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The American film Butch Cassidy and the Sundance Kid had its world premiere, and it became a western classic, especially noted for the pairing of Paul Newman and Robert Redford as the titular outlaws.
Butch Cassidy and the Sundance Kid, American western film, released in 1969, that was a classic of the genre, especially noted for the pairing of Paul Newman and Robert Redford as the titular outlaws.
Butch Cassidy (played by Newman) and his companion in crime, the Sundance Kid (Redford), find that the ease they once enjoyed robbing banks and trains is rapidly coming to an end. Increasing security measures and bounties on their heads lead them—along with Sundance’s love interest, Etta Place (Katharine Ross)—to flee to Bolivia. Life there initially proves to be lucrative, even though neither outlaw knows Spanish. However, they soon face the same obstacles and persistent pressure from law enforcement that they had to endure in the United States. Their brief stint as payroll guards ends in violence, and the two men return to their lives of crime—with inevitably tragic results.
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American singer, songwriter, and bandleader
Bruce Springsteen, (born September 23, 1949, Freehold, New Jersey, U.S.), American singer, songwriter, and bandleader who became the archetypal rock performer of the 1970s and ’80s.
Early life and singer-songwriter period
Springsteen grew up in Freehold, a mill town where his father worked as a labourer. His rebellious and artistic side led him to the nearby Jersey Shore, where his imagination was sparked by the rock band scene and the boardwalk life, high and low. After an apprenticeship in bar bands on the mid-Atlantic coast, Springsteen turned himself into a solo singer-songwriter in 1972 and auditioned for talent scout John Hammond, Sr., who immediately signed him to Columbia Records. His first two albums, Greetings from Asbury Park, N.J. and The Wild, the Innocent & the E Street Shuffle, released in 1973, reflect folk rock, soul, and rhythm-and-blues influences, especially those of Van Morrison, Bob Dylan, and Stax/Volt Records. Springsteen’s voice, a rough baritone that he used to shout on up-tempo numbers and to more sensual effect on slower songs, was shown to good effect there, but his sometimes spectacular guitar playing, which ranged from dense power chord effects to straight 1950s rock and roll, had to be downplayed to fit the singer-songwriter format.
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