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Anita Loos

Anita Loos (April 26, 1889 – August 18, 1981) was an American screenwriter, playwright and author, best known for her blockbuster comic novel, Gentlemen Prefer Blondes.

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Some articles on anita loos:

Gentlemen Marry Brunettes
... producer, from a screenplay by Mary Loos and Sale, based on the novel But Gentlemen Marry Brunettes by Anita Loos ... Anita Loos was the author of the novel and play Gentlemen Prefer Blondes, which had been turned into a smash film with Jane Russell and Marilyn Monroe two years before ... Anita Loos had entitled her book But Gentlemen Marry Brunettes, but the studio dropped the first word from the title for the film ...
John Emerson (filmmaker)
... Emerson was married to Anita Loos from June 15, 1919 until his death prior to that they had functioned as a writing team for motion pictures and would continue to be credited jointly, even as Loos pursued ... one Triangle's best-known directors, primarily after the partnership with writer Anita Loos began in 1916 Griffith also valued the pair as being among the best film editors in the business, and they also worked ... and writer, though commonly in projects more readily associated with Loos' taste than his own ...
But Gentlemen Marry Brunettes - Film Adaptation
... The film based on the novel, Gentlemen Marry Brunettes, is very loosely based on Loos’s book ... (Russell's husband) with Robert Bassler as executive producer, from a screenplay by Mary Loos and Sale, based on the novel But Gentlemen Marry Brunettes by Anita Loos ... Anita Loos was the author of the novel and play Gentlemen Prefer Blondes which had been turned into a smash film with Jane Russell and Marilyn Monroe two years before ...

Famous quotes containing the words anita loos and/or loos:

    The people I’m furious with are the Women’s Liberationists. They keep getting up on soapboxes and proclaiming women are brighter than men. That’s true, but it should be kept quiet or it ruins the whole racket.
    Anita Loos (1893–1981)

    ...In the past, as now, [Hollywood] was a stamping ground for tastelessness, violence, and hyperbole, but once upon a time it turned out a product which sweetened the flavor of life all over the world.
    —Anita Loos (1888–1981)