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ZACHARY SCOTT - TYPED LETTER SIGNED 01/23/1947 - HFSID 165512

ZACHARY SCOTT Zachary Scott sends a typed letter to a fan thanking them and discuses his film work. Typed Letter signed: "Zachary Scott", 1p, 7¼x10½. On personal letterhead. No place, 1947 January 23. To "Dear Herb". In full: "Thanks for your nice letter of December.

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Reg. $420.00

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ZACHARY SCOTT
Zachary Scott sends a typed letter to a fan thanking them and discuses his film work.
Typed Letter signed: "Zachary Scott", 1p, 7¼x10½. On personal letterhead. No place, 1947 January 23. To "Dear Herb". In full: "Thanks for your nice letter of December. I have sort of fallen behind with my correspondence due to the holidays and the tremendous job of moving from one establishment to our new home which we recently bought. Am happy that you remember me so pleasantly and that you are interested enough in my career to criticize the couple of inferior scripts which I have made. I think, however, that 'Stallion Road' you will like, as it is the most important picture for me yet with the exception of 'The Southerner.' Alexis Smith and Ronnie Reagan are co-starred with me, and we're all pleased with the outcome of the picture. My part was originally written for Bogart and was assigned to me, much to my likes, shortly before it went into production. At present I am fulfilling one of your wishes by co-starring with Ann Sheridan in a picture called 'The Unfaithful.' We've only been in production for four or five weeks, but outside of minor illnesses on the part of Sheridan and myself, everything is going smoothly. Thanks again for your letter, and best wishes for a full and happy 1947. Yours sincerely." The films in this letter both appeared in 1947. In Stallion Road, Scott proposes marriage to Smith while veterinarian Reagan is ill with Anthrax. (Bogart and Bacall reportedly turned the film down.) In The Unfaithful, Sheridan shoots an alleged stranger who turns out to have been her lover while husband Scott was overseas. SCOTT (1914-1965) appeared on London and Broadway stages before making his first film (1944). He proved equally adept at playing sympathetic heroes and suave cads. In 1945, he won two Best Actor awards from the New York Film Critics Circle (for Mildred Pierce and The Southerner). Married to actress Ruth Ford, he was a frequent TV guest star in the 1950s and early 1960s. Fine condition.

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