<img src='http://i.imgur.com/vzojJlD.jpg' width='200px' style='float:left;padding:5px' http://www.universalnewspoint.com/9298-the-dating-point-to-launch-its-newest-website-for-mens-dating-guide_unp.html />
His first film after “Maverick” established him as a movie actor. It was “The Children’s Hour,” William Wyler’s remake of Lillian Hellman’s lesbian drama that co-starred Audrey Hepburn and Shirley MacLaine. He followed in a successful comedy with Kim Novak, “Boys Night Out,” and then established his box-office appeal with the 1963 blockbuster war drama “The Great Escape” and two smash comedies with Doris Day “The Thrill of It All” and “Move Over Darling.” Throughout his film career, Garner demonstrated his versatility in comedies (“The Art of Love,” ”A Man Could Get Killed,” ”Skin Game”), suspense (“36 Hours,” ”They Only Kill go Their Masters,” ”Marlowe”), and Westerns (“Duel at Diablo,” ”Hour of the Gun,” ”Support Your Local Gunfighter”). In the 1966 racing film “Grand Prix” he starred as an American driver in the Formula One series. Garner, who loved auto racing, formed and owned the American International Racers auto racing team from 1967 through 1969, and drove the pace car at the Indianapolis 500 in 1975, 1977 and 1985. In the 1980s and 1990s, when most stars his age were considered over the hill, Garner’s career remained strong.
Full story: http://news.yahoo.com/correction-obit-james-garner-story-002612584.html