Wed Oct 18, 2017 London
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The Steeple Times is an online magazine with a following of upto 880,000 unique views per day on our best day yet.

  • We have 91,000 daily subscribers by email.

  • We typically average around 320,000 unique views per day.

  • We currently have 65 contributing authors who range from students to the actor, writer and producer Steven Berkoff and the champion jockey Frankie Dettori.

Combining a mix of society's last word and both wit and wisdom, The Steeple Times covers food, drink and fine dining as well as luxury, travel, the arts, individuals of influence and current affairs in the United Kingdom, America and elsewhere. We are best described as being akin to "a cross between The Huffington Post and Private Eye".

 

The magazine's following is affluent, engaged and international. With 41% of readers coming from the UK and 38% from America, The Steeple Times also has strong presence within Canadian, Italian, German and Australian territories.

 

SIGHTS AND SOUNDS

The entertainers: theatre, television, film and music

Eli Wallach (1915 – 2014)

Eli WallachOne of the finest ever “method actors”, Eli Wallach was a star of the stage and screen between 1945 and 2010 and once had to ask the director John Hutson for advice on how to play a drunk because he was a strict teetotaler. Brooklyn born and the son of a sweet shop owner, Wallach once stated: “The big secret in acting is listening to people” and added: “As an actor I’ve played more bandits, thieves, warlords, molesters and mafioso than you could shake a stick at”. In his final big screen appearance as Julius Steinhardt in Wall Street: Money Never Sleeps in 2010, he used “ominous whistling” when he forgot his lines.

 

Comments

3 comments on “Eli Wallach (1915 – 2014)”

  1. Eli Wallach’s most memorable movies will always be The Good, The Bad and the Ugly and Magnificent Seven. He also co-starred with the likes of Franco Nero and Lee van Cleef in many great western movies. He was a real movie star.

  2. I met Eli Wallach and David Janssen in 1965 when I was twenty one and they were fifty and thirty four respectively

    Both were massive through Wallach’s brilliant performance in the Magnificent Seven and David Janssen’s dominance of British Television through The Fugitive

    I had a stall on Portobello Road – a proper outside street stall – when they came and bought some interesting things from me..

    I later met Barry Morse, who played lnspector Gerrard..Barry came to my parties…he was short and sweet

    Nice people all..have been so lucky

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