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Dick Clark was one of the most beloved in the music industry, television and pop culture. He introduced new bands to viewers on American Bandstand, brought us all into the New Year on New Year’s Rockin’ Eve and asked difficult
Dick Clark, the television host who helped bring rock 'n' roll into the mainstream on "American Bandstand," has died. He was 82. Spokesman Paul Shefrin says Clark died but did not provide further details. Clark had continued
Last month the pioneering TV broadcaster Don Cornelius died at the age of 75. As the host of "Soul Train," many obituaries described Cornelius as the African-American Dick Clark, the legendary host of the popular TV show, American Bandstand, from
2/5/2012 by Kim Masters share Getty Images "You just never know what someone is thinking," Tony Cornelius tells THR. "I can tell you due to health, things like divorce and relationships, there's all kinds of things that may trigger a reaction like
And that was a new thing, so we gathered faithfully to the television as that hard-working cartoon engine chugged across the screen, rainbow smoke pouring from its stack, the announcer calling us to order once upon a Saturday. This was "Sooooooul
p>Police went to his Mulholland Drive home around 4 a.m. after receiving a call from one of his sons, who became concerned after being contacted by his father. Cornelius, 75, was found shot and was pronounced dead an hour later at a nearby hospital.
In an era when Beyonce and Jay-Z are music royalty, when Barack Obama is the nation's chief executive, and when black stars in the cast of a TV show are commonplace, it may be hard to grasp the magnitude of what Don Cornelius created once he got his "
Dick Clark, who became famous for his TV show "American Bandstand" that ran for 37 years and ended in 1989, will ring in the New Year in New York for the 40th time. The show's popularity helped Dick Clark become an American media
Ask Dick Clark for his top memories of his iconic New Year's Rockin' Eve show and he ticks off a handful. "There have been many memorable moments," says Clark, 82, whose annual televised celebration marks its 40th anniversary this year. "The year of
26-year-old native of upstate New York, Dick Clark, transformed himself and a local Philadelphia TV show into two of the most culturally significant forces of the early rock and roll era. His iconic program, American