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In 1941 he joined the Cape Playhouse at Cape Cod in 1941, and the following season he played on Broadway opposite Jill Esmond (Laurence Olivier's first wife) in Emlyn Williams's Morning Star.

But when Peck took a screen test in 1941 he did not impress.

Gregory peck audrey hepburn dating

Audrey Hepburn was relatively unknown when they made the film, but Peck was so impressed by her performance that he insisted that she should receive equal billing.

Forty years later, after her death, he showed that his feelings had not died when he paid tribute to her at the Oscar ceremonies of 1993.

Certainly, his early career did not give much cause for it.

Eldred Gregory Peck was born on April 5 1916 at La Jolla, California.

Though tortured with fatigue and thirst, and decidedly short on words, he remained every inch the man in charge.

In The Big Country (1958) he displayed moral grit by refusing all manner of provocation, and physical grit when he finally becomes involved in savage fisticuffs with Charlton Heston.The fee of

In The Big Country (1958) he displayed moral grit by refusing all manner of provocation, and physical grit when he finally becomes involved in savage fisticuffs with Charlton Heston.The fee of $1,000 a week helped him to forget his devotion to the theatre.Peck put in a serviceable performance, but made far more of an impression as Father Chisholm in The Keys of the Kingdom (1944), from A J Cronin's novel which traces the life of a Roman Catholic missionary in China."He photographs like Abe Lincoln," commented David Selznick, "but if he has a great personality, I don't think it comes through in the tests." Peck decided that his future lay in the theatre.But a spinal injury kept him out of the Second World War, and in the absence of contemporaries who had been called up, he was employed to appear as a Russian partisan in Days of Glory (1944), opposite the Russian ballerina Tamara Toumanavia.The plot of the film turned on a battle for land - a subject dear to Peck, who acquired no fewer than seven cattle ranches.

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In The Big Country (1958) he displayed moral grit by refusing all manner of provocation, and physical grit when he finally becomes involved in savage fisticuffs with Charlton Heston.

The fee of $1,000 a week helped him to forget his devotion to the theatre.

Peck put in a serviceable performance, but made far more of an impression as Father Chisholm in The Keys of the Kingdom (1944), from A J Cronin's novel which traces the life of a Roman Catholic missionary in China.

"He photographs like Abe Lincoln," commented David Selznick, "but if he has a great personality, I don't think it comes through in the tests." Peck decided that his future lay in the theatre.

But a spinal injury kept him out of the Second World War, and in the absence of contemporaries who had been called up, he was employed to appear as a Russian partisan in Days of Glory (1944), opposite the Russian ballerina Tamara Toumanavia.

The plot of the film turned on a battle for land - a subject dear to Peck, who acquired no fewer than seven cattle ranches.

||

In The Big Country (1958) he displayed moral grit by refusing all manner of provocation, and physical grit when he finally becomes involved in savage fisticuffs with Charlton Heston.

The fee of $1,000 a week helped him to forget his devotion to the theatre.

Peck put in a serviceable performance, but made far more of an impression as Father Chisholm in The Keys of the Kingdom (1944), from A J Cronin's novel which traces the life of a Roman Catholic missionary in China.

"He photographs like Abe Lincoln," commented David Selznick, "but if he has a great personality, I don't think it comes through in the tests." Peck decided that his future lay in the theatre.

,000 a week helped him to forget his devotion to the theatre.Peck put in a serviceable performance, but made far more of an impression as Father Chisholm in The Keys of the Kingdom (1944), from A J Cronin's novel which traces the life of a Roman Catholic missionary in China."He photographs like Abe Lincoln," commented David Selznick, "but if he has a great personality, I don't think it comes through in the tests." Peck decided that his future lay in the theatre.But a spinal injury kept him out of the Second World War, and in the absence of contemporaries who had been called up, he was employed to appear as a Russian partisan in Days of Glory (1944), opposite the Russian ballerina Tamara Toumanavia.The plot of the film turned on a battle for land - a subject dear to Peck, who acquired no fewer than seven cattle ranches.

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