Carol Channing

Carol Channing

Carol Elaine Channing (born January 31, 1921) is an American singer, actress, and comedienne. She is the recipient of three Tony Awards (including one for lifetime achievement), a Golden Globe and an Oscar nomination. Channing is best remembered for originating, on Broadway, the musical-comedy roles of bombshell Lorelei Lee in Gentlemen Prefer Blondes, and matchmaking widow Dolly Gallagher Levi in Hello, Dolly!

Read more about Carol ChanningChildhood and Education, Career, Family and Personal Life, Legacy and Honors, Awards and Nominations

Other articles related to "carol channing":

Hello, Dolly! (musical) - Critical Reception
... Opening night reviews of the original production were generally positive, and Carol Channing's performance as Dolly Levi was greatly acclaimed however, some reviewers criticized the score and the libretto ... a shrewdly mischievous performance by Carol Channing ... for its warmth, color and high spirits." John Champman of the New York Daily News lauded Carol Channing's performance, declaring her "the most outgoing woman on the ...
Lend An Ear - Revue Sketches and Songs Overview - The Sketches and Songs
... Little Queens of the Silver Screen - Lee Stacy, Anne Renee Anderson, Carol Channing Molly O'Reilly - Dancers Bob Scheerer, Dorothy Babbs Sung by Jenine Smith, Gloria Hamilton ... Playgoer), Carol Channing (Mrs ... Words Without Song - Arthur Maxwell, Carol Channing, Anne Renee Anderson, George Hall, William Eythe and Chorus Finale ...
1949 In Music - Published Popular Music
... Jule Styne introduced by Carol Channing and Jack McCauley in the musical Gentlemen Prefer Blondes ... Introduced by Carol Channing in the musical Gentlemen Prefer Blondes ... Jule Styne introduced by Carol Channing in the musical Gentlemen Prefer Blondes ...

Famous quotes containing the words channing and/or carol:

    Fasten your seat belts. It’s going to be a bumpy night.
    Joseph L. Mankiewicz, U.S. screenwriter. Margo Channing (Bette Davis)

    Boxing is about being hit rather more than it is about hitting, just as it is about feeling pain, if not devastating psychological paralysis, more than it is about winning.
    —Joyce Carol Oates (b. 1938)