Fred Astaire's Relationship With Ginger Rogers Explained - Grunge (2023)

Fred Astaire's Relationship With Ginger Rogers Explained - Grunge (1)

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ByPetra Godesa/Jan. 20, 2022 5:08 pm EDT

The magic that Fred Astaire and Ginger Rogers created on the silver screen is hard, if not impossible, to top — millions of fans still adore every single jump and turn they made. Their chemistry was undeniable, along with not only the complementary dance moves and humor, but sexual tension. After seeing the pair, one can not help but ask if what's on screen is actually real — did the pair share more than only a professional partnership?

Many rumors were told, and both Astaire and Rogers explained the truth on many occasions, lots of times in vain. No, they were never a couple, although they did share a passionate kiss once. They did not hate each other, as some claim, but they had their differences, stemming mostly from their different personalities and quirks. Astaire got more praise than Rogers, which did cause some bad blood among the pair, understandably more on Rogers' side.

Their initial reluctance to work with each other was quickly forgotten after the massive popularity of their movies. Their partnership didn't last as long as one would imagine, but they did ride the musical wave of the 1930s well, firmly planting themselves in viewers' hearts.They've managed to create an iconic dance couple, while entertaining the public during the Great Depression.In the end, they never lost respect towards each other, always talking about one another in admiring and appreciating tones. Here is Fred Astaire's relationship with Ginger Rogers explained.

Rogers wasn't impressed when they first met

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Though their relationship didn't really start until later, by the time Ginger Rogers and Fred Astaire became a duo, they'd already danced with each other. As Rogers describes in her biography, "Ginger: My Story," she and Fred Astaire met on the set of the "Girl Crazy" show in New York in 1930. Alexander Leftwich, dance director of the production, did not invest much energy into the work, so producers Alex Aarons and Vinton Freedley called Astaire for help. His task was to polish dance numbers, so dancers, including Rogers, performed for him.

At some point, he took over for Rogers' partner and danced with her, in the first duet of many more to come. Rogers was not dazzled, although she did appreciate him as a capable choreographer and a dancer who instantly matched with her own movement: "But to me he was just a man summoned to polish a few rough spots. There was no reason to be particularly impressed. I honestly didn't think of him again."

They dated each other for a brief moment

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(Video) The Truth About Fred Astaire And Ginger Rogers Working Together

The couple's undeniable on-screen spark never fully evolved into something real in everyday life; on the contrary, the couple was known after their professionalism when working with each other. But, as Ginger Rogers admits further in "Ginger: My Story," there was a moment where a spark could have started a real fire. In 1930, after they had already danced together in a movie studio, Fred Astaire called Rogers and asked her on a date.

Astaire came in a suit and a silk tie, and Rogers chose a silk chiffon dress, both dressed in dark blue. They enjoyed a dinner at the Casino in the Park and some dancing — if Rogers was worried that Astaire was only good dancing on stage, she was reassured that she had a brilliant dance partner in private as well. Musician Eddy Duchin noticed and commented on how good they looked together, and Rogers "felt as though she could have danced all night." They didn't, but they did share a passionate kiss in the car afterwards, lasting for five minutes, according to Rogers.

Their lives went different ways for a while after this brief encounter, and neither of them really acted on their mutual attraction. But, as Rogers recalls:"If I had stayed in New York, I think Fred Astaire and I might have become a more serious item. We were different in some ways but alike in others. Both of us were troupers from an early age, both of us loved a good time, and, for sure, both of us loved to dance."

Astaire didn't want to dance with Rogers at first

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As per Arlene Croce in "The Fred Astaire & Ginger Rogers Book," Fred Astaire's life revolved around dance because of his sister Adele — while everyone thought she was destined for fame, he trained as her supporting act. They reached success on Broadway and London's West End, but everything came to halt when Adele married a British aristocrat and left the industry. Astaire was heartbroken, thinking of continuing his career as a soloist.But he did dance in a couple again, this time with Ginger Rogers in "Flying Down to Rio" in 1933. The chemistry was just too good for the movie studios to pass this chance by, so they offered them a second movie.

Upon hearing this proposal, Astaire replied to the producer, "What's all this talk about me being teamed with Ginger Rogers? I will not have it, Leland. I did not go into pictures to be teamed with her, or anyone else," according to the biography "Fred Astaire."

As Rogers notes in "Ginger: My Story," she did know about his feelings at the time, but didn't give much notice. As much as she sympathized with his feelings over Adele, she never opposed the idea of them being a couple on screen: "For every film I did with Fred Astaire, I did three or four without him. Our partnership was a limited one only in his case, not in mine." For her, it was just another movie; for him, it was his whole career.

He was a better dancer then she was

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As Hannah Hyam explains in "Fred and Ginger: The Astaire-Rogers Partnership 1934-1938," Ginger Rogers' selling point was never dance. Even though she had considerable stage experience — winning Charleston competitions while she was only 15 and dancing in vaudeville and on Broadway– she wasn't a trained dancer, and that could be seen in her technique. She was more focused on acting skills, dancing only in movies with Fred Astaire.

Astaire on other hand, achieved almost mythological heights when it came to dance; he was known as the dancer, firmly planting an image of a dancing tap man in the minds of millions. As Croce Arlene notes in "The Fred Astaire & Ginger Rogers Book," Rogers was the perfect partner — molding her movement after his, she developed a technique which matched his brilliance, without overshadowing it or being overpowered herself. The result was magical, a unique combination of energy, commented Katherine Hepburn on one occasion (viaEncyclopedia).

(Video) The Untold Truth Of Ginger Rogers

He made her work harder

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Fred Astaire was known for his perfectionism when it came to work, and dance was not an exception. He was equally demanding of his partners, stating on one occasion: "All the girls I ever danced with thought they couldn't do it, but of course they could. So, they always cried. All except Ginger. No, no, Ginger never cried" (via My Plainview).

Rogers was aware of her shortcomings as a self-trained dancer, and she took her performance seriously. As she mentions in "Ginger: My Story," even producer Pandro S. Berman noticed how hard she worked: "She has spent all of her Sundays and holidays and night rehearsing her dances, she has spent many nights after a very long and hard day's work recording her songs, and nothing has been too hard for her, even to the extent of going to the Wardrobe Dept. after midnight and staying there until 2:15 in the morning getting fittings on clothes which were necessary for the next day's work." She speaks about how her feet bled in her satin high heels during filming, but she didn't stop until they'd completed the scene.

She stated she "detests idling," a statement confirmed both by Astaire and Hermes Pan, the dance director of their movies (via Independent).

They only made 10 movies together

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While they reached world fame with their incredible dance scenes, Fred Astaire and Ginger Rogers didn't dance together for long — only six years in which they made nine movies together, and another one years later.

As Adrienne L. McLean describes for Oxford Bibliographies, their most fruitful period was the 1930s, the time when the musical genre reached its peak between 1933 and 1934. They started with "Flying down to Rio" in 1933, following with "The Gay Divorcee" in 1934, and two movies in 1935, "Roberta" and the legendary "Top Hat." By this time, the audience was smitten with the dancing pair, their movies continuously selling out box offices. They continued the tempo of a movie per year with "Follow the Fleet" in 1936, releasing two titles again a year later — "Swing Time" and "Shall We Dance" in 1937. They made "Carefree" in 1938 and "The Story of Vernon and Irene Castle" in 1939, finishing their on-screen relationship. They did dance once more 10 years later in 1949 in "The Barkleys of Broadway," but only because Judy Garland lost the role due to her addiction problems, and they called in Rogers at the very last moment.

But their fame lasted much longer than the 1930s, with new generations discovering their dance films every decade. The 1950s and 1960s took their movies from big to small TV screens, while the 1970s brought in a full "nostalgia boom," with RKO Studios re-releasing eight of their films in 1976, followed by later editions on VHS and DVD, which further spread their influence.

He criticized her costumes

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(Video) The Untold Truth Of Fred Astaire

As Kimberly Truhler, film and fashion historian, reports on her blog GlamAmor, Fred Astaire had a major influence on the visual style of the movies he participated in. He directed everything, from camera movements to his performance clothes, and he didn't hold back when it came to the clothing of other actors — often commenting on possible improvements or even deciding whether they should use a dress or not.

In "Ginger: My Story,"Ginger Rogers describes a situation when they clashed over one of her dresses. During the filming of the "Top Hat" movie in 1935, Rogers worked with the dress designer Bernard Newman on her costumes. For one of the dance numbers she had with Astaire, "Cheek to Cheek," she envisioned a dreamy satin dress covered with ostrich feathers, full of movement and flow. The dress was created, but when the time came for Rogers to wear it on set, the situation got heated. Director Mark Sandrich tried to convince Rogers to wear a different dress, but she insisted, and in the end her mother Lela, her close supporter, had to intervene. It was Astaire who hated the feather dress, mostly due to its impracticability — while they were dancing, feathers flew into Astaire's face, mouth, and all over the dance floor. The next day, Rogers was greeted with dirty looks and a wall of silence from the team on the set, including Astaire. Only a few days later she got his apology, sending her a golden feather with a note: "Dear Feathers, I love ya! Fred."

Astaire's wife affected their relationship

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As per Ginger Rogers in "Ginger: My Story," when Rogers and Fred Astaire met again in September 1933, after months of not seeing each other — and some letters from Astaire to which Rogers didn't reply — Astaire's attitude towards Rogers was distant and more rigid than before. He married socialite Phyllis Potter in the meantime, and her stiff nature and possible jealousy affected him greatly. According to Rogers, "she was somewhat insecure in her new role as a famous dancer's wife."

Rogers describes how Phyllis often visited their film sets and asserted her power by loudly knitting in the corner. This made everyone a bit agitated, including Astaire. But Rogers felt Phyllis never really liked her and was very concerned about how close Astaire and Rogers were. She even went as far as consulting Astaire about his scripts and protesting over the possible kissing, or even hugging, in scenes. That is the reason, Rogers believes, why the two never kissed on screen, except once.

Rogers felt she was always in Astaire's shadow

The massive success that followed their musicals was often ascribed more to Fred Astaire than to Ginger Rogers, due to him being a better dancer and also a choreographer who created several dance numbers in their films. But, while he was a better dancer, she was a more skilful actress, even receiving an Academy Award in 1941 for her leading role in "Kitty Foyle." As Hannah Hyam reports in "Fred and Ginger: The Astaire-Rogers Partnership 1934-1938," Rogers was well aware of how their partnership was perceived, mentioning it on several occasions, including in one interview in the 1980s: "It's interesting that people refer to 'the Fred Astaire pictures,' but you see, I was in them too, and so I take umbrage at that." Some critics went as far as saying Rogers was just a puppet in Astaire's hands, only following his instructions, without adding anything on her own.

Rogers was a hard worker and a fighter, carefully choosing her battles. She never forgot about the gender roles in Hollywood, being aware of the differences between how Hollywood treated men and women. In her biography "Ginger: My Story," she mentions how most actresses took a few days from filming while having their periods, but she never did that, not missing a single day of shooting due to period or illness. She did miss work when she was negotiating to get more money, realizing that her willing attitude "allowed herself to miss out on the financial rewards."

They complemented each other

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For Fred Astaire and Ginger Rogers, the secret to their success was their complementary characters, pairing with each other perfectly — Astaire's impeccable dancing and Rogers' ability to adapt and improvise with him. As Hannah Hyam discussed with Patricia Guinot for Cineclub Decaen, the pair's ability to convey emotions while dancing, especially romance, was crucial for their success. They exceeded themselves in courtship duets, sometimes cheerful, and thoughtful on other occasions. Even though Astaire danced with other, more skillful partners later on in career, none of them compared to Rogers and her intensity of expression.

According to Jeffrey Escoffier (viaEncyclopedia), Rogers and Astaire created a unique style, consisting of "vaudeville, ballroom dancing, tap dancing, soft shoe, and even ballet." Astaire's experiences in ballet and tap equipped them with a foundation, on which Rogers built her movement, molding it to his technique. "He gives her class, and she gives him sex," Katherine Hepburn famously described the pair.

According to Astaire and Rogers, they got along great

Fred Astaire's Relationship With Ginger Rogers Explained - Grunge (12)


While the pair indulged in romance on screen, gossip often appeared that they don't get along in real life, according to Myrna Oliver for theLos Angeles Times. Both Ginger Rogers and Fred Astaire consistently refused to confirm such rumors, Astaire even mentioned it at a tribute event for Rogers in 1979, saying: "There are all kinds of rumors that we used to fight. And we didn't. I've been denying it for the last 20 years or more." Rogers believed the rumors were the studio's fault, trying to gain publicity.

As Rogers herself describes in "Ginger: My Story," all the gossip about how she cried during their work together was absurd, and their relationship as colleagues was never endangered with conflicts; on the contrary, they had a lot of fun together. But, as public figures, people always assumed wrong: "True, we were never bosom buddies off the screen; we were different people with different interests. We were a couple only on film. Because we were so good together, the public tried to make something bigger out of our relationship, even when we were married to other people."

They created each other

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There are different versions of this story, depending on who you ask. Many think Ginger Rogers' career really took off only after she started to dance with Fred Astaire, including Arlene Croce in "The Fred Astaire & Ginger Rogers." She notes that Rogers became a star because of her partnership with Astaire, which transformed her whole career. Altering between roles of nice girls and know-it-alls, she never fit the mold — but when the roles were written for her after the success of "Top Hat," she really started to shine.

Rogers disagreed, as she emphasizes in "Ginger: My Story," mentioning that while "Flying down to Rio" was Astaire's second movie, it was also her 20th: "While our union had a special kind of magic and produced unique enchantment, it was not the be-all and end-all of my career." Astaire did honor her great contribution to his career while talking to Raymond Rohauser in 1966: "Ginger was brilliantly effective. She made everything work for her. Actually, she made things very fine for both of us and she deserves most of the credit for our success" (via Quote Park).

As per Jeffrey Epstein in his "Fred Astaire" biography, their success also had a lot to do with the unusual number of great songwriters working in Hollywood at the time, creating catchy numbers for Astaire and Rogers to dance on.

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Did Fred and Ginger love each other? ›

After Astaire died in 1987, Rogers said in an interview, “I just adored and admired Fred with all my heart... He was the best partner anyone could ever have.”

Who was Fred Astaire's favorite partner? ›

In his autobiography, Fred Astaire mentioned that he considered Rita Hayworth his favorite dancing partner.

Was Ginger Rogers Fred Astaire's favorite dance partner? ›

Eventually he relented, and Astaire and Rogers became staples of the silver screen. But Rogers was far from Astaire's only dance partner – nor was she his favorite partner. (His sister wasn't his favorite, either.) Eleanor Powell was one of Astaire's earliest partners.

Who were Fred Astaire's two most well known dance partners? ›

His dance partners have included Ginger Rogers, who he danced with in several movies: Rita Hayworth; Eleanor Powell; Judy Garland; Vera-Ellen; Cyd Charisse, Leslie Caron; and Audrey Hepburn, and he even partnered with Gene Kelly in Ziegfeld Follies. Fred Astaire was born to entertain.

What is Ginger Rogers syndrome? ›

And thus was born the Ginger Rogers Syndrome — the tendency to admire and credit a man's performance and belittle a woman's in the same role.

Who was a better dancer Fred or Gene? ›

So Fred Astaire was the more interesting dancer, and the influence of his films is still reflected even in contemporary pop culture to a greater degree (in my opinion) than Gene Kelly's.

Was Michael Jackson inspired by Fred Astaire? ›

It's no secret that Fred Astaire was a major influence for Michael Jackson. This can easily be seen through the look of Jackson's “Smooth Criminal,” which heavily mirrors a segment of Astaire's 1953 film, The Band Wagon.

Did Ginger Rogers and Fred Astaire ever kiss? ›

By the time they had made their 6th film Swing Time (1936) the grand total of kisses between the two was a round zero. True, one could argue there was a kiss in their fourth film Top Hat (1935) but according to Ginger it was more of a “quick peck” and not a real kiss.

Did Rita Hayworth like dancing with Fred Astaire? ›

She loved this dance couple! When Fred danced, he made it look easy. When Rita danced, she made it look like Fun! Astaire said Rita was his favorite dance partner.

What did Fred Astaire and Gene Kelly think of each other? ›

Fred commented about Gene's abilities by saying, “he's a damned good director.” Gene was extremely devoted to Fred because, in his words, “the history of dance on film begins with Astaire.” By this time Fred was seventy-seven years old and in frail health.

Was Fred Astaire the greatest dancer of all time? ›

Fred Astaire (born Frederick Austerlitz; May 10, 1899 – June 22, 1987) was an American dancer, actor, singer, choreographer, and television presenter. He is widely considered the greatest dancer in film history.

What was Ginger Rogers dance style? ›

Their dancing style was a combination of ballroom dancing including foxtrot and waltz plus tap and jazz dancing.

How much was Ginger Rogers worth at the time of her death? ›

Ginger Rogers was an American actress, dancer, singer, and author who had a net worth of $20 million at the time of her death in 1995. Ginger Rogers was known for her collaborations with Fred Astaire in ten Hollywood musical films, such as "The Gay Divorcee" (1934), "Top Hat" (1935), and "Shall We Dance" (1937).

Who inherited Fred Astaire's money? ›

Fred Astaire had passed on a chunk to his two children because he wasn't expecting to marry again so long after the death of his first wife, Phyllis, in 1954. So Fred left Robyn the jewel of his estate - the right to manage his intellectual property and buff the sheen on his legacy.

What was Ginger Rogers known for? ›

Ginger Rogers (born Virginia Katherine McMath; July 16, 1911 – April 25, 1995) was an American actress, dancer and singer during the Golden Age of Hollywood. She won an Academy Award for Best Actress for her starring role in Kitty Foyle (1940), and performed during the 1930s in RKO's musical films with Fred Astaire.

Was Fred and Ginger friends? ›

Thankfully, Fred felt the same way about Ginger. Their mutual desire for independence after a slew of pictures caused speculation that the two did not get along. While they were never close friends off-screen, they were more than cordial and maintained enormous respect for each other.

What did Fred Astaire think of Eleanor Powell? ›

I love Eleanor Powell, but she dances like a man. She's a remarkable dancer, but she has a very mannish style, and she's a little big for me.”

Did Leslie Caron and Fred Astaire get along? ›

She described Astaire as “simply adorable and polite” and recalled how one day she accidentally stepped on his foot and, after convincing him it was he who had stood on her, he profusely apologised to her. Caron also chose Astaire's song One for My Baby as one of her desert island discs.

Why did Michael Jackson grab himself while dancing? ›

According to Karen Faye, a long-time makeup personnel for Jackson, the artist started dancing more provocatively and grabbing his crotch after he was no longer a member of the Jehovah's Witnesses.

Who inspired Michael Jackson the most? ›

Jackson credited the “Godfather of Soul” James Brown as his major influence. Jackson grew up watching his idol on television and loved the singer's moves, which he thought were effortless, and his style. We can see where Jackson got some of his moves.

Who was Michael Jackson's biggest crush? ›

Michael Jackson idolized Diana Ross. He thought her the perfect woman. He thought a woman had to look like Diana to be beautiful. She was his mentor at work and a mother figure .

What is Ginger Rogers famous quote? ›

Looking back at my life's voyage, I can only say that it has been a golden trip. The only way to enjoy anything in this life is to earn it first. When two people love each other, they don't look at each other, they look in the same direction.

How many movies were Ginger Rogers and Fred Astaire in together? ›

There is perhaps no more famous duo in Hollywood, certainly from the Golden Age, than Fred Astaire and Ginger Rogers. The two lit up the screen and starred together in no less than 10 films—all of which are available to rent or buy.

Were Ginger Rogers and Lucille Ball related? ›

Fun trivia: Lela Rogers was reportedly related to Ball on her mother's side which made Lucy and Ginger distant cousins (the two actresses were also lifelong friends).

Who was the better dancer Ginger Rogers or Eleanor Powell? ›

You can't help contrasting Eleanor Powell with Ginger Rogers. Powell was by far the better dancer, but not nearly as good a partner for Astaire.

Can Leonardo DiCaprio really dance? ›

Leonardo DiCaprio can dance. Well into his 40s, he's bopped and swayed, keeping those joints supple, maintaining lissome limbs through regular use on film and in the wild.

Who was Rita Hayworth's favorite dance partner? ›

Fred Astaire, with whom she made two films, You'll Never Get Rich (1941) and You Were Never Lovelier (1942), once called her his favorite dance partner.

What did they say about Fred Astaire? ›

Can't act, can't sing, can dance a little.” In case you don't recognize the above quote, it's what a talent scout wrote about the great Fred Astaire after his first screen test.

Can't sing can't dance can handle a sword a little? ›

Victor "Can't sing, can't dance, can handle a sword a little" Tugelbend (stage name Victor Maraschino) is first seen as a perpetual Student wizard, and friend of Ponder Stibbons, at the Unseen University Ankh-Morpork in the book Moving Pictures.

Why did Gene Kelly wear white socks? ›

He chose white socks beneath his moccasins because they “are clean and focus the eye on the feet”. Arguably his best asset, tapping, rollerblading and waltzing across the screen of many a wistful onlooker, drawing attention to them was a given.

Who is the richest dancer in the world? ›

Richest Professional Dancers
  • Michael Flatley Net Worth. $288 Million.
  • Derek Hough Net Worth. $8 Million. ...
  • JabbaWockeeZ Net Worth. $5 Million. ...
  • Karina Smirnoff Net Worth. $3 Million.
  • Justine Ezarik aka iJustine Net Worth. $2 Million.
  • Benjamin Millepied Net Worth. $900 Thousand.
  • Cheryl Burke Net Worth. ...
  • Mark Ballas Net Worth.

What is the red nose dance called? ›

This is Sage the Gemini, a rapper from Fairfield, CA, whose song "Red Nose" is leading the latest dance craze out of the Bay Area, called yiking.

What is the spider dance called? ›

Milena Sidorova is mostly known for The Spider, a short choreography she created at the age of 13. Set to Antira's Dance by Edvard Grieg, the work mimics the movement of a spider and requires an exceptional flexibility of the hips.

What does comic dance mean? ›

COMIC DANCES are those that depict funny movements for entertainment.

Did Fred Astaire and Ginger Rogers get along in real life? ›

Thankfully, Fred felt the same way about Ginger. Their mutual desire for independence after a slew of pictures caused speculation that the two did not get along. While they were never close friends off-screen, they were more than cordial and maintained enormous respect for each other.

Who married Ginger Rogers? ›

Ginger Rogers

How many times did Ginger Rogers marry? ›

The career seemed to be everything. Miss Rogers married and divorced five times. She had no children.

Did Ginger Rogers appear in Love Boat? ›

The Love Boat (TV Series 1977–1987) - Ginger Rogers as Stella Logan - IMDb.

Who was the best Hollywood dancer? ›

Fred Astaire (born Frederick Austerlitz; May 10, 1899 – June 22, 1987) was an American dancer, actor, singer, choreographer, and television presenter. He is widely considered the greatest dancer in film history.

Was Lucille Ball friends with Ginger Rogers? ›

Rogers was lifelong friends with actresses Lucille Ball and Bette Davis. She appeared with Ball in an episode of Here's Lucy on November 22, 1971, in which Rogers danced the Charleston for the first time in many years.

When was Ginger Rogers diagnosed with diabetes? ›

Her last husband, William Marshall, would trick Rogers to take insulin since she was diagnosed as a Type 1 Diabetic at age 22.

Who was Ginger Rogers best friend? ›

Rogers was a good friend of Lucille Ball for many years, until Ball's death in 1989. The two did not appear to share political views (Rogers was a conservative Republican), but enjoyed each other's company. Bette Davis, who was very different from Rogers, also was a friend.

How do you make a Ginger Rogers? ›

Put 10 mint leaves in a tall glass; add 1/2 ounce ginger syrup and muddle with a wooden spoon. Fill the glass with ice and add 1 1/2 ounces gin and 1/2 ounce fresh lime juice. Top with ginger ale and stir to combine. Garnish with a lime wedge.

Who bought the Ginger Rogers Ranch? ›

Louis Post-Dispatch. Here, Ginger is pictured fishing at her ranch. She had enjoyed this hobby since the 1930s and was excited at the prospect of having a sanctuary of her own for her favorite outdoor activities. This was taken by Bob Landry in 1942 and it became her third LIFE Magazine cover.

Why did Love Boat get Cancelled? ›

Good news and bad news for fans: The Real Love Boat has not been canceled; it's just moved to a new port of call. As TVLine reported on Oct. 28, 2022, Paramount moved the series from CBS to its streaming service Paramount Plus.

Why did they replace Julie on The Love Boat? ›

In 1984, after seven seasons on The Love Boat, Tewes was replaced after a highly public battle with cocaine addiction, which she eventually overcame. She did reprise her role as a guest in a 1985 episode, and in the TV movies in the 1986–87 season.

Was Andy Warhol really on Love Boat? ›

Artist Andy Warhol Makes an Unlikely Appearance on 'The Love Boat' in 1985. Legendary artist and trendsetter Andy Warhol made an unlikely appearance in the ninth season of the 1980s hit television show The Love Boat, playing himself.


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