paleface


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References in periodicals archive ?
those palefaces, never knew" (217, italics and ellipses in the original).
By the time she made her third film, the rollicking comedy-western "The Paleface," in which she played tough- but-sexy Calamity Jane to Bob Hope's cowardly dentist sidekick, she was a star.
By that time she had become a boxoffice star by starring with Bob Hope in the 1948 hit comedy-Western The Paleface.
2010's Trunk Muzik, presented by Atlanta mixtape legend and fellow paleface DJ Burn One, was backwoods funk, box-frame Chevrolets, high-powered hunting rifles and crystal meth labs.
Compare such colorful names with our lackluster paleface monikers - Arthur, Floyd, Kevin, Susan, Maude, Kim.
As a freckled paleface with a family history of melanoma, I've contributed my share to the $1 billion a year sunscreen market.
A left-handed paleface with no Indian blood, Rudy was paid an extra fifty cents when he joined his teammates in doing a war dance around home plate.
In Journey into Barbary Lewis distinguishes Berbers from Arabs in ways which parallel the anti-Semitic discriminations of Paleface, raising questions about the limits of his spatial philosophy which Neilson teases out in a heavily theorized analysis.
Oh, yes, I know you are children of the age and all that, but you must not, like your paleface contemporaries, wallow in the mire of post-Victorian license.
Deerslayer's response summarizes his personal beliefs: "Ought the young to wive with the old--the paleface with the redskin--the Christian with the heathen?
She had a round paleface, the usual exhausted face of the slum girl who is twenty-five and looks forty, thanks to miscarriages and drudgery; and it wore, for the second in which I saw it, the most desolate, hopeless expression I have ever seen.
In 1948's ``The Paleface,'' Hope sang the smash Oscar-winning song ``Buttons and Bows.
Buster Keaton was in comedies with Western settings, specifically The Paleface (1922) and Go West (1925).
Hope never stopped talking, even when running from a punch or holding a lover in his arms, and if frequently nobody on screen seemed to be paying attention to anything he said, that was all right because his funniest remarks were aimed straight at the balcony anyway (many of his best vehicles, including The Paleface, My Favorite Brunette, and his borderline-surreal "Road" pictures with Bing Crosby, were genre parodies that depended on the supporting cast playing it straight).