paulcut somebody.jpg
It’s over. We’ve lost one of the greatest movie stars of our time. He outlived his contemporaries and competitors James Dean, Montgomery Clift, and Marlon Brando, and we never grew tired of him. What made Paul Newman special, aside from his devastating good looks, was his decency and humanity. We will remember his inspiring long term marriage to Joanne Woodward and his sincere charity work, as well as those amazing blue eyes.

Posted by hoodlum on September 27, 2008

There are 13 Comments.  TELL ME WHAT YOU THINK!

13 Comments so far

  1. By Art Chic
    On September 27, 2008 at

    He was good.

  2. By Anonymous
    On September 27, 2008 at

    Piss off HWood and the Media vote McCain/Palin and watch “An American Carol” next week.

  3. By Anonymous
    On September 27, 2008 at

    an american carol 2008

  4. By Anonymous
    On September 27, 2008 at

    The current crop of show business skanks could take a lesson in how to live from this gentleman. Of course he was superbly talented, and heart-stoppingly beautiful, but far more important than that, he was a man. A mensch. He didn’t run around chasing women half his age. He didn’t make a spectacle of himself in clubs boozing and doing drugs. He stayed married to one woman since 1958. He behaved with dignity, humility and class every day. He gave hundreds of millions of dollars to charity without tooting his own horn. We shall not see his like again. Rest in peace, Mr. Newman.

  5. By Reta
    On September 27, 2008 at

    One of the all time BEST!!! Super hot to look at, no matter what age, he flowed into it in style and grace, didn’t yank his face back to kingdom come like so many do…he was just graceful and elegant and talented!! Loved him in Cat On A Hot Tin Roof with Elizabeth Taylor!!! One of the best actors of ever & ever…a champ in every role he played. Best wishes to his loving wife & family & thanks for sharing him with us over these years.

  6. By Anonymous
    On September 27, 2008 at

    bring back old hollywood, the patriotic hollywood with pro american messages and country first.
    Watch “An American Carol” 2008 Bash hollywood and LOL in theatres next week.

  7. By Ashley
    On September 27, 2008 at

    Paul was an inspiration – a devoted husband, loving father, philanthropist, talented actor. He quietly gave millions to charity (without seeking applomb or publicity for his work). Modern-day stars should take a lesson from him in generosity, class, and humility. He will be missed. My prayers go out to Paul’s family and friends.

  8. By Anonymous
    On September 27, 2008 at

    He was a STAR. Not some reality make-believe or horrible TV actor.
    I’m 49 and have thought him a great actor for many years (although I didn’t agree with his political views.)
    He remained married to his wife since 1958 – a feat in itself from the Follywood crowd.
    I feel for his family. Truly, a good man is gone.

  9. By Red Rooster
    On September 27, 2008 at

    This site needs to lose the McCain spammers.

  10. By Anonymous
    On September 27, 2008 at

    a class act – he will be missed.

  11. By Anonymous
    On September 27, 2008 at

    I think everyone is sick and tired of bubbleheaded hollywood types making stupid political statements. They have turned alot of people off with their ultra-liberal and down right ignorant views…

  12. By Anonymous
    On September 27, 2008 at

    The editorial we is a similar phenomenon, in which editorial columnists in newspapers and similar commentators in other media refer to themselves as we when giving their opinions. Here, the writer has once more cast himself or herself in the role of spokesman: either for the media institution who employs him, or more generally on behalf of the party or body of citizens who agree with the commentary.
    Similar to the editorial we is the practice common in scientific literature of referring to a generic third person by we (instead of the more common one or the informal you):
    By adding three and five, we obtain eight.
    “We” in this sense often refers to “the reader and the author”, since the author often assumes that the reader knows certain principles or previous theorems for the sake of brevity (or, if not, the reader is prompted to look them up), for example, so that the author does not need to explicitly write out every step of a mathematical proof.
    The patronizing we is sometimes used in addressing instead of “you”. A doctor may ask a patient: And how are we feeling today? This usage is emotionally non-neutral and usually bears a condescending, ironic, praising, or some other flavor, depending on an intonation: “Aren’t we looking cute?”.

  13. By gerard Vandenberg
    On September 28, 2008 at

    He “UNDERSTOOD” the job, folks!!


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