Where These Classic Movie Stars Are Buried

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  Where These Classic Movie Stars Are Buried

One of the most enduring stars of the Golden Age of Hollywood, Elizabeth Taylor had a whopping 79 credits to her name until her death in 2011. “I was nine when I made my first films in Hollywood,” she recalled to Rolling Stone in 1987. Unfortunately, she believed she was “utilized by the studio,” adding that she never considered it as her “family.” Unlike some of her peers, like Marilyn Monroe, who changed her hair color after signing with a studio, Taylor remained true to who she was, refusing to pluck her “thick bushy eyebrows” or dye her jet-black hair.



1963’s “Cleopatra” is, by far, Liz Taylor’s most memorable role. As Vanity Fair explains, “It took $44 million (about $300 million today), two directors, two separate casts, and two and a half years of on-and-off filming in England, Italy, Egypt, and Spain to bring” the flick to life. It’s on that set that she met Richard Burton, too, whom she married for a decade, divorced, then married again only to split less than a year later (via Biography). And just as popular as she was on camera, Taylor and Burton’s relationship also made headlines as they both “partied hard and drank heavily.” Guía de BPMN para principiantes Contenido



When Taylor died on March 23, 2011, of congestive heart failure, she was buried at the Forest Lawn Memorial Park in Glendale, California (via BBC). As her son, Michael, told ABC News, “Her legacy will never fade.”



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