Dedication: Dom Cerulli
This final episode is dedicated to Mark’s dad, Dom Cerulli, on what would have been his 90th birthday.
Dom was one of the original “Mad Men” of the advertising industry, gave the world “The Uncola” and told us to “Be All You Can Be.” He also spent many years in the music business, first as the East Coast editor of Down Beat Magazine, then as a publicity director for labels like Columbia Records, Verve and RCA. He worked with jazz legends like Dizzy Gillespie, Quincy Jones, Carlos Jobim and Stan Getz. Dom was nominated for a Liner Notes Grammy in 1965 and co-authored a paperback called The Jazz Word.
Thanks for sharing your kindness, warmth, and humor, Dom!
Guest Hosts: Wil Shriner and Robert Hays
Wil is an a award-winning television director with numerous episodes of Frasier (1993), Becker (1998), Everybody Loves Raymond (1996), and Gilmore Girls (2000) under his belt.
He is a nationally known comedian with over 50 appearances with Jay Leno, David Letterman, Johnny Carson and more.
His corporate track record with Microsoft and Bill Gates continues to grow with a host of projects for an array of technology- and consumer-oriented electronic companies.
As an actor, he has over a dozen films to his credit including the Academy Award-nominated film Peggy Sue Got Married (1986), in which he co-starred with Joan Allen, and that was directed by Francis Ford Coppola.
Wil Shriner wrote the screenplay and directed the feature film Hoot (2006), based on the Newbury Honor-noted Carl Hiaasen book from New Line Cinema and Walden Media.
If you don’t know who Robert Hays is, you really don’t know much about movies at all.
Credits continue — the scene is a sunny winter morning at Lincoln International Airport.
MEL BAKERSFELD – Burt Lancaster
VERNON DEMEREST – Dean Martin
TANYA LIVINGSTON – Jean Seberg
GWEN MEIGHEN – Jacqueline Bisset
PATRONI – George Kennedy
ADA QUONSETT – Helen Hayes
D. O. GUERRERO – Van Heflin
INEZ GUERRERO – Maureen Stapleton
ANSON HARRIS – Barry Nelson
CINDY – Dana Wynter
HARRY STANDISH – Lloyd Nolan
SARAH – Barbara Hale
The picture fades to black as the music finishes its last four bars. A star field appears and then the Universal logo for 1970 fades in.
A UNIVERSAL PICTURE ®
which then fades to the MPAA Rating card.
THIS MOTION PICTURE HAS BEEN RATED
G – GENERAL AUDIENCES
All Ages Admitted ®
CLASSIFICATION AND RATING ADMINISTRATION
MOTION PICTURE ASSOCIATION OF AMERICA ®