Sunny Clift was an adopted child who at eighteen had been told that her real father and mother were members of prominent Yankee families, forced to part by the tyrannical will of the girl's mother.She spent the rest of her life trying to gain the recognition of her alleged relations.Part of her effort was her determination that her children should be brought up in the style of true aristocrats.Thus, as long as Bill Clift was able to pay for it, Brooks, Ethel and Montgomery were privately tutored, travelled extensively in America and Europe, became fluent in German and French, and were kept apart from people whom Sunny thought "common." The Wall Street Crash of 1929 and the Great Depression of the 1930s ruined Bill Clift financially.He is best remembered for roles in Red River (1948), The Heiress (1949), George Stevens's A Place in the Sun (1951), as a Catholic priest in Alfred Hitchcock's I Confess (1952), as the self-destructive soldier Prewitt in Fred Zinnemann's From Here to Eternity (1953), in Edward Dmytryk's The Young Lions (1958), and as a mentally challenged, sterilized concentration camp survivor in Stanley Kramer's Judgment at Nuremberg (1961).He received four Academy Award nominations during his career: three for Best Actor and one for Best Supporting Actor. The images were being used to comically illustrate the following quotation credited to Albert Einstein: I was suspicious of this attribution and when I searched the internet I found another similar saying credited to Einstein in a web forum. The people were ignoring one another and were oblivious to their surroundings.
Even when you are not individually nominated, many of the show have multiple members of the cast invited.
While buying into a certain ‘look’ à la Dior was a big hit for 1950s fashion, things were completely changed up in the swinging sixties.
From Brigitte Bardot‘s beehive to Mary Quant’s geometric prints, every 1960s fashion icon contributed their own signature style to the decade (a theme that continued well into 1970s fashion and beyond).
This statement was also illustrated with an image of people staring at cell phone screens. I fear the day that individuals will believe that Einstein actually made one of these inane statements. Quote Investigator: There is no substantive evidence that Einstein made either of these statements.
Neither appears in the comprehensive collection of quotations “The Ultimate Quotable Einstein” from Princeton University Press.