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Ted White`

Ted White`

Ted White

At the end of the day, I’m not much for zen unless I’m in the middle of nowhere. Other people find peace in the silence and stillness; I enjoy color and photography, and in that way I’m much like Janine and Nathan Jurevicius (Atlas: Greek: ‘Mankind: Time and Space’).

Ted White (manager

)Theodore Richard White (March 25, 1931 - 2020) was an American businessman, songwriter, and producer. White is most remembered as the manager and first husband of soul singer Aretha Franklin. As a songwriter, White wrote or co-wrote numerous songs for Franklin, including "I Wonder (Where You Are Tonight)", "Lee Cross", "Dr. Feelgood", and "Think"

Ted White (stuntman

Ted White (born January 25, 1926) is an American stuntman and actor who is best known for playing Jason Voorhees in Friday the 13th: The Final Chapter. He is also notable for having doubled for John Wayne, Fess Parker, Clark Gable, and Richard Boone.

White asked not to be credited on screen for his part. He was later credited for the archive footage of him as Jason that was used in the seventh Friday film. White was offered the role of Jason for Friday the 13th: A New Beginning and Friday the 13th Part VI: Jason Lives, but turned them down. The roles ultimately went to stuntmen Tom Morga and C. J. Graham, respectively. (Source: en.wikipedia.org)

There Were Several Alleged Experiences That Hinted at Trouble in Their Marriage

While Franklin herself never directly addressed the dark side of the relationship, one of the first signs of trouble emerged in a 1968 Time story that said White had “roughed her up in public at Atlanta’s Regency Hyatt House Hotel.” While there weren’t further details, it did go on to say: “It was not the first such incident.”

G. Edward White joined the Virginia law faculty in 1972 after a clerkship with Chief Justice Earl Warren of the Supreme Court of the United States and a year as visiting scholar at the American Bar Foundation. He was appointed John B. Minor Professor of Law and History in 1987, and held that chair until 2003, when he became David and Mary Harrison Distinguished Professor of Law. In 1992, he was appointed to a University Professorship, which he held until 2003. From 1990 until 1992 and from 2001-03, he was the Sullivan & Cromwell Research Professor; from 1994-97 the E. James Kelly Research Professor; and from 1999-2001 the Class of 1963 Research Professor. He has held visiting appointments at New York Law School, William & Mary School of Law, Brooklyn Law School, Arizona College of Law, the London School of Economics and Political Science, the University of Auckland Law School and Harvard Law School. He has been a Guggenheim Fellow, and twice a senior fellow of the National Endowment for the Humanities. He is a fellow of the American Academy of Arts & Sciences, a fellow of the Society of American Historians, and a member of the American Law Institute. He received the Roger and Madeleine Traynor Faculty Achievement Award in 2008. (Source: www.law.virginia.edu)

 

 

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