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06-Nov-2019 13:59

Circumstances changed in the late 1700s, and so would Creole architecture.A massive fire in 1788 destroyed 856 of New Orleans' Creole housing stock, and a second blaze in 1794 destroyed another 212.See full summary » Having flunked graduation for a second time and needing cash to support his crabby (and thus unemployed) father, Danny Fisher takes a job as a singer in the King Creole nightclub - about the only joint around not run by smarmy crook Maxie Fields who wants him for his own place. After this movie I think is when all his movies were just made to make money, which they ALL did.He gets on pretty well with Fields' floozy though, and all this plus his involvement with Fields' hoods and with innocent five-and-dime store assistant Nellie means Danny finds his world closing in on him all ways round. Elvis unfortunately became a joke in comparison to other actors all because of the terrible scripts.See full summary » When he completes his military service Walter Gulick returns to his birthplace, Cream Valley, New York. See more » Whether you are an Elvis fan or not, this is just a great movie.He was orphaned as an infant and grew up elsewhere but always wanted to return to ... It shows that Elvis had that natural acting ability which unfortunately didn't matter to the money hungry corporate jerks.

One thing is certain: Most buildings in colonial New Orleans, at least until the 1790s, epitomized Creole architecture, and they exhibited an inventory of signature traits and construction methods.

It was a rather bucolic environment, with the appearance of a French West Indian village. Philip Pittman during his 1765 visit, "most of the houses are...timber frames filled up with brick," and "one floor, raised about eight feet from the ground, with large galleries round them. It is impossible to have any subterraneous buildings, as they would be constantly full of water." The best surviving examples of this early phase of Creole architecture in the French Quarter are Madame John's Legacy at 632 Dumaine St. It embodies many Creole traits, including the steep double-pitched hipped roof.) Where did Creole architecture originate?

Researchers generally agree this tradition was not "invented" locally in response to environmental conditions (hot weather, heavy rain, wet soils), as is often supposed.

There was one movie (can't remember which one, there were over 30) in which he reportedly told the director after filming was done "Hey nice movie, maybe I'll read the script sometime" .

In other words, Elvis hated the fact that he wasn't getting good scripts.

One thing is certain: Most buildings in colonial New Orleans, at least until the 1790s, epitomized Creole architecture, and they exhibited an inventory of signature traits and construction methods.

It was a rather bucolic environment, with the appearance of a French West Indian village. Philip Pittman during his 1765 visit, "most of the houses are...timber frames filled up with brick," and "one floor, raised about eight feet from the ground, with large galleries round them. It is impossible to have any subterraneous buildings, as they would be constantly full of water." The best surviving examples of this early phase of Creole architecture in the French Quarter are Madame John's Legacy at 632 Dumaine St. It embodies many Creole traits, including the steep double-pitched hipped roof.) Where did Creole architecture originate?

Researchers generally agree this tradition was not "invented" locally in response to environmental conditions (hot weather, heavy rain, wet soils), as is often supposed.

There was one movie (can't remember which one, there were over 30) in which he reportedly told the director after filming was done "Hey nice movie, maybe I'll read the script sometime" .

In other words, Elvis hated the fact that he wasn't getting good scripts.

Ask 10 New Orleanians to define all of the above, and you'll likely get 30 different answers.