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July 31, 2020
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August 1, 2020

She was litigious, but fair.

Yes, the showrunner who did the music show and loves horror had a few unkind things to say when this actress died, but what the actress did, was kept everyone honest. Be very wary of anything written about the Old Hollywood star that is released in the next few months. If it was true, they would have already released it. She was litigious, but fair.

Source: Crazy Days and Nights

Yes, the showrunner who did the music show and loves horror had a few unkind things to say when this actress died, but what the actress did, was kept everyone honest.

Be very wary of anything written about the Old Hollywood star that is released in the next few months.

If it was true, they would have already released it.

She was litigious, but fair.

Ryan Murphy

Olivia de Havilland

Ryan Murphy declares victory over Olivia de Havilland’s lawsuit

Ryan Murphy has won his feud with Olivia de Havilland.

The American Horror Story producer is declaring victory after an appeals court threw out the silver screen legend’s lawsuit.

The actress sued FX Networks for defamation over her portrayal in Murphy’s miniseries Feud, which included a catty depiction of de Havilland played Catherine Zeta-Jones.

“The reversal is a victory for the creative community, and the First Amendment,” Murphy said in a statement. “Today’s victory gives all creators the breathing room necessary to continue to tell important historical stories inspired by true events. Most of all, it’s a great day for artistic expression and a reminder of how precious our freedom remains.”

In the miniseries, Murphy’s version of de Havilland calls her sister Joan Fontaine a “bitch,” something the 101-year-old de Havilland insists she would never say. The actress also objected to the overall portrayal and says producers never consulted her or asked her permission. “…the FX series puts words in the mouth of Miss de Havilland which are inaccurate and contrary to the reputation she has built over an 80-year professional life, specifically refusing to engage in gossip mongering about other actors in order to generate media attention for herself,” her attorneys said in a statement.

According to Variety, one of the appellate judges declared: “Whether a person portrayed in one of these expressive works is a world-renowned film star — ‘a living legend’ — or a person no one knows, she or he does not own history. Nor does she or he have the legal right to control, dictate, approve, disapprove, or veto the creator’s portrayal of actual people.”

Court papers further argued, according to The Wrap, “The [lower] court’s ruling leaves authors, filmmakers, playwrights, and television producers in a Catch-22. If they portray a real person in an expressive work accurately and realistically without paying that person, they face a right of publicity lawsuit. If they portray a real person in an expressive work in a fanciful, imaginative — even fictitious and therefore ‘false’ — way, they face a false light lawsuit if the person portrayed does not like the portrayal.” – Source

Olivia De Havilland Embodied Old Hollywood, and Shook It Up

NEW YORK (AP) — She was one of Hollywood’s most glamorous stars and determined off-screen fighters. No one was better suited than Olivia de Havilland to play the sainted Melanie Wilkes in “Gone With the Wind” or more tenacious about the right to appear in the films of her choosing.

During a career that spanned more than 70 years, de Havilland was praised in roles ranging from an unwed mother to a psychiatric inmate in “The Snake Pit,” a personal favorite. The doe-eyed actress projected both a gentle, glowing warmth and a sense of resilience and mischief that made her uncommonly appealing, leading critic James Agee to confess he was “vulnerable to Olivia de Havilland in every part of my being except the ulnar nerve.” – Source


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