Biography Bob (I) Hope, The Unforgettable Bob Monkhouse, An Evening with the Golddiggers

Bob (I) Hope filmography and biography

Date of birth: 29 May 1903, Eltham, London, England, UK

Date of death: 27 July 2003, Toluca Lake, California, USA (pneumonia)

Bob (I) Hope biography

Comedian, born in London and moved to Bristol before emigrating with his parents to the US in 1908. After some years on the stage as a dancer and comedian, he made his first film appearance in The Big Broadcast of 1938 singing "Thanks for the Memories", which became his signature tune. In partnership with Bing Crosby and Dorothy Lamour, he appeared in the highly successful "Road to ..." comedies (1940-1952), and in many others until the early 1970s. During World War II and the Korean and Vietnam wars he spent much time entertaining the troops in the field. For these activities and for his continued contributions to the industry he was given a special Academy Award on five occasions.

Bob (I) Hope trivia

- ABC-TV Network News Poll, A&E Biography Viewers Poll, as well as magazine and newspaper 'century roundups' have proclaimed Hope as the "Entertainer of the 20th Century."
- 1959: Emmy: Trustees' Award "for bringing the great gift of laughter to all peoples of all nations; for selflessly entertaining American troops throughout the world over many years; and for making TV finer by these deeds and by the consistently high quality of his TV programs through the years"
- 1985: Kennedy Center Honors Lifetime Achievement Award
- 1995: National Medal of Arts: presented by President Bill Clinton (I).
- Has 4 adopted children: Eleanora Avis "Nora", Anthony, Linda Hope and Kelly Hope.
- Has entertained the troops overseas in every war from WWII to the Gulf War
- Awarded an honorary knighthood by Queen Elizabeth II. (1998)
- Played his first big part in the Broadway version of "Roberta" in 1933.
- In the 1950s, a part-owner of the Cleveland Indians baseball team. His guest appearance in I Love Lucy centered around his attending a Yankees-Indians game at Yankee Stadium.
- Holds two entries in "The Guinness Book of World Records". One is for having the distinction of being the entertainer with "the longest running contract with a single network - spanning sixty-one years". The second is for being the "most honored entertainer", with over 1500 awards.
- Served as United Service Organizations, Inc. (USO) Entertainment Coordinator from 1941 - 2001. Retired his post at age 98 in favor of Wayne Newton.
- Received 58 honorary degrees.
- Entertained U.S. troops starting 6th May 1941, and became the first 'honorary veteran' by Congress.
- He entertained 11 different Presidents, beginning with Franklin Delano Roosevelt and ending with Bill Clinton (I).
- His golf buddy was Prescott Bush, the father and grandfather of presidents George Bush (I) and George W. Bush.
- He was the only entertainer to have complete carte blanche to walk on whenever he felt like it on The Tonight Show Starring Johnny Carson.
- He changed his name from Leslie to Bob, because in school they would call the roll as 'Hope, Leslie' and classmates shortened it to hopeless.
- In a mostly ad-libbed skit for a TV show, Hope joked with Jimmy Durante (I) about the size of his own nose. Durante quipped "When it comes to noses, you're a retailer. I'm a wholesaler!"
- Appointed an honorary CBE in 1976.
- Wife Dolores Hope was born 27th May 1909. She and Bob celebrated their birthdays on 28th May every year - splitting the difference between their respective real birthdays.
- Spent his 99th birthday--29 May 2002--at home in Toluca Lake, CA. Wife Dolores Hope's 93rd birthday was just two days before. Los Angeles National Cemetery dedicated veterans' chapel in his name to salute his lifetime of service entertaining U.S. troops.
- His grandfather lived to age of 99 years, 11 months, and 25 days
- Was the first honoree of the "'Dean Martin' Celebrity Roasts" series on October 30, 1974. The Celebrity Roasts had begun in the last season (1973-74) of The Dean Martin Show and were so popular that after that show went off the air, the "Celebrity Roasts" continued as specials.
- Has three theaters named after him, located in London, California, and on the campus of Southern Methodist University in Dallas, Texas.
- He was inducted into the Radio Hall of Fame in 1990.
- Was incorrectly declared dead several times since retiring from the public eye. On the most infamous occasion in 1998, a wire service accidentally posted a pre-written obituary to a Web page. A member of the US House of Representatives saw this bogus news flash and announced Hope's death during a session at the Capitol. Hope learned he was dead when a reporter called his home asking for a statement. According to family members, Hope took this mistake in good humor.
- First show business job was as a dancer in the 'Roscoe Fatty Arbuckle' vaudeville revue in Cleveland in 1924.
- Graduated from Fairmount High School in Cleveland, Ohio.
- Wrote several books about his experiences over the years, including "I Owe Russia $1200", about his Soviet tour in early 1962; "Confessions of a Hooker", about his lifelong passion for golf; and "Don't Shoot, It's Only Me!", about his many overseas trips to entertain U.S. troops over the years.
- In 1999 he became the first to start the tradition of the official lighting of the Christmas Tree in Disneyland. Afterwards, he and wife Dolores Hope drove their own golf cart down Main Street, through Frontier Land to Club 33 for dinner.
- His last TV appearance with Lucille Ball was March 28, 1989 on The 61st Annual Academy Awards (1989) (TV). They received a standing ovation upon walking out on stage. Hope and Ball introduced a musical number featuring "The Stars of Tomorrow", which included Johnny Depp, Christian Slater, and Ricki Lake. Lucille Ball passed away 28 days later on April 26, 1989.
- Brother Jack Hope sometimes served as producer of Bob's shows; his memoir 'I Owe Russia $1200' is dedicated to Jack's memory.
- Has a ship named after him: USNS Bob Hope.
- In 1997, Congress named Hope an honorary U.S. veteran, citing his decades of entertaining troops around the world. He is the only person to receive that distinction.
- In 1997, the U.S. Air Force honored Hope by naming a cargo plane "The Spirit of Bob Hope" after the legendary entertainer.
- USO center is named after him
- Biography in: "Who's Who in Comedy" by Ronald L. Smith, pg. 219-222. New York: Facts on File, 1992. ISBN 0816023387
- Was a supporter of Valley Forge Military Academy & Junior College in Wayne, Pennsylvania. He has the "Bob Hope Five-Star Award for Distinguished Service to the United States of America" named in his honor.
- At 69 years, his marriage to Dolores Hope held the record for the longest Hollywood marriage when he passed away in 2004. It has since been passed by the marriage of Art Linkletter to Lois Foerster. They were married November 25, 1935.
- He is among the select few non-band members who have had the honor of dotting the "i" during The Ohio State University Marching Band's 'Script Ohio' routine. This is considered the greatest honor the band can bestow to any non-band person and is an extremely special (and rare) event.
- Awarded a Congressional Gold Medal by President John F. Kennedy at the White House. (September 11th 1963).
- Awarded a Presidential Medal of Freedom by President Lyndon Johnson (I) on his last day in office. (January 20th 1969)
- He was one of the richest movie stars.... he ranked in the top ten highest salaried stars continuously from 1941-1953 [except for 1948]
- Hosted the Academy Awards in 1939, 1940, 1943, 1945 (alongside John Cromwell (I)), 1946 (alongside James Stewart (I)), 1953 (alongside Conrad Nagel), 1955 (alongside Thelma Ritter), 1958 (alongside James Stewart (I), David Niven (I), Jack Lemmon (I), Rosalind Russell and "Donald Duck"), 1959 (alongside Jerry Lewis (I), David Niven (I), Laurence Olivier, Mort Sahl and Tony Randall (I)), 1960, 1961, 1962, 1965, 1966, 1967, 1968, 1975 (alongside Sammy Davis Jr., Shirley MacLaine and Frank Sinatra) and finally in 1978.
- According to Hope's biographer Arthur Marx, son of comedian Groucho Marx, Hope married his vaudeville partner of five years, Grace Louise Troxell, on 25 January 1933, although they divorced soon afterwards. Hope denied that they had actually married.
- As a young comedian, he won a Charles Chaplin look-alike contest in Cleveland.
- Was briefly a professional boxer. He fought under the name Packy East.
- He and best friend Bing Crosby were planning to make one last "road" picture in early 1977, but Bing died before filming. Bob was so broken up about Bing's death that he couldn't sleep for days on end. He stated that it was one of the worst times of his life and that his wife was his rock who got him through the tough time.
- On his wartime USO tours he had one ironclad rule that he insisted his fellow performers follow: under no circumstances were they allowed to cry when visiting wounded soldiers in military hospitals. This was often difficult given the amount of suffering they saw, but he told his performers that it was their duty to always smile and provide laughs and good cheer for the troops. According to Hope, he broke his own rule only once. While visiting an army hospital in Italy in 1943, he stopped at the bedside of a wounded soldier who had been in a coma for two months. The soldier suddenly opened his eyes and said, "Hey, Bob Hope! When did you get here?" He had to leave the hospital room to keep the troops from seeing his tears, but he returned a few hours later to present the soldier with his Purple Heart medal.
- Inducted into the World Golf Hall of Fame in 1983.
- Attended the funeral of his friend of more than forty years, former President Richard Nixon. (27 April 1994).
- He was a staunch supporter of the Republican Party.
- In November of 1948, when President Harry S. Truman scored his upset presidential re-election victory, Hope sent him a one-word telegram: "Unpack". Truman was so amused by it he kept it in his desk in the Oval Office.
- There is a major street in Rancho Mirage, CA, named after him. Bob Hope Drive crosses Frank Sinatra, Gerald Ford (I), Ginger Rogers and Dinah Shore Drives.
- He bought several acres of prime real estate in Rancho Mirage, CA, to build a racetrack. He later decided a medical center was needed in the area instead, so he donated the land to build Eisenhower Medical Center, which is now rated as among the top 100 hospitals in America today. A medical building on the campus is named for him and contains statues of he and wife Dolores Hope in the lobby. Another medical building next door is called "Hope Square".
- Hospitalized with gastro-intestinal bleeding in June 2000. Although he received a blood transfusion after the bleeding in his colon was stopped, no surgery was performed.
- Hospitalized with pneumonia and respiratory problems in August 2001. A week after he left hospital on 4 September, Hope and his wife released a joint statement expressing their horror at the 9/11 attack on the World Trade Center.
- At the beginning of the Iraq war in March 2003, Hope released a statement saying he wished he could go to the country to entertain the troops, but that his doctors would not allow him.
- Despite a well documented reputation for frugality, Hope is believed to have donated an estimated $1 billion to charity.
- Retired from show business at the age of 93 after filming Bob Hope's Bag Full of Christmas Memories (1993) (TV).
- Once remarked the only place where he could walk unrecognized was in the People's Republic of China. But even then a Chinese man still recognized him from one of his movies from before the Chinese Revolution.
- In 1969, he was worth in excess of $150 million, largely as a result of shrewd business and real estate investments.
- Biography in: "The Scribner Encyclopedia of American Lives". Volume 7, 2003-2005, pages 256-258. Farmington Hills, MI: Thomson Gale, 2007.
- His mother's name was Agnes Townes (she was a concert singer). He had many brothers, including Jack Hope (1898 - 1962) who was his personal manager. James Hope (I) was Director of Hope Enterprises. Ivor Hope (? - 1969) was President of Hope Metal Products. George Hope (? - 1969) was a production company coordinator. Two more brothers were Sidney Hope (? - 1946) and Frederick Hope.
- He was awarded 4 Stars on the Hollywood Walk of Fame for Motion Pictures at 6541 Hollywood Boulevard; for Radio at 6141 Hollywood Boulevard; for Live Theatre at 7021 Hollywood Boulevard; and for Television at 6758 Hollywood Boulevard in Hollywood, California.
- Pictured on a 44¢ USA commemorative postage stamp issued 29 May 2009, Hope's 106th birthday. The two official first-day-of-issue postmarks for the stamp feature caricatures by cartoonist Al Hirschfeld.
- Introduced two Oscar-winning songs: "Thanks for the Memory" from The Big Broadcast of 1938 (Music: Ralph Rainger . Lyrics: Leo Robin) and "Buttons and Bows" from The Paleface (Music: Jay Livingston. Lyrics: Ray Evans).
- After his death in 2003, an airport in Burbank, California, was named "Bob Hope Airport" in his memory.

Bob (I) Hope quotes

- [on being told he was being awarded an honorary knighthood] What an honor and what a surprise for a boy born in England, raised in Cleveland and schooled in vaudeville.
- Golf is my real profession - show business pays my greens fees.
- You know you're getting old when the candles cost more than the cake.
- [On his 100th birthday] I'm so old, they've canceled my blood type.
- [at the height of the Cold War] We had a very successful trip to Russia. We made it back.
- [When asked by his wife where he wanted to be buried] Surprise me.
- I have seen what a laugh can do. It can transform almost unbearable tears into something bearable, even hopeful.
- Bing Crosby and I weren't the types to go around kissing each other. We always had a light jab for each other. One of our stock lines used to be "There's nothing I wouldn't do for Bing, and there's nothing he wouldn't do for me. And that's the way we go through life - doing nothing for each other!"
- Welcome to the Academy Awards -- or as it's known at my house, Passover.
- [referring to the Academy Awards ceremonies] Tonight we set aside petty differences, forget old feuds and start new ones.
- I've never wanted an Oscar, although they are reassuring to an actor who doesn't know how really great he is.
- [At the Academy Awards] We're all here to celebrate Oscar -- or as he's known at my house, The Fugitive!
- [referring to the Academy Awards ceremonies] Welcome to "You Bet Your Career."
- [at the 50th Anniversary Academy Awards, referring to Oscar Winners Tribute Sequence] They've all got their Oscars. But are they happy?
- [1991] Remember me? The Macaulay Culkin of 1927.
- [At the Academy Awards] To all you losers, remember there's a bright side to all of this: you can still run for Governor.
- [In reference to Macaulay Culkin] I remember when they handed out the Oscars in 1927; I was Home Alone, too!
- Personally, I never drink on Oscar nights, as it interferes with my suffering.
- I love Oscar, that little bald head. I didn't know 'Sinéad OConnor had children!
- [In reference to the Academy Awards] It's wonderful to be here in person. I couldn't be here in spirit, so I'm here in person.
- [1991] Remember, you kids, always pay to get into the movies; the Japanese need the money.
- [referring to Macaulay Culkin] That kid's getting $5 million for his next picture. For this we need child labor laws?
- They said I was worth $500 million. If I was worth that much, I wouldn't have visited Vietnam, I'd have sent for it.
- People who throw kisses are hopelessly lazy.
- [on Vincent Price (I)] He always loved a good joke. Moreover, he was kind enough to laugh at jokes that weren't so good.
- If you haven't any charity in your heart, you have the worst kind of heart trouble.
- [referring to both the film release of "Mommie Dearest" (Mommie Dearest), the biography of Joan Crawford (I) written by her daughter Christina Crawford (I), and the equally scathing book about Bette Davis, written by her daughter] Now I know why tigers eat their young.
- I was lucky, you know, I always had a beautiful girl and the money was good. Although I would have done the whole thing over for, oh, perhaps half.
- I do benefits for ALL religions. I'd hate to blow the hereafter on a technicality.
- [on Jane Russell (I)] Don't let her fool you. Tangle with her and she'll shingle your attic.
- [on Katharine Hepburn] This dame is terrific -- and expert in her craft and so electrifying on set that if you don't watch out, you're likely to wind up as part of the scenery.
- [on Bing Crosby] A lot of people think that Bing was a loner, but Bing was a very loyal friend.
- [on Dorothy Lamour] Dottie was fearless. She stands there before the camera and ad libs with Bing Crosby and me, fully knowing the way the script's written, she'll come up second or third best.
- [when asked why he didn't run for President of the United States] I thought about it. But my wife said she wouldn't want to move into a smaller house.
- [on Jack Benny] He didn't just stand on the stage. He owned it.
- [on MGM chief Louis B. Mayer] Louis B. Mayer came out west with $28.00, a box camera and an old lion. He built a monument to himself -- the Bank of America.
- [on Samuel Goldwyn, while Hope and co-star Bing Crosby were shooting Road to Morocco] Dave [director David Butler (I)] ordered the assistant director to station the phone for "The Road to Morocco" a block and a half away from the set where we were working [to discourage Hope and Crosby from spending so much time on the phone and holding up production]. Not only that, the telephone was installed under a pile of lumber so that anyone answering it would have to slide horizontally to pick up the receiver. That worked well until the day that Sam Goldwyn called. David Butler trudged across the soundstage and into the next one and slid under the lumber pile. "Hello, Sam, what is it?" Dave said. Goldwyn was working on the script that Dave was to direct next . . . For fifteen minutes Goldwyn expounded on the intricacies of the story while "The Road to Morocco" company waited. Finally Goldwyn said, "Thanks very much for calling me" and hung up.

Bob (I) Hope filmography

Name Year
The Unforgettable Bob Monkhouse 2010
An Evening with the Golddiggers 2009
1939: Hollywood's Greatest Year 2009
Hollywood Singing & Dancing: A Musical History - 1950s 2009
Make 'Em Laugh: The Funny Business of America 2009
Desperately Seeking Paul McCartney 2008
WWE Tribute for the Troops 2008
Mike Douglas: Moments & Memories 2008
The 80th Annual Academy Awards 2008
Mr. Warmth: The Don Rickles Project 2007
100 Greatest Stand-Ups 2007
The Comedy Map of Britain 2007
Frankie Laine: An American Dreamer 2006
Cavett Remembers the Comic Legends 2006
Celebrity Debut 2006
The Best of the Royal Variety 2006
Inside Deep Throat 2005
The Comedians' Comedian 2005
Patriot Act: A Jeffrey Ross Home Movie 2005
Bush Family Fortunes: The Best Democracy Money Can Buy 2004
Bob Monkhouse's Comedy Heroes 2004
Tiger: The Authorised DVD Collection 2004
Christmas in Tinseltown 2004
Comedy Central Presents: 100 Greatest Stand-Ups of All Time 2004
The 76th Annual Academy Awards 2004
Hollywood's Magical Island: Catalina 2003
Christmas from Hollywood 2003
100 Years of Hope and Humor 2003
America's Favorite Funnyman 2002
World of Comedy 2002
War Stories with Oliver North 2002
The Kid Stays in the Picture 2002
Meine Schwester Maria 2002
Price for Peace 2002
Headliners & Legends: Brooke Shields 2001
Cleopatra: The Film That Changed Hollywood 2001
The Nightclub Years 2001
Marilyn Monroe: The Final Days 2001
I Love Lucy's 50th Anniversary Special 2001
Andy Kaufman's Really Big Show 1999
The Source 1999
ABC 2000: The Millennium 1999
Bob Hope: The Road to the Top 1998
The 50th Annual Primetime Emmy Awards 1998
Junket Whore 1998
The Best of the Dean Martin Celebrity Roasts 1998
Cold War 1998
Bob Hope: Celebrity Bloopers 1997
Judy Garland's Hollywood 1997
Off the Menu: The Last Days of Chasen's 1997
Behind the Music 1997
Bob Hope: Laughing with the Presidents 1996
Academy of Television Arts and Sciences 50th Anniversary Celebration Tribute to Bob Hope 1996
Classic Stand-Up Comedy of Television 1996
The Real Las Vegas 1996
Bob Hope: Hollywood's Brightest Star 1996
Young Comedians 1995
Bob Hope: Memories of World War II 1995
Golden Anniversary 1995
Legends of Entertainment Video 1995
Ed Sullivan All-Star Comedy Special 1995
The First 100 Years: A Celebration of American Movies 1995
Pioneers of Primetime 1995
Victory in the Pacific 1995
Stockton's Fling 1994
Bob Hope's Birthday Memories 1994
Young Comedians: Making America Laugh 1994
Radio Star - die AFN-Story 1994
The Second Annual Comedy Hall of Fame 1994
A Century of Cinema 1994
The Best of the Don Lane Show 1994
Songs That Won the War 1994
That's Entertainment! III 1994
That Little Monster 1994
Forrest Gump 1994
Television's Christmas Classics 1994
Entertaining the Troops 1994
A Stand Up Life 1993
Laugh-In Past Christmas Present 1993
Bob Hope's Bag Full of Christmas Memories 1993
Bob Hope: The First 90 Years 1993
Lucy and Desi: A Home Movie 1993
The 65th Annual Academy Awards 1993
The Unknown Marx Brothers 1993
The Carol Burnett Show: A Reunion 1993
Intimate Portrait 1993
Bob Hope's America: Red, White and Beautiful 1992
Jack Benny: Comedy in Bloom 1992
Vicki! 1992
Oscar's Greatest Moments 1992
Legends of Comedy 1992
The Tonight Show with Jay Leno 1992
Stars and Stripes: Hollywood and World War II 1991
Yellow Ribbon Party 1991
Bob Hope's Christmas Cheer from Saudi Arabia 1991
25th Annual Country Music Association Awards 1991
Bob Hope & Friends: Making New Memories 1991
The 63rd Annual Academy Awards 1991
Sammy Davis, Jr. 60th Anniversary Celebration 1990
Bob Hope: Don't Shoot Special 1990
Stars and Stripes 1990
Frank Sinatra: The Voice of Our Time 1990
The Wonderful Wizard of Oz: 50 Years of Magic 1990
The Howard Stern Show 1990
Bob Hope's Christmas Special from Waikoloa, Hawaii 1989
Super Bowl Party 1989
A Conversation with Dinah 1989
Ooh-La-La: It's Bob Hope's Fun Birthday Spectacular from Paris' Bicentennial 1989
Bob Hope's Love Affair with Lucy 1989
The Siskel & Ebert 500th Anniversary Special 1989
The 41st Annual Primetime Emmy Awards 1989
America's All-Star Tribute to Elizabeth Taylor 1989
The Joan Rivers Show 1989
The Jim Henson Hour 1989
The 61st Annual Academy Awards 1989
The Simpsons 1989
Bob Hope's Jolly Christmas Show 1988
Bob Hope's USO Christmas from the Persian Gulf: Around the World in Eight Days 1988
America's Tribute to Bob Hope 1988
Michael Jackson: The Legend Continues 1988
Irving Berlin's 100th Birthday Celebration 1988
We Can Keep You Forever 1988
The Making of a Legend: Gone with the Wind 1988
The Kennedy Center Honors: A Celebration of the Performing Arts 1988
Roseanne 1988
Bob Hope Winterfest Christmas Show 1987
Emmanuel Lewis: My Very Own Show 1987
Happy 100th Birthday, Hollywood 1987
NBC Investigates Bob Hope 1987
CBS This Morning 1987
Biography 1987
Bob Hope's Royal Command Performance from Sweden 1986
All-Star Tribute to General Jimmy Doolittle 1986
All-Star Party for Clint Eastwood 1986
A Masterpiece of Murder 1986
NBC 60th Anniversary Celebration 1986
George Burns' 90th Birthday Party: A Very Special Special 1986
Bob Hope's High-Flying Birthday 1986
The 58th Annual Academy Awards 1986
Classic Comedy Teams 1986
Liberty Weekend 1986
The New Hollywood Squares 1986
The Bob Hope Christmas Show 1985
The American Collegiate Talent Search with Bob Hope 1985
Bob Hope Buys NBC? 1985
Orange Bowl Parade 1985
The Honeymooners Reunion 1985
The Beach Boys: An American Band 1985
Spies Like Us 1985
The Kennedy Center Honors: A Celebration of the Performing Arts 1985
The Golden Girls 1985
Larry King Live 1985
Bob Hope's USO Christmas in Beirut 1984
Dean Martin Celebrity Roast: Mr. T 1984
Ingrid 1984
Unrehearsed Antics of the Stars 1984
Muppet Babies 1984
TV's Funniest Game Show Moments 1984
The Great Standups 1984
Highway to Heaven 1984
Bob Hope's All-Star Super Bowl Party 1983
Hollywood's Private Home Movies 1983
George Burns Celebrates 80 Years in Show Business 1983
The 55th Annual Academy Awards 1983
James Bond: The First 21 Years 1983
Star Search 1983
Hollywood Out-takes and Rare Footage 1983
The Bob Monkhouse Show 1983
American Masters 1983
Bob Hope's Pink Panther Thanksgiving Gala 1982
Stars Over Texas 1982
All-Star Birthday Party at Annapolis 1982
Bob Hope Laughs with the Movie Awards 1982
Women I Love: Beautiful But Funny 1982
The American Film Institute Salute to Frank Capra 1982
Star-Studded Spoof of the New TV Season, G-Rated, with Glamour, Glitter and Gags 1982
Showbiz Goes to War 1982
The Bob Hope Christmas Special 1981
Spring Fling of Glamour and Comedy 1981
Bob Hope's All-Star Comedy Look at the Fall Season: It's Still Free and Worth It! 1981
The Bob Hope Funny Valentine Special 1981
Stand Up and Cheer for the National Football League's Sixtieth Year 1981
All-Star Inaugural Gala 1981
All-Star Comedy Birthday Party from West Point 1981
George Burns' Early, Early, Early Christmas Special 1981
All-Star Celebration Opening the Gerald R. Ford Presidential Museum 1981
NBC Family Christmas 1981
Bob Hope's 30th Anniversary Special 1981
A Love Letter to Jack Benny 1981
This Is Elvis 1981
All-Star Salute to Mother's Day 1981
Margret D√ľnser, auf der Suche nach den Besonderen 1981
Bob Hope Special: Hope, Women and Song 1980
All-Star Birthday Party 1980
The Bob Hope Christmas Show and All-Star Comedy Special 1980
Where Have All the Children Gone 1980
Bob Hope for President 1980
The Anita Bryant Spectacular 1980
Bob Hope's Overseas Christmas Tours: Around the World with the Troops - 1941-1972 1980
Lucy Moves to NBC 1980
The John Davidson Show 1980
All-Star Look at TV's Prime Time Wars 1980
Lou Rawls Parade of Stars 1980
Leif 1979
Ken Murray Shooting Stars 1979
Derby-Fieber USA 1979
Superstars 1979
Homage for The Duke 1979
The Muppet Movie 1979
Bob Hope on the Road to China 1979
The Hollywood Clowns 1979
The Bob Hope All Star Comedy Special from Australia 1978
Bob Hope's Salute to the 75th Anniversary of the World Series 1978
Happy Birthday, Bob 1978
The Kraft 75th Anniversary Special 1978
A Tribute to Mr. Television Milton Berle 1978
General Electric's All-Star Anniversary 1978
The 50th Annual Academy Awards 1978
Bing Crosby: His Life and Legend 1978
The 32nd Annual Tony Awards 1978
NBC Salutes the 25th Anniversary of the Wonderful World of Disney 1978
The 20th Annual TV Week Logie Awards 1978
Texaco Presents Bob Hope in a Very Special Special: On the Road with Bing 1977
The Bob Hope All Star Christmas Comedy Special 1977
The George Burns One-Man Show 1977
An All-Star Tribute to Elizabeth Taylor 1977
Ann-Margret... Rhinestone Cowgirl 1977
America Salutes the Queen 1977
Bob Hope's All-Star Comedy Spectacular from Lake Tahoe 1977
3 Girls 3 1977
Music My Way 1977
An All-Star Tribute to John Wayne 1976
All This and World War II 1976
The Muppet Show 1976
The Second Annual Comedy Awards 1976
The Captain and Tennille 1976
The Sonny and Cher Show 1976
NBC: The First Fifty Years - A Closer Look 1976
CBS Salutes Lucy: The First 25 Years 1976
The Barbara Walters Special 1976
Joys 1976
The Dean Martin Celebrity Roast: Lucille Ball 1975
Brother Can You Spare a Dime 1975
Bing Crosby and Fred Astaire: A Couple of Song and Dance Men 1975
Bob Hope on Campus 1975
The 47th Annual Academy Awards 1975
Mitzi and a Hundred Guys 1975
Hearts and Minds 1974
The Dean Martin Celebrity Roast: Bob Hope 1974
The American Film Institute Salute to James Cagney 1974
Milton Berle's Mad Mad Mad World of Comedy 1974
Tony Orlando and Dawn 1974
Dinah! 1974
Ann-Margret: When You're Smiling 1973
Jack Benny's First Farewell Special 1973
The World at War 1973
Cavalcade of Champions 1973
Bing Crosby and His Friends 1972
The Ken Berry 'Wow' Show 1972
Cancel My Reservation 1972
Hollywood: The Dream Factory 1972
Great Performances 1972
M*A*S*H 1972
The Bob Hope Vietnam Christmas Show 1971
The Grand Opening of Walt Disney World 1971
The 43rd Annual Academy Awards 1971
Make Your Own Kind of Music! 1971
Plimpton! Did You Hear the One About? 1971
Parkinson 1971
V.I.P.-Schaukel 1971
Raquel! 1970
Night of Nights 1970
The Bob Goulet Show 1970
Swing Out, Sweet Land 1970
Make Room for Granddaddy 1970
The 42nd Annual Academy Awards 1970
Jack Benny's Twentieth Anniversary Special 1970
The Phil Donahue Show 1970
The Odd Couple 1970
Roberta 1969
I due Kennedy 1969
The 41st Annual Academy Awards 1969
How to Commit Marriage 1969
The Bob Hope Christmas Special: Around the World with the USO 1969
Jimmy Durante Presents the Lennon Sisters 1969
The Movie Game 1969
The Barbara McNair Show 1969
The Andy Williams Show 1969
The Johnny Cash Show 1969
The David Frost Show 1969
This Is Tom Jones 1969
This Is Your Life 1969
...And Debbie Makes Six 1968
The Private Navy of Sgt. O'Farrell 1968
The Ann-Margret Show 1968
Carnival Nights 1968
The 40th Annual Academy Awards 1968
Rowan & Martin at the Movies 1968
Julia 1968
The Bob Braun Show 1967
The 39th Annual Academy Awards 1967
Eight on the Lam 1967
The Danny Thomas Hour 1967
The Carol Burnett Show 1967
Rowan & Martin's Laugh-In 1967
The Bob Hope Vietnam Christmas Show 1966
The 38th Annual Academy Awards 1966
A Bob Hope Comedy Special 1966
Not with My Wife, You Don't! 1966
Boy, Did I Get a Wrong Number! 1966
The Milton Berle Show 1966
The Oscar 1966
The Bob Hope Comedy Special 1965
Bob Hope Christmas Show 1965
The Jack Benny Hour 1965
The 37th Annual Academy Awards 1965
Hollywood My Home Town 1965
I'll Take Sweden 1965
Get Smart 1965
Wayne and Shuster Take an Affectionate Look At... 1965
The Dean Martin Show 1965
The Bob Hope Thanksgiving Special 1964
A Global Affair 1964
Mr. and Mrs. 1964
The Bing Crosby Show 1964
The Eamonn Andrews Show 1964
The Hollywood Palace 1964
Bob Hope Comedy Special 1963
The Sound of Laughter 1963
Call Me Bwana 1963
Hollywood and the Stars 1963
Hollywood Without Make-Up 1963
Critic's Choice 1963
Bob Hope Presents the Chrysler Theatre 1963
Bob Hope Christmas Show 1962
Year of Siege 1962
At This Very Moment 1962
The Road to Hong Kong 1962
The 34th Annual Academy Awards 1962
The Andy Williams Show 1962
The Merv Griffin Show 1962
The Lucy Show 1962
The Tonight Show Starring Johnny Carson 1962
Bobby Darin and Friends 1961
The Bing Crosby Show 1961
Bachelor in Paradise 1961
The 33rd Annual Academy Awards 1961
The Mike Douglas Show 1961
The DuPont Show of the Week 1961
The 32nd Annual Academy Awards 1960
Hedda Hopper's Hollywood 1960
The Facts of Life 1960
Celebrity Golf 1960
The Arthur Murray Special for Bob Hope 1960
Here's Hollywood 1960
Some of Manie's Friends 1959
The Jack Benny Hour 1959
Frances Langford Presents 1959
Alias Jesse James 1959
The Five Pennies 1959
The 31st Annual Academy Awards 1959
Sunday Showcase 1959
Roberta 1958
Paris Holiday 1958
The 30th Annual Academy Awards 1958
A Christmas Night with the Stars 1958
The Geisha Boy 1958
Screen Snapshots: WAIF International Ball 1957
Screen Snapshots: Hollywood Star Night 1957
Screen Snapshots 1856: The Mocambo Party 1957
Screen Snapshots: The Walter Winchell Party 1957
The Heart of Show Business 1957
The Edsel Show 1957
The Big Record 1957
Beau James 1957
The Frank Sinatra Show 1957
The Thin Man 1957
Picture Parade 1956
The Iron Petticoat 1956
Showdown at Ulcer Gulch 1956
The Charles Farrell Show 1956
That Certain Feeling 1956
The Steve Allen Show 1956
Screen Snapshots: Hollywood Beauty 1955
The Seven Little Foys 1955
Wide Wide World 1955
Val Parnell's Sunday Night at the London Palladium 1955
The 27th Annual Academy Awards 1955
Screen Directors Playhouse 1955
Screen Snapshots: Hollywood's Invisible Man 1954
Project XX 1954
Casanova's Big Night 1954
Producers' Showcase 1954
Disneyland 1954
The 25th Annual Academy Awards 1953
The Irv Kupcinet Show 1953
Here Come the Girls 1953
Christmas with the Stars 1953
Scared Stiff 1953
Off Limits 1953
Make Room for Daddy 1953
Person to Person 1953
Grantland Rice Sportlight No. R11-10: A Sporting Oasis 1952
Screen Snapshots: Hollywood on the Ball 1952
Son of Paleface 1952
Screen Snapshots: Memorial to Al Jolson 1952
Road to Bali 1952
The Christophers 1952
The Bob Hope Show 1952
Screen Snapshots: Memories of Famous Hollywood Comedians 1952
Today 1952
The Greatest Show on Earth 1952
This Is Your Life 1952
The Cinematographer 1951
Red Cross Fund Program 1951
In Town Today 1951
The Lemon Drop Kid 1951
You Can Change the World 1951
Chesterfield Sound Off Time 1951
I Love Lucy 1951
My Favorite Spy 1951
The Star-Spangled Revue 1950
Cassino to Korea 1950
Screen Actors 1950
Four Star Revue 1950
Fancy Pants 1950
What's My Line? 1950
Lux Video Theatre 1950
The Colgate Comedy Hour 1950
The Jack Benny Program 1950
Kay Kyser's Kollege of Musical Knowledge 1949
Sorrowful Jones 1949
The Great Lover 1949
Screen Snapshots 9860: Hollywood Friars Honor George Jessel 1948
Behind Your Radio Dial 1948
The Paleface 1948
The Milton Berle Show 1948
Toast of the Town 1948
58th Annual Tournament of Roses Parade 1947
KTLA Premiere 1947
It Pays to Be Funny 1947
My Favorite Brunette 1947
Road to Rio 1947
Week End in Hollywood 1947
Is Everybody Listening? 1947
Where There's Life 1947
Variety Girl 1947
Road to Utopia 1946
Monsieur Beaucaire 1946
The All-Star Bond Rally 1945
Story of G.I. Joe 1945
Hollywood Victory Caravan 1945
Memo for Joe 1944
The Princess and the Pirate 1944
Don't Hook Now 1943
Strictly G.I. 1943
Let's Face It 1943
Show-Business at War 1943
Combat America 1943
They Got Me Covered 1943
Hedda Hopper's Hollywood No. 4 1942
Road to Morocco 1942
My Favorite Blonde 1942
Star Spangled Rhythm 1942
Nothing But the Truth 1941
Caught in the Draft 1941
Louisiana Purchase 1941
Road to Zanzibar 1941
Screen Snapshots Series 19, No 6: Hollywood Recreations 1940
The Ghost Breakers 1940
Road to Singapore 1940
Screen Snapshots Series 18, No. 6 1939
Never Say Die 1939
Some Like It Hot 1939
The Cat and the Canary 1939
College Swing 1938
Thanks for the Memory 1938
The Big Broadcast of 1938 1938
Give Me a Sailor 1938
Shop Talk 1936
Watch the Birdie 1935
The Old Grey Mayor 1935
Soup for Nuts 1935
Double Exposure 1935
Calling All Tars 1935
Paree, Paree 1934
Going Spanish 1934