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PAULETTE GODDARD - APPLICATION SIGNED 02/19/1939 - HFSID 259079

PAULETTE GODDARD Goddard signed this application for the American Federation of Radio Artists in 1939. Goddard was making less than $2,000 from her radio work when she signed this application. Application signed: "Paulette Goddard", 2 pages, 6½x8¼, 1 sheet front and verso. Feb. 19, 1939.

Sale Price $1,640.00

Reg. $2,050.00

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PAULETTE GODDARD
Goddard signed this application for the American Federation of Radio Artists in 1939. Goddard was making less than $2,000 from her radio work when she signed this application.
Application signed: "Paulette Goddard", 2 pages, 6½x8¼, 1 sheet front and verso. Feb. 19, 1939. Headed: "Application for Membership/in the/American Federation of Radio Artists/Los Angeles Local". Goddard listed her Beverly Hills address and phone number on page 1. On page 2, she checked off "Actor" for her occupation and "Active" for her membership; she also noted that she was part of the Screen Actors Guild. According to this application, Goddard made less than $2,000 from her radio work when she filled out this application. Goddard (1911-1990) was an American actress. A former teen Broadway chorus girl, she first attracted attention when she was featured reclining on a prop crescent moon in the 1928 Ziegfeld musical, Rio Rita. Goddard reportedly made several two-reel comedies for Hal Roach (in a blond wig) before being featured as a "Goldwyn Girl" in Eddie Cantor's film, Kid from Spain, in 1932. She shot to stardom when she was cast by Charlie Chaplin in his 1936 film, Modern Times. Goddard also won Chaplin's heart as well as the role, but there were questions as to whether the two were ever legally married, and her relationship with Chaplin cost her the one role that she truly coveted: Scarlett O'Hara in the 1939 epic, Gone With the Wind. Goddard, who was nominated for a Best Supporting Actress Academy Award for So Proudly We Hail (1943), also appeared in such films as The Great Dictator (1940) and Reap the Wild Wind (1942) before making her final film, the French/Italian movie Gli Indifferenti (Time of Indifference), in 1964. She was coaxed out of retirement for a made-for-TV movie, The Snoop Sisters, in 1972. Lightly toned and creased. Ink shows lightly through paper. Folded twice and unfolded. Otherwise, fine condition.

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