VOYAGE TO THE BOTTOM OF THE SEA Six of its stars sign a still from the 1961 film. Photograph signed: "Regis Toomey", "Joan Fontaine", "Barbara/Eden", "Walter Pidgeon", "Michael/Ansara" and "Robert Sterling". B/w, 10x8.

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Six of its stars sign a still from the 1961 film.
Photograph signed: "Regis Toomey", "Joan Fontaine", "Barbara/Eden", "Walter Pidgeon", "Michael/Ansara" and "Robert Sterling". B/w, 10x8. Scene from the 1961 film about the crew of an atomic submarine who must destroy a deadly radiation belt that has set the polar ice cap ablaze.. A science fiction television show based on the film was televised from 1964-1968. Stage, screen and television actor REGIS TOOMEY (1898-1991) appeared in silent films from 1922 and made his talking picture debut in 1929 in Alibi, in which he appeared in a long, climatic death scene. Moderately successful as a leading man, Toomey became a busy character actor, appearing in dozens of films from the 1930s-1980s, including The Red Head (1934), G-Men (1935), Union Pacific (1939), Northwest Passage (1940), His Girl Friday (1940), The Big Sleep (1946), Sister Kenny (1946), The Bishop's Wife (1947), Mighty Joe Young (1949), Show Boat (1951), Guys and Dolls (1955), and Won Ton Ton, the Dog Who Saved Hollywood (1976). From 1949-1982, Toomey appeared on a number of television series, including early anthology shows, December Bride (1955), Cheyenne (1956), Maverick (1958), Rawhide (1959, 1960), Perry Mason (1960) and Green Acres (1966). A friend of actor Dick Powell, Toomey was also a regular on Powell's series, Richard Diamond, Private Detective (1957) and was in the cast of Petticoat Junction (1968). Stage, screen and television actress JOAN FONTAINE (b. 1917) started in film in 1935, but her career took off in the 1940s, when she starred in two of Alfred Hitchcock's films, Rebecca (for which she received an Oscar nomination) and Suspicion (for which she received the Best Actress Academy Award in 1941). The younger sister of actress Olivia deHavilland, they were the first sisters to win Oscars and the first to be nominated for Academy Awards in the same year (1941). When Joan won the coveted statuette in 1941, the sisters, who were known for their jealous feuds, became permanently estranged. In 1956, BARBARA EDEN (b. 1931) made her film debut in Back from Eternity. She worked steadily in television, finally attaining leading-lady status on the 1958 sitcom How to Marry a Millionaire, in which she played a myopic "Marilyn Monroe"-type gold digger. Good film and TV roles followed for the lovely blonde actress, and full stardom arrived with the NBC comedy series I Dream of Jeannie. Eden played the curvaceous bottle imp from 1965-70, reviving the character in a brace of TV movies, the last one produced in 1991. Eden's post-Jeannie career has included several films, TV guest star appearances, theatrical and nightclub engagements, and still another sitcom, 1981's Harper Valley P.T.A. Canadian actor WALTER PIDGEON (1898-1984), who had his first leading roles in silent films, earned Best Actor Academy Award nominations for Mrs. Miniver (1942) and Madame Curie (1943). He had prominent roles in many other successful films, including How Green Was My Valley (1941), The Bad and the Beautiful (1952), Forbidden Planet (1956), Advise and Consent (1962) and Funny Girl (1968). Pidgeon received a Tony nomination as Best Actor in a Musical for Take Me Along (1960). MICHAEL ANSARA (1922-2013) was married to actress Barbara Eden from 1958-1974 (divorced). In films from 1944, Ansara starred as Cochise in the TV series Broken Arrow (1956-1958). Although he has written that he was born in Lowell, Mass. on April 15, 1922, the truth is he was born on that day in Syria and moved with his parents to Lowell when he was two-years-old. Ansara has often been cast as American Indians, Mexicans and Star Trek Klingons. He has made dozens of guest appearances on TV series, and does voice work for animated cartoons. Stage, screen and television actor ROBERT STERLING (1917-2006), born William Sterling Hart, who is best known for his role as George Kerby on the TV series Topper (1953-1955), had made his film debut in 1939 and would appear in a number of feature films, including Show Boat (1951). The star of two subsequent TV series, Sterling's numerous guest appearances included Letter to Loretta (1956) and General Electric Theatre (1960). Married to his Topper co-star, Anne Jeffreys, since 1951, Sterling was previously wed (1943-1949) to actress Ann Sothern, with whom he had a daughter, actress Tisha Sterling.

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