Joined: Nov 21, 2012
Eddie Deezen is an actor who has appeared in over 30 motion pictures including Grease, WarGames, 1941, and The Polar Express. He has also been featured in several TV shows, including Magnum PI, The Facts of Life, and The Gong Show. Eddie has done thousands of voice-overs for radio and cartoons including Dexter's Laboratory and Family Guy. He is a self-confessed Beatles nut and has read over 600 books on The Fab Four. Eddie's hobbies include watching football at the local sports bar, goofing off and collecting unemployment checks.
Where did this quirky song come from? It's complicated.
Side note: he wore blue suede shoes.
In Wilt Chamberlain's 1991 book, 'A View From Above,' the basketball great claimed to have slept with 20,000 different women during his life. Let's check his math on the basketball legend's most famous statistic.
John Lennon had almost as many cats as the Beatles had No. 1 hits.
They lived amazing lives. They accomplished incredible (although not always good) things. But what were their last meals?
In 1967, a student sent John Lennon a letter telling him his teacher was conducting a class analyzing the Beatles' songs. The letter served as the initial motivation for John to write a song that was beyond analysis.
Making it in Hollywood is a tough game. For every success story, there are a thousand failures. A vast majority of hopefuls understand the odds and still choose to go for it. But some have a tougher time dealing with the competition than
The National Muscular Dystrophy Association announced that in 2011, for the first time since 1966, Jerry Lewis would not be headlining the annual MDA Telethon for "Jerry's Kids." After earning more than $2 billion, the show was going on without him. Here'
George Herman "Babe" Ruth was, in pretty much everyone's opinion, the most popular and beloved baseball player of all time. Ruth played 22 years in the major leagues, hitting 714 home runs, winning seven World Series, and becoming baseball's greatest leg
Though the Fab Four found it hard to remember the second occasion, the Beatles actually played Shea Stadium twice. When he was later asked about the "second Shea Stadium concert," George Harrison replied, "Did we play Shea twice?" Ringo Starr was asked th
He was the quintessential cowboy, the all-American American, the symbol for "macho" all over the world. He starred in more than 170 films in an unparalleled almost 50 year career in movies. He was, of course, the one and only John Wayne, the "Duke" himsel
Dorothy "Dot" Rhone, a quiet girl from Liverpool, England, grew up with an emotionally distant mother and an abusive father who drank. She was terribly shy, introverted, and withdrawn, and she thought her nose was too big, going so far as to sleep with a