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Princess Grace Kelly was known not only for her breathtaking leading-lady beauty, but for adorning her couture gowns with a simple, understated strand of pearls.
Piles of books and American magazines, back issues of Lifeone with Grace Kelly on the cover and National Geographic, were strewn in heaps in their wake.
Grace Kelly and Dorothy Dandridge immediately come to mind when I see a lovely, fluid ball gown skirt that speaks of the 1950s, an era when starlets such as these put in the time to create the look and mood that we now know to be the proverbial red carpet moment—usually without the help of what we call today a “celebrity stylist.”
Whether Neil flew as part of the attack on “The Bridges at Toko-Ri” cannot truly be answered, because the events depicted in James A. Michener’s 1953 novel by that title made the following year into a Hollywood movie starring William Holden, Mickey Rooney, and Grace Kelly were highly fictionalized.
The future actress Grace Kelly was also picking up extra money modeling for those catalogs, and soon-to-be novelist Joe Heller was a junior copywriter.
I had taken note of the fact that a few weeks after her wedding to Prince Rainier, Princess Grace Kelly was presented in a film production of Molnar’s The Swan.