1960), starring Frank Sinatra, Dean Martin, Sammy Davis, Jr., Peter Lawford, and Angie Dickinson.
Rio Bravo - Movie Poster
Here is the American one-sheet movie poster for Rio Bravo (1959), directed by Howard Hawks. One-sheets measured 27x41 inches, and were the poster style most commonly used in theaters.


Movie Clip

Run Of The Arrow (1957) -- (Movie Clip) I'm Not An American Irish Confederate fugitive O'Meara (Rod Steiger), having improbably survived the "Run Of The Arrow" Sioux ritual, is given shelter by Yellow Moccasin (Sarita Montiel, her voice dubbed by Angie Dickinson), then presents himself to chief Blue Buffalo (Charles Bronson), who has sophisticated views on justice, in Samuel Fuller's Run Of The Arrow, 1957.
Pretty Maids All In A Row (1971) -- (Movie Clip) It's All Right She's Dead After credits, a song by The Osmonds, with presumptive next-pop-idol John David Carson arriving at LA's University High School, director Roger Vadim is openly prurient, writer Gene Roddenberry not shy, Angie Dickinson, Roddy McDowall and Rock Hudson introduced, in Pretty Maids All In A Row, 1971.
Pretty Maids All In A Row (1971) -- (Movie Clip) Mind Locking The Door? Rock Hudson is the scheming and lustful high school guidance counselor Tiger, Angie Dickinson the newest and by far hottest teacher, neither of them too upset about the murder-driven sub-plot, early in writer Gene Roddenberry and director Roger Vadim's R-rated light comedy Pretty Maids All In A Row, 1971.
Point Blank (1967) -- (Movie Clip) Battle Of Alcatraz The second part of the opening of John Boorman's Point Blank, 1967, in which Walker (Lee Marvin), shot by his partner in crime, wakes up at abandoned Alcatraz as the credits roll, then appears on a tourist boat, shadowed by a mysterious Keenan Wynn.
Last Challenge, The (1967) -- (Movie Clip) That's A Pretty Target Opening scene after credits showing an unidentified gunman approaching, elegant Angie Dickinson in charge of the saloon, Glenn Ford lonely at the bar, and John Milford as gunman Turpin, trouble ensuing, Robert Sorrells the tardy deputy, in The Last Challenge, 1967, co-starring Chad Everett.
Last Challenge, The (1967) -- (Movie Clip) Bankers Don't Have Souls Saloon/brothel proprietor Lisa (Angie Dickinson, in another nice outfit) doesn’t know that well-heeled new guest McGuire (Chad Everett) is a gunfighter in town hunting the sheriff (Glenn Ford) and he doesn’t know she’s his girlfriend, so they’re friendly, for now, in The Last Challenge, 1967.
Point Blank (1967) -- (Movie Clip) Men Everywhere Walker (Lee Marvin) and Chris (Angie Dickinson), the sister of his late wife who betrayed him in a robbery scheme, casing the Huntley House (still operating, much gentrified) in Santa Monica, stalking the bad guys in John Boorman's Point Blank, 1967.
Point Blank (1967) -- (Movie Clip) He Makes My Flesh Crawl Vengeful Walker (Lee Marvin), after his wife, who betrayed him along with his crime partner Reese, committed suicide, invades the San Francisco apartment of her sister Chris (Angie Dickinson, her first scene), who has also come under Reese’s influence, in John Boorman’s byzantine Point Blank, 1967.
Rio Bravo (1959) -- (Movie Clip) Opening, Spitoon Modest credit sequence followed by grisly scene with lush deputy Dude (Dean Martin) being taunted by evil Joe (Claude Akins), until Sheriff Chance (John Wayne) intervenes, in Howard Hawks' Rio Bravo, 1959.
Rio Bravo (1959)-- (Movie Clip) I Found Some Were Faster Than Me Colorado (Ricky Nelson, comfortable with cigarettes and six-guns) helps Chance (John Wayne) out of a jam with an assist from Feathers (Angie Dickinson) in Howard Hawks' Rio Bravo, 1959.
Rio Bravo (1959) -- (Movie Clip) Forgot Your Pants Rampant sexism and double-entendre as Chance (John Wayne) visits Carlos & Consuelo (Pedro Gonzalez-Gonzalez and Estelita Rodriguez) then meets Feathers (Angie Dickinson) in Howard Hawks' Rio Bravo, 1959.
Rome Adventure (1962) -- (Movie Clip) To Show Him I Have A Lover Don (Troy Donahue), American studying architecture in Rome, after another joyful date with his new, also-American girlfriend Prudence (Suzanne Pleshette), confronted by his cynical ex Lyda (Angie Dickinson), who, though she is using him, remains hard to resist, in Delmer Daves’ melodrama Rome Adventure, 1962.


Tension at Table Rock - (Original Trailer) When the owner of a stagecoach station is killed, a gunman takes his place in Tension at Table Rock (1956) starring Richard Egan.
Big Bad Mama - (Original Trailer) Bad luck forces a woman and her daughters into crime in Big Bad Mama (1974) starring Angie Dickinson and William Shatner.
Pretty Maids All in a Row - (Original Trailer) A young man's first sexual explorations are threatened by a string of murders in Pretty Maids All in a Row (1971) written by Gene Roddenberry, starring Rock Hudson and Angie Dickinson.
Chase, The - (Original Trailer) A convict's escape ignites passions in his hometown in The Chase (1966) starring Marlon Brando, Jane Fonda and Robert Redford.
Rio Bravo - (Original Trailer) A sheriff (John Wayne) enlists a drunk (Dean Martin), a kid (Ricky Nelson) and an old man (Walter Brennan) to help him fight off a ruthless cattle baron in Rio Bravo (1959), directed by Howard Hawks.
Captain Newman, M.D. - (Original Trailer) A World War II Army psychiatrist (Gregory Peck) tries to help his battle-shocked patients in Captain Newman, M.D. (1964).
Last Challenge, The - (British Trailer) A young gun wants to make his name by shooting it out with the town marshal (Glenn Ford) in The Last Challenge (1967), here under its British title The Pistolero of Red River.
I Married A Woman - (Original Trailer) I Married A Woman (1958) and what a woman! as comedian George Gobel weds buxom Diana Dors.
Point Blank - (Original Trailer) A gangster plots an elaborate revenge on the wife and partner who did him dirt in Point Blank (1967) starring Lee Marvin & Angie Dickinson.
Cast A Giant Shadow - (Original Trailer) Kirk Douglas stars in the true story of U.S. officer Mickey Marcus who joined the Israeli fight against the Arabs in Cast a Giant Shadow (1966).
Ocean's Eleven (1960) - (Original Trailer) The original movie and the ultimate "Rat Pack" adventure, Ocean's Eleven (1960) starring Frank Sinatra and Dean Martin.



Lea Nikki Bacharach


Gene Dickinson
Divorced; college football star.
Burt Bacharach
Composer. Second husband; married in 1965; separated in 1976; divorced in 1982.