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  • Raquel ~~~

    Anita Loos, screenwriter and author of "Gentlemen Prefer Blondes".

  • Elizabeth Hoffman

    "To place in the limelight a great number of people who ordinarily would be chambermaids and chauffeurs, and give them unlimited power and wealth, is bound to produce lively results." - Anita Loos, writer

  • Jennifer DeFilippo

    Even during the Great Depression, Anita made $2,500 a week. That’s about $34,000 a week in today’s money. | Did You Know That Most Hollywood Screenwriters Used To Be Women?

  • Kathleen Ryan

    Anita Loos. The first woman to ever have a screenwriting contract in Hollywood & a revolutionary writer in field of silent film. Best known as the author of Gentlemen Prefer Blondes. http://www.nndb.com/people/511/000104199/anita-loos-1-sized.jpg

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Kittyinva: 1926 screen-writer and author of “Gentlemen Prefer Blondes” Anita Loos in 1926 in Palm Beach.

Anita Loos wrote a little movie you may have heard of called Gentlemen Prefer Blondes. | Did You Know That Most Hollywood Screenwriters Used To Be Women?

"Show business is the best possible therapy for remorse." Anita Loos

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Anita Loos (author of Gentlemen Prefer Blondes) 1920s

Anita Loos via A Mythical Monkey - doesn't she just look dangerous (in the best possible way??)

Anita Loos, author of "Gentlemen prefer blondes"

America author/screenwriter/playwright Anita Loos during the 1920s. #vintage #1920s #fashion

Published in 1925, 'Gentlemen Prefer Blondes' by Anita Loos became a bestseller and was one of several famous novels published that year to chronicle the so-called Jazz Age, including Fitzgerald's 'The Great Gatsby'. Edith Wharton called Loos' book "The great American novel."

Marilyn Monroe - Gentlemen Prefer Blondes (Howard Hawks, 1953)

Marilyn in that famous red dress from the opening scene of Gentlemen Prefer Blondes, designed by William Travilla.

John Bunny (1863-1915) The first comic star of American silent film. When Bunny died the New York Times stated: "The name John Bunny will always be linked to the movies." Little did movie fans of 1915 realize that he would be completely forgotten the next year and omitted from many books on silent movies 70-80 years later.