Presley, Elvis Biography

biography of Presley, Elvis

Elvis Aron Presley
The Pelvis The King The King of Rock 'n' Roll
8 January 1935, Tupelo, Mississippi, USA
16 August 1977, Memphis, Tennessee, USA (cardiac arrhythmia)
182 cm
Elvis Aaron Presley was born on Tuesday, January 8, 1935 in East Tupelo, Mississippi. In September 1948 when Elvis was 13, he and his parents moved to Memphis, Tennessee. After graduating from Humes High School in Memphis, Elvis took odd jobs working as a movie theater usher and a truck driver for Crown Electric Company. He began singing locally as "The Hillbilly Cat", then signed with a local recording company, then in 1955 with RCA. He did much to establish early rock and roll music, bringing black blues singing into the white, teenage mainstream. Teenage girls became hysterical over his blatantly sexual gyrations, particularly the one that got him nicknamed "Elvis the Pelvis" (TV cameras were not permitted to film below his waist). At the time of his death, he had sold more than 600-million singles and albums. In 1956 following his 6 TV appearances on The Dorsey Brothers'" Stage Show" , Elvis was cast in his first acting role in a supporting part in _Love Me Tender (1956)_ (qv), the first of 33 movies he starred in. Critics blasted most of his films, but they did very well at the box-office earning upwards of $150 million total. In 1958, Elvis was drafted into the military where he relocated to Bad Nauheim, Germany. There he met and fell in love with 14-year old army damsel Priscilla Ann Wagner (later known as 'Priscilla Presley' (qv)). Elvis's military service and the "British invasion" of the 1960s reduced his concerts, though not his movie/recording income. Through the 1960s, Elvis settled in Hollywood where he starred in over 20 movies, acting alongside some of the most well known character actors in Hollywood. On February 1, 1968, he and Priscilla had a daughter, 'Lisa Marie Presley' (qv). Elvis made a comeback in the 1970s with live concert appearances starting in early 1970 in Las Vegas with over 57 sold-out shows. Elvis toured throughout the USA appearing on-stage in over 500 live appearances, many of them sold out shows. Sadly, his marriage ended in divorce, and the stress of constantly traveling as well as his increasing weight gain and dependence upon stimulants and depressants took their toll. Elvis Presley died on Tuesday, August 16, 1977 at his mansion in Graceland, near Memphis at age 42. Since his death, his Memphis home Graceland has become a shrine for millions of followers worldwide. Elvis impersonators and purported sightings have become stock subjects for humorists.
Ed Stephan

Elvis Presley began his career as first performer of rockabilly, an up-tempo fusion of country and rhythm and blues with a strong back beat. His novel versions of existing songs, mixing 'black' and 'white' sounds, made him popular - and controversial - as did his uninhibited stage and television performances. He recorded songs in the rock and roll genre, with tracks like "Jailhouse Rock" and "Hound Dog" later embodying the style. Presley had a versatile voice and had unusually wide success encompassing other genres, including gospel, blues, ballads and pop. To date, he is the only performer to have been inducted into three separate music 'Halls of Fame'. In the 1960s, Presley made the majority of his thirty-three movies - mainly poorly reviewed musicals. 1970 saw a critically-acclaimed return to live music, followed by performances in Las Vegas and across the U.S. Throughout his career, he set records for concert attendance, television ratings and recordings sales. He is one of the best-selling and most influential artists in the history of popular music. His death, at the age of 42, shocked his fans worldwide.
Chris Holland

-   'Priscilla Presley' (qv) (1 May 1967 - 9 October 1973) (divorced); 1 child

-   The famous left-sided grin

-   His movements, with his pelvis, that gave him the nickname, "Elvis, the pelvis", which he strongly disliked

-   Longer and slightly deeper sideburns

-   White sequined jumpsuits with rhinestones

-   Onstage karate moves

-   Peanut butter and banana sandwiches (with bacon)

-   Two trademark phrases were "Thank ya!" and "Thank ya' very much!"

-   Southern accent

-   Black hair often greased back

-   Husky voice

-   The home address of 'Vernon Presley' (qv) and 'Gladys Presley' (qv), as they became parents, on Tuesday, January 8th, 1935, was 306 Old Saltillo Road, East Tupelo, Mississippi. Zip codes were not created, until the 1960's decade. His twin brother, Jesse Garon Presley, died at birth. Elvis was successfully delivered, approximately 35 minutes later.

-   Earned a black belt in karate, in 1960.

-   Won three Grammy Awards, all for his Gospel music.

-   His hair color was blonde until his early teens. As he got older his hair became darker. By the time he had his hair cut for the army at age 22 its natural color was dark chestnut (according to 'Charlie Hodge (I)' (qv), who served with him in the army).

-   Was originally considered for the 'Kris Kristofferson (I)' (qv) role in _A Star Is Born (1976)_ (qv), but Elvis turned it down because his manager, 'Tom Parker (XI)' (qv) refused him permission to act in a movie where he wouldn't have top billing. Also, he didn't like the fact that the producer, 'Jon Peters (I)' (qv), was completely unknown.

-   Owned a pet chimpanzee called "Scatter".

-   Has more multiplatinum album sales than any other performer, with twelve albums selling over 2 million copies.

-   Father of 'Lisa Marie Presley' (qv) (birthdate, Thursday, February 1st, 1968).

-   Interred at Graceland Estate, Memphis, Tennessee, USA.

-   His autopsy detected ten different drugs in his bloodstream.

-   Is a direct descendant of 'Abraham Lincoln (I)' (qv)'s great-great grandfather, Isaiah Harrison.

-   Had 18 Billboard #1 songs, the first being "Heartbreak Hotel" in March of 1956. His 18th and final #1, "Suspicious Minds", was released in September 1969.

-   When 'The Beatles' (qv) came to America in 1965 there was only one person they wanted to meet: Elvis. On Friday, August 27, 1965, they got their wish and, according to 'John Lennon (I)' (qv), spent an entirely enjoyable evening at the Presley home in Bel Air, California, talking, singing and laughing with each other.

-   He bought Graceland mansion on Tuesday, March 19, 1957, from Mrs. Ruth Brown Moore for $102,500. The mansion, built of tan Tennessee limestone, consists of 23 rooms and 13.7 surrounding acres. The Music Gates were installed in April of 1957. The name "Graceland" came with the mansion, from the days when it was originally used as a church.

-   His television debut was on the regionally telecast _Louisiana Hayride (1955) (TV)_ (qv), Saturday, March 5th, 1955 in Shreveport, Louisiana.

-   In September 1955, "Country Song Roundup" magazine was the first to feature an article on Elvis, calling him a "folk music fireball".

-   In April of 1955 Elvis auditioned for a spot on 'Arthur Godfrey' (qv)'s _"Talent Scouts" (1948)_ (qv) and was turned down.

-   Elvis' body was placed in a family crypt in Memphis on Thursday, August 18th, 1977. Eleven days later, Monday, August 29, 1977, however, an attempt was made to steal his body but the plan failed and three men were charged with trespassing and released on bond. Because of this incident, 'Vernon Presley' (qv), received approval from the Memphis Adjustment Board to allow re-interment of the bodies of Elvis and his mother, 'Gladys Presley' (qv) to the Meditation Garden behind Graceland, which took place, on Sunday, October 2nd, 1977.

-   The book he was reading at the time of his death was "The Scientific Search for the Face of Jesus" by Frank O. Adams, (Psychical Aid Foundation, USA, 1972).

-   From the time they met up until his death, Elvis always sent a roomful of flowers to 'Ann-Margret' (qv) whenever she opened up a show in Las Vegas.

-   Was one of the performers featured on a set of stamps of rock and blues legends issued by the U.S. Postal Service in June 1993.

-   His mother, 'Gladys Presley' (qv), gave him his first guitar in 1947, when he was 12 years old, as a birthday present.

-   He was a 1953 graduate of Humes High School, in Memphis, Tennessee.

-   Was one of the first people in the U.S. to own a "Betamax" system VCR

-   Honorary Member of Tau Kappa Epsilon Fraternity.

-   After seeing him in concert, 'Liberace (I)' (qv) suggested adding flashy costumes into his act. Elvis took the advice, and became famous for his gold lame jackets and jeweled white jumpsuits. He later reserved a seat for Liberace at a majority of his concerts, as his way of saying thanks.

-   One of only a handful of artists inducted into both The Rock & Roll Hall Of Fame and The Country Music Hall of Fame. Others include 'Johnny Cash (I)' (qv) and 'Hank Williams (I)' (qv).

-   Died with about $5 million in his bank account.

-   Elvis did not like confrontation. He wanted to fire his manager, 'Tom Parker (XI)' (qv), many times. He would tell his friends "Tell Parker, he's fired." His friends would go tell him, then Parker would say "Tell Elvis to tell me personally". Elvis never did.

-   "Heartbreak Hotel", which spent 17 weeks at #1 on Billboard's country chart (and 10 weeks on Billboard's Hot 100) was the #1 country song of 1956.

-   Inducted into the Country Music Hall of Fame in 1998.

-   His 1977 country hit, "Way Down," was the #1 song on Billboard magazine's country singles chart the week of Elvis' death. Nine other songs would go to #1 on Billboard's country charts between 1956 and 1981: "I Forgot to Remember to Forget," "Heartbreak Hotel," "I Want You, I Need You, I Love You," and the two-sided #1 hit "Hound Dog/Don't Be Cruel" (all 1956); "All Shook Up," "(Let Me Be Your) Teddy Bear" and "Jailhouse Rock" (all 1957); "Moody Blue" (1977); and "Guitar Man" (1981, a remixed version released more than three years after his death). Most of his 1950s #1 country hits were also #1 on the Billboard Hot 100 as well.

-   In 'Sam Lovullo' (qv)'s book "Life in the Kornfield", which recalled his years as producer of 1969's country music TV series _"Hee Haw" (1969)_ (qv), he remarked that Elvis was a big fan of the show and had always wanted to perform on it. However, according to Lovullo, Elvis remarked they'd have to tape his spots in the middle of the night, knowing that if manager 'Tom Parker (XI)' (qv) had found out, he'd never clear his appearance. Several months after Elvis' death, his father, 'Vernon Presley' (qv), appeared on "Hee Haw" and spoke about how the world would always love him and remember his music.

-   Hysteria over "Elvis sightings" after his death were lampooned in the 'Mojo Nixon' (qv) song "Elvis Is Everywhere" and "Elvis Is Dead" by 'Living Colour' (qv).

-   His personal entourage were known as the "Memphis Mafia", and were given matching rings by Elvis. The diamond and gold rings sported a thunderbolt and the letters "TCB" (reportedly standing for "Take Care of Business"). Elvis was buried wearing one of the rings.

-   Pictured on a 29¢ US commemorative postage stamp issued on Friday, January 8th, 1993, 58 years after his birthdate. This was the inaugural issue in the Legends of American Music series.

-   In 2002, a re-mixed version of one his more obscure recordings, "A Little Less Conversation", became a dance club hit, and topped the charts in the United Kingdom.

-   The lightest Elvis ever weighed, as an adult, was 170 pounds in 1960, following his discharge from the U.S. Army. The heaviest was at the time of his death, which was 260 pounds. He gained 90 pounds, in his final 17 years of life.

-   Was always known to be generous to a fault with family, friends and even total strangers. Anyone who admired any posession of his, from one of his many Cadillacs to any bit of bric-a-brac in his home, often found themselves the new owners of that posession.

-   Inducted into the Gospel Music Hall of Fame (sponsored by the Gospel Music Association) in 2001.

-   Made the first ever musical video of all time: _Jailhouse Rock (1957)_ (qv).

-   When 'Ed Sullivan (I)' (qv) finally allowed him to appear on _"Toast of the Town" (1948)_ (qv), he was filmed from the waist upwards only once, on his third and final appearance on Sunday, January 6th, 1957.

-   His 1960 single "It's Now Or Never" is one of the best selling singles of all time--if not the all-time best selling single--with sales estimated to have been between 25 and 30 million copies.

-   He is responsible for the best selling single of the 1950s ("Hound Dog/Don't Be Cruel", 1956) and that of the 1960s ("It's Now Or Never", 1960).

-   His 29¢ commemorative postage stamp issued in 1993, sold more copies than any other postage stamp in U.S. Postal Service history.

-   A remix of his song "A Little Less Conversation" was featured on the soundtrack to the film _Ocean's Eleven (2001)_ (qv) and became a Billboard #1 hit single, over 20 years after his death.

-   'The Beatles' (qv) were admirers of his work and, although 'John Lennon (I)' (qv) said they enjoyed his company very much, Elvis himself, ironically, thought that they were a bad influence on America's youth.

-   Was extremely proud of his Cherokee Indian roots. Wanted to be more open about it but was advised against it, according to some sources by 'Tom Parker (XI)' (qv), since this was around the time that there were still racial tensions in the US. Sometimes the audiences were "deceived with the truth" like in _G.I. Blues (1960)_ (qv) when his character tells about his Cherokee Indian background. In real life his Cherokee Indian roots started with his maternal great-great-great grandmother Morning Dove White and it was even rumored in Memphis that he had Cherokee blood from his father's side of the family as well, though never confirmed.

-   He was allegedly offered roles in _The Rainmaker (1956)_ (qv), _The Defiant Ones (1958)_ (qv), _Cat on a Hot Tin Roof (1958)_ (qv), _West Side Story (1961)_ (qv), _Sweet Bird of Youth (1962)_ (qv), _The Fastest Guitar Alive (1967)_ (qv), _Midnight Cowboy (1969)_ (qv), _True Grit (1969)_ (qv), _Willy Wonka & the Chocolate Factory (1971)_ (qv), _A Star Is Born (1976)_ (qv) and _Grease (1978)_ (qv).

-   He said that his favorite of all his films was _King Creole (1958)_ (qv). He also said that the film of his that he disliked the most was s _Clambake (1967)_ (qv).

-   During his third and final appearance on 'Ed Sullivan (I)' (qv)'s _"Toast of the Town" (1948)_ (qv) weekly program, on Sunday, January 6, 1957, he strongly angered Sullivan by singing the gospel song "Peace In The Valley" on his show, after Sullivan asked him not to.

-   He was a distant cousin of former US President 'Jimmy Carter (I)' (qv). Carter was in office from January 1977 to January 1981. When Elvis died on Tuesday, August 16, 1977, Carter said the next day, "Elvis Presley's death deprived our country of a part of itself. He was unique and irreplaceable".

-   He was temporarily a Shelby County (Tennessee) deputy sheriff.

-   'Hal B. Wallis' (qv), producer of eight of his films, wanted to make a western with Elvis and 'John Wayne (I)' (qv), but it never came about.

-   In 1973 he met with 'Led Zeppelin' (qv) members 'Robert Plant' (qv) and 'John Paul Jones (I)' (qv) in Los Angeles. An idol to the members of Led Zeppelin, Elvis wanted to meet "who was outselling him" at concerts (Zeppelin was in the midst of a record-breaking tour that year). A meeting was arranged with Plant and Jones. Plant was so awestruck at meeting his idol in person that he could barely speak to him. Jones, nearly as awestruck as Plant, made small talk with the "King," and mentioned what a beautiful watch Elvis wore. Elvis, always the generous one, instantly traded his $5,000 gold and diamond watch for Jones' $10 Mickey Mouse watch. This broke the ice with all of them, and they became fast friends. Throughout the early 1970s members of Led Zeppelin even attended a few of Elvis' concerts, and were granted the privilege of sitting in the front row by the King himself.

-   He named his four personal favorite films as: _Rebel Without a Cause (1955)_ (qv), _A Streetcar Named Desire (1951)_ (qv), _Dirty Harry (1971)_ (qv) and _Bullitt (1968)_ (qv).

-   He was drafted into the US Army in 1958, stationed in West Germany and discharged in 1960, achieving the rank of Private First Class. His being the army was a public relations headache, according to army documents released by the Pentagon on Thursday, June 9, 2005. "Elvis Presley will not be released in a manner different from any other inductee serving overseas," the Army's adjutant general wrote to citizens who complained following reports that the rock icon would get an early "good behavior" discharge. When he entered the army at Memphis, Tennessee, on March 24, 1958, there was a public outcry from his fans, and protests flowed to Washington, including a hand-written plea released by the National Archives and Records Administration. "Dear Mamie," one correspondent wrote to then First Lady 'Mamie Eisenhower' (qv). "Will you please, please be so sweet and kind as to ask Ike [President 'Dwight D. Eisenhower' (qv)] to please bring Elvis Presley back to us from the Army? We need him in our entertainment world to make us all laugh." A 1959 Army memo set out the Presley problem: "When Private First Class Presley was first inducted, there was considerable adverse public reaction . . . alleging that he would receive preferential treatment in the Army. This impression has been largely replaced by a public impression of a good soldier serving his military obligation . . . Many teenagers who look up to and emulate Private First Class Presley will . . . follow his example in the performance of their military service".

-   On Monday, December 21, 1970, he paid a visit to President 'Richard Nixon' (qv) at the White House in Washington, D.C. The meeting was initiated by Presley, who wrote Nixon a six-page letter requesting a visit with the President and suggesting that he be made a "Federal Agent-at-Large" in the Bureau of Narcotics and Dangerous Drugs.

-   More people watched _Elvis: Aloha from Hawaii (1973) (TV)_ (qv) (live via satellite TV broadcast), the first of its' kind, than that watched astronauts 'Neil Armstrong (I)' (qv) and 'Buzz Aldrin' (qv) as they landed and then walked on the moon on July 20, 1969. Interestingly,the US audience didn't view this concert event live. This concert. was seen by much of the world on January 14, 1973. The US audience had to wait almost 3 months, as it was telecast for the first time in the US on April 14, 1973. Several songs, recorded by Elvis, in a studio while he was in Hawaii, were added. The concert was preceded, on NBC, by an Ann Margaret Special.

-   He only performed two concerts outside of the United States of America. Both of them were in Canada. Therefore, all of his concerts were in North America.

-   Son of 'Vernon Presley' (qv) and 'Gladys Presley' (qv).

-   Recorded 33 takes of "Hound Dog".

-   His favorite sports were raquetball and football.

-   He temporarily passed out from exhaustion, after recording "If I Can Dream".

-   After production of his 1968 NBC television special he told producer 'Steve Binder' (qv) he would never make another movie or song he didn't believe in.

-   Once sent $1,000,000 to 'Buford Pusser' (qv), the crimefighting Tennessee sheriff who was the subject of the 1973 film _Walking Tall (1973)_ (qv).

-   Once gave a robe to 'Muhammad Ali (I)' (qv). On the back of the robe was stitched "The Peoples Champion", which was Presley's nickname for Ali.

-   His favorite actors were 'Marlon Brando' (qv) and 'James Dean (I)' (qv). In a 1956 interview he said that he considered Dean an acting genius.

-   His two favorite books were "The Holy Bible" and "The Impersonal Life".

-   His favorite class in high school was wood shop.

-   His mansion, Graceland, is the second most-visited place in United States of America. The first is the White House.

-   'Elia Kazan' (qv) had expressed interest several times in casting Elvis in his films, Elvis' manager 'Tom Parker (XI)' (qv) refused to allow it.

-   Last film he saw at a cinema theatre was _The Spy Who Loved Me (1977)_ (qv).

-   He tried to get a print of _Star Wars (1977)_ (qv) to show his daughter, 'Lisa Marie Presley' (qv), his last full day of life, on Monday, August 15th, 1977.

-   He is mentioned in the song "Three Minute Boy" by 'Marillion' (qv) (from their 1998 album, "Radiation").

-   He was on the school boxing team while attending Humes High School in Memphis, TN.

-   Loved football and often had three TVs set up at Graceland to watch all of the games in progress at the same time.

-   He used to play touch football at Whitehaven High School during the '60s and early '70s with kids around the neighborhood.

-   Helped to support an All-Negro Day at the Memphis Zoo in 1956.

-   In 1975 he purchased a poor black East Memphis woman an electric wheelchair and picked her up and personally sat her in it. The woman's teenage daughter told Elvis she liked his car. He gave it to her and even gave her boyfriend a job.

-   He was a fervent admirer of Rev. Dr. 'Martin Luther King' (qv) and had hoped to meet him in 1966, but the meeting never occurred. Many observers believed that was because his manager, 'Tom Parker (XI)' (qv), didn't want to alienate Elvis' fans in the South, many of whom saw King as an "outside agitator" because of his civil-rights work among Southern blacks.

-   Was a huge fan of the television shows _"The Jeffersons" (1975)_ (qv), _"Good Times" (1974)_ (qv), _"Happy Days" (1974)_ (qv) and _"Flip" (1970)_ (qv).

-   Once an opera singer attended one of his 1950s concerts and met him backstage. The singer told Elvis that he sang like a hillbilly and needed singing lessons. Elvis replied, "Thanks for the advice, but how many of the thousands of people out there tonight came to hear you sing?".

-   His surname was Anglicized from the German Pressler during the Civil War. His ancestor Johann Valentin Pressler emigrated to North America in 1710. Pressler first settled in New York, but later moved to the South. 'Jaime Pressly' (qv) is also a descendant from him. A connection between the Pressley's of 'Oprah Winfrey' (qv)'s great-grandfather and the ancestors of Elvis Presley has been posited but not confirmed. He also had Scottish, Dutch , Cherokee and Jewish ancestry among others. There is a Star of David and a Cross on his mother's grave.

-   Shown on a 5.50 kr postage stamp issued by Sweden in 2004.

-   He was the #1 touring act in America for 1977; the year he died. This, despite the fact that he was well below par and only toured until July, is quite an achievement.

-   Held the world indoor attendance record for a concert. At the Pontiac Silverdome in Detroit on December 31, 1975, 62,500 fans attended. The show also set a record for the biggest box-office take for a single show: $850,000.

-   Held a single day's attendance record for his March 1974 shows at the Houston Astrodome--89,000 fans for two shows.

-   He was voted the 3rd Greatest Rock 'n' Roll Artist of all time by Rolling Stone magazine.

-   According to a show on the A&E Biography channel, he once attended a concert for singer 'Connie Francis' (qv) and had to leave for emotional reasons once he heard her sing the old Italian song "Mama", as his mother, 'Gladys Presley' (qv) had recently died.

-   Lived with 'Linda Thompson (I)' (qv) for four and a half years years, from 1972 to 1976. She was a former "Miss Tennessee," actress and songwriter. Other than 'Priscilla Presley' (qv), Thompson was the most significant romantic relationship that Elvis ever had.

-   When he was an infant a tornado struck his hometown of Tupelo, Mississippi. He and his family survived uninjured, but 233 people in the city were killed and hundreds were injured.

-   Is portrayed by 'Kurt Russell (I)' (qv) in _Elvis (1979/I) (TV)_ (qv), 'Bruce Campbell (I)' (qv) in _Bubba Ho-Tep (2002)_ (qv), 'Jonathan Rhys Meyers' (qv) in _Elvis (2005) (TV)_ (qv), 'Tyler Hilton (I)' (qv) in _Walk the Line (2005)_ (qv), 'Val Kilmer' (qv) in _True Romance (1993)_ (qv) and 'Michael St. Gerard' (qv) (I)' in _Elvis (1990)_ (qv).

-   Suffered from chronic insomnia.

-   Is mentioned in 'Shania Twain' (qv)'s song "That Don't Impress Me Much"

-   His tombstone gives his name as "Elvis Aaron Presley", whereas he was in fact named "Elvis Aron Presley". Although this fueled conspiracy theories that he had faked his death, it is generally believed he changed his middle name so it would be the same as Biblical person, Aaron, (brother of Moses).

-   Spoofed in 'Eminem' (qv)'s music video "Without Me".

-   Had glaucoma in the 1970s.

-   At the time of his death in 1977, he was the second best-selling recording artist of all time, second only to longtime successful crooner, 'Bing Crosby' (qv).

-   He was a born again Christian who loved to sing gospel music.

-   None of his 33 films, 31 features and two musical documentaries - were ever nominated for an Academy Award. Of his 31 feature films only one, _Wild in the Country (1961)_ (qv), lost money.

-   He had two full face-lifts and rhinoplasty during the mid-1970s. On one of these visits to hospital he was accompanied by 'Linda Thompson (I)' (qv).

-   He worked with legendary guitar player 'Hank Garland' (qv) from 1957 to 1961.

-   Was director 'Robert Wise (I)' (qv)'s original choice to play Tony in _West Side Story (1961)_ (qv).

-   He was portrayed by 'Jason Alan Smith' (qv) in _Crazy (2008/II)_ (qv).

-   Nephew of 'Vester Presley' (qv).

-   Most of the films he starred in were not critically acclaimed - although he received good reviews for _Flaming Star (1960)_ (qv) and _King Creole (1958)_ (qv) - but only _Wild in the Country (1961)_ (qv) failed to get its money back.

-   In the month following his final concert, at Indianapolis, Indiana on Sunday, June 26th, 1977, he was reported to have gained an extra 50 pounds, in weight.

-   Is portrayed by 'Val Kilmer' (qv) in _True Romance (1993)_ (qv). Like Presley, Kilmer also has Cherokee heritage.

-   Of his many numerous impersonators, his personal favorite was 'Andy Kaufman (I)' (qv).

-   Prior to being signed by RCA in November 1955, Elvis was known as "The Hillbilly Cat" in his hometown of Memphis, Tennessee.

-   Although his height was measured as 6' when he joined the army in 1958, photographs show Elvis was wearing his army boots at the time which may have slightly increased his height.

-   Is portrayed by 'Michael St. Gerard' (qv) in _Great Balls of Fire! (1989)_ (qv)

-   His song "Heartbreak Hotel" is based on a note left by a man who committed suicide in a Florida hotel suite. When Elvis first performed the song on _"Stage Show" (1954)_ (qv) in 1956, he sang the words "They're so lonely they pray to die". This was changed in later performances from "pray to die" to "they could die" so as not to offend the religious establishment with a reference for a prayer for death.

-   Elvis topped the Forbes Magazine list of deceased highest earners for the fourth consecutive year, with earnings of $45 million in 2004.

-   In 1977 alone his personal physician, Dr. 'George Constantine Nichopoulos' (usually referred to as "Dr. Nick"), had prescribed at-least 10,000 hits of amphetamines, barbiturates, narcotics, tranquilizers, sleeping pills, laxatives, and hormones for Presley. His medical license was eventually revoked for prescribing such huge amounts of drugs.

-   'Barbra Streisand' (qv) originally wanted Elvis to play the role of John Norman Howard in _A Star Is Born (1976)_ (qv), but the studio couldn't meet 'Tom Parker (XI)' (qv)'s demands ($1 million plus equal billing with Streisand).

-   Elvis dreamed of playing Don Vito Corleone in _The Godfather (1972)_ (qv), but when he asked to audition for the part he was turned down.

-   One of his biggest hit songs, "Are You Lonesome Tonight?", was written in 1926 by 'Lou Handman' (qv) and 'Roy Turk (I)' (qv) and first recorded by Lou's sister Edith Handman with Lou at the piano. Vaughn Deleath and The Colonial Club Orchestra released a version of the song in 1927 that became a hit. 'The Carter Family' (qv) recorded a bluegrass version with additional verses in 1936. The first charted version was by 'Blue Barron' (qv) in 1950 (#16 US Pop), which introduced the spoken portion, modeled after Jacques' "All The World's A Stage" speech in 'William Shakespeare (I)' (qv)'s "As You Like It". 'Al Jolson' (qv) recorded that version several weeks later. Additionaly, it was singer 'Jaye P. Morgan' (qv)'s 1959 (#65 US Pop) version of the song, as well as Blue Barron's earlier 1950 version, that Elvis heard while in Germany that influenced him to record the song shortly after his discharge from the army.

-   He was an avid collector of guns and badges.

-   Is the subject of the song "Elvis Ate America" on the album Passengers Original Soundtrack 1.

-   Once claimed 'Robert Mitchum' (qv) was the inspiration for his famous hairstyle. Presley met Mitchum to discuss the possibility of starring together in _Thunder Road (1958)_ (qv), but unfortunately 'Tom Parker (XI)' (qv)'s demands for Presley's salary could not be met.

-   He was portrayed by 'Peter Dobson (I)' (qv) in _Forrest Gump (1994)_ (qv).

-   Along with 'Jerry Lee Lewis' (qv), 'Johnny Cash (I)' (qv) and 'Carl Perkins (I)' (qv), Elvis was a member of the celebrated "Million Dollar Quartet", so named because they were money-makers for 'Sam Phillips (IV)' (qv)' Sun Records label.

-   Newspaper reports indicated that 'Sammy Davis Jr. (I)' (qv), 'Farrah Fawcett' (qv), 'Burt Reynolds (I)' (qv) and 'John Wayne (I)' (qv) were supposed to attend Presley's funeral, but they did not turn up. 'Ann-Margret' (qv), 'James Brown (I)' (qv) and 'George Hamilton (I)' (qv) were the only celebrities in attendance.

-   He was seriously considered for the role of the Texas Ranger in _True Grit (1969)_ (qv) starring 'John Wayne (I)' (qv). Unfortunately, 'Tom Parker (XI)' (qv)'s demand that Presley receive top billing could not be met, so the part went to 'Glen Campbell (I)' (qv) instead.

-   He was offered a role in the animation film, _Gay Purr-ee (1962)_ (qv), but disliked the roles of off-screen voice acting.

-   His autopsy detected fourteen different drugs in his bloodstream, ten in significant quantity.

-   His home Graceland in Memphis is the second most popular private tourist attraction in the United States after the White House, and is estimated to bring in $150 million to the city itself each year.

-   Named the highest earning deceased celebrity for the sixth consecutive year in 2006 by

-   He was considered for 'Ricky Nelson (I)' (qv)'s role in _Rio Bravo (1959)_ (qv) starring 'John Wayne (I)' (qv) and 'Dean Martin (I)' (qv). However, by the time filming began in May 1958 Presley was stationed with the US army in Germany.

-   He is credited as a co-writer of "(I'll) You'll Be Gone" (1965). This was the B side of the hit from his film _Girl Happy (1965)_ (qv), "Do The Clam". It is found in his five-CD box set of '60s recordings. Elvis composed the lyrics and brought the song to a recording session.

-   In 1973, he was the biggest taxpayer in the United States of America.

-   It was estimated that he earned earned $4.5 billion in his lifetime.

-   With a lot of entertainers making a living mimicking Elvis, 'Jimmy Buffett' (qv) wrote a song called "Elvis Imitators" making mention of a few of Elvis' films, song titles, and mannerisms.

-   Has sold 1.8 billion records worldwide, more than any other artist or music group.

-   He was discovered by Sun Records owner 'Sam Phillips (IV)' (qv).

-   On Thursday, November 11th, 2004, he was inducted into the UK Music Hall of Fame for his outstanding contribution to British music and integral part of British music culture.

-   His parents 'Vernon Presley' (qv) and 'Gladys Presley' (qv) were unemployed during the Great Depression of the 1930s and lived on welfare and then on Social Security after it was created during the administration of US President 'Franklin D. Roosevelt' (qv).

-   In 1970 he wrote to 'J. Edgar Hoover' (qv) requesting to join the FBI at the height of its campaign against political protests in the United States.

-   Met President 'Lyndon Johnson (I)' (qv) at the White House in 1965.

-   Was voted best singer of all time by Q Magazine.

-   Has been portrayed by 'Val Kilmer' (qv), 'Harvey Keitel' (qv), 'Jonathan Rhys Meyers' (qv), 'Kurt Russell (I)' (qv), 'Don Johnson (I)' (qv), 'Bruce Campbell (I)' (qv), 'David Keith (I)' (qv), 'Rob Youngblood' (qv) and 'Peter Dobson (I)' (qv).

-   The very last song he sang in public was "Can't Help Falling In Love", at The Market Square Arena in Indianapolis, Indiana, on Sunday, June 26, 1977.

-   He did an early '60s concert in Hawaii, and donated the proceeds to help build the USS Arizona memorial.

-   Turned down leading role in _The Fastest Guitar Alive (1967)_ (qv), which went to his friend 'Roy Orbison' (qv).

-   In 2007 the National Rifle Association (NRA) released an Elvis Presley Tribute Revolver, officially authorized by his estate.

-   After his concert in Hawaii in 1961, Presley concentrated on making movies and did not perform before a live audience again for seven years until his 1968 TV special and subsequent return to Las Vegas in 1969.

-   Ranked #2 on VH1's 100 Sexiest Artists.

-   Ranked #8 on VH1's 100 Greatest Artists of Rock & Roll.

-   As a young man, Elvis idolized a gospel group called The Statesmen. According to Elvis' backup singer and lifelong friend 'Joe Moscheo' (qv), Elvis' leg-twitching dance moves were inspired by The Statesmen's bass singer, "Big Chief" Wetherington, who was famous for his leg twitching.

-   Between 1957 and 1969, he performed only two concerts and made just two television appearances.

-   In 1962 he ceased almost completely to record non-soundtrack songs until his 1969 album "From Elvis in Memphis".

-   In July of 2005, Presley was named one of the top 100 "Greatest Americans," following a vote organized by Discovery Channel. In the vote, Presley ranked ahead of all entertainers and in 8th place behind Presidents 'Ronald Reagan (I)' (qv), 'Abraham Lincoln (I)' (qv), 'George Washington (I)' (qv), 'Bill Clinton (I)' (qv), and 'George W. Bush' (qv), plus 'Martin Luther King' (qv) and 'Benjamin Franklin' (qv).

-   His records have spent a total of 79 weeks at the top peak, of number one position in the United States, alone.

-   His records have spent 2,574 weeks in both the UK singles and album charts, were and still are way ahead of his closest competitors 'Cliff Richard' (qv) (1,982), 'Queen (I)' (qv) (1,755), 'The Beatles' (qv) (1,749) and 'Madonna' (qv) (1,660).

-   He was planning his first ever European tour in 1978.

-   In Alexandria, Louisiana, early in 1977 a local journalist complained that the singer was on stage for less than an hour and "was impossible to understand." In Baton Rouge, Presley didn't go on stage at all. He was unable to get out of his hotel bed and the rest of the tour was canceled.

-   Investor CKX paid $100 million for an 85% interest in Presley's income in February 2005.

-   'Robbie Williams (I)' (qv) dedicated his song "Advertising Space" to him.

-   He is credited as a co-writer of "(I'll) You'll Be Gone" (1965). This was the B side of the hit from his film Girl Happy (1965), "Do The Clam". It is found in his five-CD box set of '60s recordings. Elvis composed the lyrics and brought the song to a recording session. He is also listed in the writer's credits to "Heartbreak Hotel".

-   His favorite actors were 'James Dean (I)' (qv), 'John Wayne (I)' (qv), 'Clint Eastwood' (qv), 'Steve McQueen (I)' (qv) and 'Marlon Brando' (qv). Brando personally strongly disliked Presley.

-   He was mentioned in 'Walter Kirn' (qv)'s novel, "Thumbsucker".

-   Was a fan of actors 'Peter Sellers (I)' (qv) and 'Tony Curtis (I)' (qv).

-   On seeing Elvis in rehearsal for _"Stage Show" (1954)_ (qv) 'Jackie Gleason (I)' (qv)--the show's producer--described Elvis as "'Marlon Brando' (qv) with a guitar".

-   Was the first entertainer to introduce karate in an American motion picture (_Flaming Star (1960)_ (qv)).

-   While he never joined any political party, his political views were somewhat mixed. During the early 1960s he was an outspoken admirer of liberal President 'John F. Kennedy' (qv). He later confessed to "weeping openly" at the news of Kennedy's death. Later in life, however, he made a more conservative move on the political spectrum. He began singing the praises of President 'Richard Nixon' (qv), and his right-wing streak culminated in a visit to the White House in December 1970. During the visit, Presley was photographed giving the President a handgun, which was (for security reasons) presented but not given. Presley spoke of his admiration for Nixon, revealed his disgust at the hippie counterculture, spoke disparagingly of 'The Beatles' (qv) (he said that having earned their money in America, they had then left for England to promote "anti-American" feelings), fervently expressed his patriotism, offered to infiltrate and go undercover in left-wing hippie groups, asked to be appointed a federal narcotics agent, and even hugged the president twice. Nixon, for his part, was not sure if Presley was serious or not, but granted his request and made him an honorary federal agent. Nixon said he was equally parts bewildered and amused by the encounter, thanked Presley for his support, and the picture of the duo has become one of the most famous photos taken in the White House. On Presley's death in 1977, the former president asked Americans to lower their flags all over the country as a mark of respect.

-   Elvis was a good friend of 'Johnny Cash (I)' (qv), going back to their Sun Records' days recordings, after being discovered by 'Sam Phillips (I)' (qv).

-   Voted the third greatest singer of the rock era in a Rolling Stone magazine poll in 2008.

-   Elvis' original combo (Elvis, 'Scotty Moore (II)' (qv) and 'Bill Black (IV)' (qv)) were nicknamed and known as "The Blue Moon Boys featuring that Hillbilly Cat" after their popular rendition of 'Bill Monroe (IV)' (qv)'s "Blue Moon Of Kentucky". Moore acted as Elvis' first manager. Black in the late '40s was a member of 'Gene Krupa' (qv)'s band and later had a successful recording career with 'Bill Black's Combo' (qv).

-   The last song he sang was "Blue Eyes Crying in the Rain", at home, and playing the piano, to family and friends, Monday evening, August 15th, 1977.

-   According to Elvis and his manager 'Tom Parker (XI)' (qv), Elvis' return to TV in 1968 was in part due to NBC (Universal Pictures) agreeing to finance the remaining movies he was scheduled to make.

-   In 1953 while working as an usher in a local Memphis movie theater he sang, by request, "That's Amore" on stage.

-   He unsuccessfully auditioned for CBS' _"Talent Scouts" (1948)_ (qv) nine months before his successful debut on _"Stage Show" (1954)_ (qv). The trip to NYC for the audition was not a complete loss for Elvis. That same day he went uptown to see Bo Diddley who was appearing at The Apollo.The next day Elvis and his combo were back on the road playing at a High School in none other than Marianna, Arkansas.

-   In 1955 he appeared in a rock documentary, _The Pied Piper of Cleveland: A Day in the Life of a Famous Disc Jockey (1955)_ (qv), about Cleveland DJ 'Bill Randle' (qv), filmed in various locations in the Cleveland, Ohio, area (mainly Brooklyn High School). The film headlined many top acts of the day including 'Bill Haley and the Comets' (qv), 'Pat Boone (I)' (qv), 'The Four Lads' (qv) and others. This film has yet to be released. It is still reportedly the property of Polygram International and in the Universal vault.

-   He was awarded a Star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame at 6777 Hollywood Boulevard for Recording in Hollywood, California.

-   His funeral procession on August 18, 1977, consisted of 49 cars led by 11 white Cadillacs (Cadillac models were his personal favorite cars).

-   His live performance of "My Way" done early in his 1977 tour and featured on his October 1977 TV special was a million-selling single following his death.

-   Many Elvis fans and historians agree that his 1969 recording sessions at American International Studios in Memphis which produced 34 songs of varying musical genres, from Pop to Country to Rhytmm and Blues, standards and new, was among his greatest work.

-   Grandfather of 'Riley Keough' (qv) (b. May 29, 1989), 'Benjamin Keough' (qv) (b. October 21, 1992) and fraternal twins Harper Vivienne Ann & Finley Aaron Love Lockwood (b. Wednesday, October 7, 2008).

-   During his 21-year association with RCA Recorfds (1956-1977), the only year he failed to have a single in the Billboard Top Pop 20 was 1967.

-   He is not related to 'Reg Presley' (qv) (b: Reginald Maurice Ball), the lead singer of the popular British rock band 'The Troggs' (qv), which had 2 million sellers of their own, "Wild Thing" (1966) and "Love Is All Around" (1968).

-   Owned a collection of 'Andy Kaufman (I)' (qv) tapes.

-   During the 1970s he had 28 singles reach the top 40 on the Billboard Hot 100 chart. Posthumously, he had a #1 single on the Hot 100 in 2002 with the remix of "A Little Less Conversation".

-   Both his father 'Vernon Presley' (qv) and grandmother Minnie Mae outlived him. Vernon died in 1979 at age 63 and Minnie Mae died in 1980 at age 90.

-   Former wife 'Priscilla Presley' (qv) opened up their home Graceland to the public on June 7, 1982. Elvis' Aunt Delta remained living on the estate until her death in 1993.

-   Bought former US President 'Franklin D. Roosevelt' (qv)'s yacht "Potomac" for $55,000 in January 1964.

-   According to 'Tommy Steele' (qv), Presley did visit London once in 1958. However, this has not been substantiated.

-   He asked his father 'Vernon Presley' (qv) to pick TV evangelist 'Rex Humbard (I)' (qv) to officiate at his funeral.

-   His death on August 16, 1977, was 29 years after baseball athlete and first home-run king, 'Babe Ruth' (qv)'s death, August 16, 1948 and 21 years after actor, 'Bela Lugosi' (qv), August 16, 1956.

-   Reports of the last words spoken by Elvis vary. He ended his last press conference with the words: "I hope I haven't bored you." Other reports say his last words were: "Okay, I won't" (The last words spoken to 'Ginger Alden' (qv), his girlfriend at the time of his death, who told him on the way to the bathroom not to "fall asleep in there.").

-   Elvis owned one of the world's first mobile phones. He had to have one after seeing 'Sean Connery' (qv) use a car phone in the James Bond movie _From Russia with Love (1963)_ (qv). Elvis's phone was contained in a suitcase-size carrying case with his name in black letters on a gold label on the front. He would use it to talk from his limousine.

-   Was a huge fan of professional wrestling.

-   His last film, _Change of Habit (1969)_ (qv), had him as a doctor in an urban clinic, reflecting his attempt to be "relevant" to the social activism of the youth of the '60s. Additionally, this film dealt with what was then considered to be medical treatment of an "autistic" child, a topic almost unheard of in 1969.

-   After not having a Top 20 hit single since 1966, Elvis' Nov. 68 "comeback" TV Special spawned the now standard "If I Can Dream", (#13 US Pop). This was followed in 1969 by "Memories" (#35 US Pop), which was also performed on the Special, "In The Ghetto" (#3 US Pop), "Suspicious Minds" (#1 US Pop), and "Don't Cry Daddy" (#6 US Pop).

-   On his first appearance on _"Stage Show" (1954)_ (qv) on Jan. 28, 1956, he sang a medley of "Shake Rattle and Roll" / "Flip Flop and Fly" and later performed "I Got A Woman". That breakthrough performance of "I Got A Woman", to a startled 1956 audience, had not been seen for years, but as of 2010 it is available on YouTube.

-   He and 'Andy Griffith (I)' (qv) debuted together, but at different times, on 'Steve Allen (I)' (qv)'s weekly program _"The Steve Allen Show" (1956)_ (qv), on July 1, 1956. It was 'Steve Allen (I)' (qv)'s second show and Elvis' appearance skyrocketed it in popularity.

-   While Elvis appeared on NBC's _"The Steve Allen Show" (1956)_ (qv), on Sunday, July 1, 1956. Ehis manager Colonel 'Tom Parker (XI)' (qv) was contacted by 'Ed Sullivan (I)' (qv) about Elvis' appearing on his weekly CBS variety show, _"Toast of the Town" (1948)_ (qv), on CBS. Elvis was signed for a then staggering $50,000 for three appearances. This was quite an accomplishment--or lack of foresight--as Sullivan and Allen were broadcast in the same Sunday-evening time slot and had an ongoing "ratings war" against each other. Even more amazing was that Elvis' prestigious record label, RCA Victor , was a subsidiary of the corporation that owned NBC. The NBC logo at that time was the famous RCA Color (TV)Peacock. Elvis already had sold at least 5 million records for RCA-NBC with several hit 45-RPM and 78-RPM records. He also had a best selling LP. Allen would later state that his reason for "giving away" Elvis was that he ran strictly a comedy show. Ironically. the following summer Allen hosted 'Jerry Lee Lewis' (qv) twice. After this, Sullivan was not as interested in biding for Jerry Lee Lewis as he was for Elvis. Jerry Lee did not appear on The Sullivan Show until 1969.

-   An earlier take of Elvis' 1956 hit "I Want You, I Need You,I Love You" is titled "I Need You, I Want You, I Love You". This earlier version of the song appeared on some copies of his debut album titled "Elvis" and was later issued in a 1977 compilation package..

-   The media coverage of his death overshadowed that of the 86-year-old comedian and film star 'Groucho Marx' (qv), which occurred three days later.

-   In the mid-'70s he was approached to help finance a karate movie called "New Gladiators" in which he would narrate and make a cameo appearance at the climax. The film was never completed in his lifetime.

-   Stage: "All Shook Up", a show based on his work, debuted on Broadway in 2004.

-   During the days following Elvis' death, Philadelphia Phillies' pitcher Tug Mcgraw (father of Tim Mcgraw), with guitar in hand, played a medley of Elvis' songs, on the team bus.

-   In the 1981 theatrical documentary "This Is Elvis", in then previously unseen footage, Elvis sang "Always On My Mind", a No.16 hit from 1972, written for him by Mark James. Just months later, during 1981, Willie Nelson covered the song and it became a Grammy winner and one of Nelson's all time signature hits. As the song was not written specifically for the film, it could not qualify for an Academy Award nomination. The Academy Award winning song for 1981 was (evelope please) "The Theme from "Arthur".

-   Reportedly, in 1969, he received a death threat, just prior to his opening in Las Vegas. Though he had FBI Security, for added protection, on stage, he concealed a "Derringer" pistol in his shoe.

-   During rehearsal for his June 5th 1956 appearance on "The Milton Berle Show", Berle reportedly said to Elvis "Let's see what you can do without the guitar". What resulted was a captivating extended televised performance by Elvis of the not yet recorded "Hound Dog", a song which he had been performing, up to that point, with guitar in hand. By the time of his second appearance on "The Ed Sullivan Show", later in 1956, Elvis sang without his guitar, with "The Jordanaires" as his back up vocal group and his back up combo. For the most part, this format would be followed for all of Elvis' on stage performances, for the remainder of his career. In 1969, when he returned to Las Vegas, a full orchestra was added.

-   (June 5 1956) It was after his appearance on _"The Milton Berle Show" (1948) {(#8.13)}_ (qv) that Presley inadvertently earned the nickname "Elvis the Pelvis". While performing his classic "Hound Dog", Presley switched tempo in the middle of the song and began gyrating his hips suggestively. The performance caused such a furore that Berle received a reported 30,000 letters decrying his decision to allow such lewd behavior on national television. During the show Presley was backed by 'Scotty Moore (II)' (qv) (guitar) 'Bill Black (IV)' (qv) (bass) and 'D.J. Fontana' (qv) (drums).

-   Prior to marrying Lisa Marie, Elvis proposed marriage to legendary cult actress Tura Satana. She turned him down. It is believed that Lisa Marie copied Tura Satana's hair style after that.

-   (11/6/54) Radio commercial: The only commercial Elvis ever made for anyone besides RCA Victor, the label for whom he recorded, was for Southern Made Doughnuts. He sang the jingle "You can get 'em piping hot after four PM, you can get 'em piping hot. Southern Made Doughnuts hit the spot, you can get 'em piping hot after four PM."

-   (2002) A remixed version of his 1968 song "A Little Less Conversation" was featured in a Nike commercial. It was released as a single in the U.K., and went straight to number one.

-   (????) CD: "Elvis Presley: The Complete Gospel Recordings"

-   (????) CD: "Elvis Ultimate Gospel"

-   (????) CD: "Today, Tomorrow and Forever" (RCA) (4-disc set)

-   (????) CD: "Suspicious Minds" (RCA) (2-disc set)

-   (????) CD: "That's the Way It Is (Special Edition)" (RCA) (3-disc set)

-   (????) CD: "Tiger Man" (RCA)

-   (????) CD: "Elvis: Great Country Songs" (RCA)

-   (????) CD: "Elvis--Aloha from Hawaii via Satellite" (RCA)

-   (????) CD: "Elvis' Greatest Jukebox Hits" (RCA)

-   (????) CD: "The Essential '60s Masters II" (RCA) (2-disc set)

-   (????) CD: "The Essential '70s Masters" (RCA) (2-disc set)

-   (????) CD: "From Elvis in Memphis" (RCA)

-   (????) CD: "From Nashville to Memphis" (RCA) (5-disc set)

-   (????) CD: "Golden Records, Vol. 2" (RCA)

-   (????) CD: "Golden Records, Vol. 3" (RCA)

-   (????) CD: "Golden Records, Vol. 4" (RCA)

-   (????) CD: "Golden Records, Vol. 5" (RCA)

-   (????) CD: "He Touched Me" (RCA)

-   (????) CD: "Heart & Soul" (RCA)

-   (????) CD: "Heartbreak Hotel 50th Anniversary Edition" (RCA)

-   (????) CD: "His Hand In Mine" (RCA)

-   (????) CD: "Hitstory" (RCA) (3-disc set)

-   (????) CD: "The Home Recordings" (RCA)

-   (????) CD: "How Great Thou Art" (RCA) (originally released as an album in 1968).

-   (????) CD: "Live at Madison Square Garden" (RCA)

-   (????) CD: "Live in Las Vegas" (RCA) (4-disc set)

-   (????) CD: "Love, Elvis" (RCA)

-   (????) CD: "Tomorrow Is a Long Time" (RCA)

-   (????) CD: "Loving You" (RCA)

-   (????) CD: "Memories" (RCA) (2-disc set)

-   (????) CD: "The Million Dollar Quartet" (RCA)

-   (????) CD: "Moody Blue" (RCA)

-   (????) CD: "NBC-TV Special" (RCA)

-   (????) CD: "On Stage" (RCA)

-   (????) CD: "On Stage, February 1970" (RCA)

-   (????) CD: "Platinum: A Life in Music" (RCA) (4-disc set)

-   (????) CD: "Promised Land" (RCA)

-   (????) CD: "Something for Everybody" (RCA)

-   (????) CD: "Sunrise" (RCA) (2-disc set)

-   (????) CD: "Elvis: An Afternoon in the Garden" (RCA)

-   (????) CD: "Elvis' Golden Records" (RCA)

-   (????) CD: "Elvis Gospel, 1957-1971" (RCA)

-   (????) CD: "Elvis In Concert" (RCA)

-   (????) CD: "Elvis Presley" (RCA)

-   (????) CD: "Elvis at Sun" (RCA)

-   (????) CD: "Elvis by the Presleys" (RCA)

-   (????) CD: "Elvis Close-Up" (RCA) (4-disc set)

-   (????) CD: "Elvis' Gold Records, Vol. 4" (RCA)

-   (????) CD: "The Complete '50s Masters" (RCA) (5-disc set)

-   (????) CD: "Elvis 2nd to None" (RCA)

-   (????) CD: "Elvis 56" (RCA)

-   (????) CD: "Elvis" (RCA)

-   (????) CD: "Elvis #1 Singles" (RCA) (20-disc set)

-   (????) CD: "Elvis #1's" (RCA)

-   (????) CD: "The Country Side of Elvis" (RCA) (2-disc set)

-   (????) CD: "Can't Help Falling In Love" (RCA)

-   (????) CD: "Artist of the Century" (RCA) (3-disc set)

-   (????) CD: "Blue Hawaii" (RCA)

-   (????) CD: "Burning Love" (RCA)

-   (????) CD: "Aloha From Hawaii" (RCA)

-   (????) CD: "Amazing Grace" (RCA) (2-disc set)

-   (????) CD: "50,000,000 Elvis Fans Can't Be Wrong: Elvis' Gold Records, Vol. 2 (Remastered)" (RCA)

-   (????) CD: "50 Greatest Love Songs" (RCA) (2-disc set)

-   (2006) TV commercial: Tennessee Department of Tourism. The "Tennessee Roadtrip" campaign features 'Dolly Parton' (qv) inserted digitally into film footage featuring Elvis. This marks the first time another celebrity has "interacted" with Elvis through technological means. He and Parton spotlight all of the sights and sounds Tennessee has to offer visitors.

-   (2002) TV commercial: Nike (Scorpion Knockout), using the song "A Little Less Conversation (Remix)" (credited as Elvis Presley vs. JXL).

-   (????) CD: "Elvis Sings for Kids" (BSP)

-   (1957) TV commercial: Appeared in a PSA for the March Of Dimes, to help cure polio.

-   (Mid-'70s) Radio: Gave a brief interview while attending an American Football League game.

-   (1954-56) Radio: Appeared on "The Louisiana Hayride"

-   (1955) Radio: Appeared on "The Grand Ole Opry".

-   (1999) CD single: "In the Ghetto" with 'Trey Parker (I)' (qv) (as the voice of Cartman from _"South Park" (1997)_ (qv)).

-   (1975) Album: "The Sun Collection" (RCA Records)

-   (2010) TV commercial: "National Lottery - Making Magic Happen" (background song "Pocketful of Rainbows" from _G.I. Blues (1960)_ (qv)) (UK).

-   (????) CD: "A Valentine Gift for You"

-   (2010) TV commercial: Nissan Altima (song used: "Devil in Disguise")

-   (2008) CD: "Christmas Duets" (RCA)

-   (1962) Album: "Kid Galahad" (RCA Records; soundtrack from the film _Kid Galahad (1962)_ (qv))

-   (2012) TV commercial: AXE body wash (song used: "Can't Help Falling in Love")

-   (10/66) Elvis recorded two 50-second radio commercials for RCA's Victrolas, as well as for the bonus SPD-22 and SPD-23 Extended Play records. Sent to radio stations on a 12-inch, single-sided disc, Elvis is the announcer on both spots, which also include excerpts of songs from his both Extended Plays. The LP itself is incredibly rare, as it was issued only to those radio stations running the spots.

-   Susan Doll. _Films of Elvis Presley._ Smithmark Publishers, 1991. ISBN 1561732788

-   Jim Black. _Elvis on the Road._ London, England: W.H. Allen, 1988.

-   Steven Zmijewsky, Boris Zmijewsky. _Elvis: The Films and Career of Elvis Presley._ Secaucus, NJ: Citadel Press, 1976. ISBN 0806505117

-   Gerry Lafferty. _Elvis Presley in Hollywood: Celluloid Sellout._ London, England: Robert Hale, 1989.

-   Martin Hawkins, Colin Escott. _Elvis Presley: The Illustrated Discography._ London, England: Omnibus Press, 1981.

-   Pauline Bartel. _Reel Elvis!: The Ultimate Trivia Guide to the King's Movies._ Dallas, TX: Taylor Publishing, 1994. ISBN 0878338527

-   Ernst Jorgensen. _Elvis Presley: A Life in Music._ New York, NY: St. Martin's Press, 1998. ISBN 0312185723

-   Ben Weisman. _Elvis Presley: The Hollywood Years._ Secaucus, NJ: Alfred Publishing Company, 1997. ISBN 0897244451

-   John A. Whisler. _Elvis Presley: Reference Guide and Discography._ Metuchen, NJ: Scarecrow Press, 1981. ISBN 081081434X

-   Lee Cotten. _All Shook Up: Elvis Day By Day, 1954-1977._ Ann Arbor, MI: Pierian Press, 1985. ISBN 0876501722

-   Eric Braun. _The Elvis Film Encyclopedia._ Woodstock, NY: Overlook Press, 1997. ISBN 0879518146.

-   'Peter Guralnick' (qv). _Careless Love: The Unmaking of Elvis Presley._ Boston, MA: Little Brown & Co., 1999. ISBN 0316332224

-   Fred L. Worth, Steve D. Tamerius. _All About Elvis._ New York, NY: Bantam Books, 1981. ISBN 0553141295

-   Sue Weigert. _Elvis: Precious Memories._ Los Angeles: Century City Publishers, 1987.

-   Peter O. Whitmer. _The Inner Elvis: A Psychological Biography of Elvis Presley._ New York, NY: Hyperion Books, 1996. ISBN 0786861029

-   Becky Yancy, Clifford L. Linedecker. _My Life with Elvis._ New York, NY: St. Martin's Press, 1977. ISBN 0312558341

-   Joseph Adair. _The Immortal Elvis Presley: 1935-1977._ Stamford, CT: Longmeadow Press, 1992. ISBN 0681415193

-   William E. Burk. _Elvis in Canada._ Memphis, TN: Propwash Publishers, 1996. ISBN 1879207249

-   William E. Burk. _Elvis: Images of a Legend._ Memphis, TN: Propwash Publishers, 1990. ISBN 1879207001

-   Alan Clark. _The Elvis Presley Photo Album._ West Covina, CA: Alan Clark Productions, 1981.

-   Alan Clark. _Elvis Presley Memories._ West Covina, CA: Leapfrog Productions, 1982.

-   Diego Cortez. _Private Elvis._ Stuttgart, Germany: FEY Publishers, 1978.

-   Jim Curtin. _Unseen Elvis: Candids of the King._ Boston: Little, Brown, 1982.

-   Joe Esposito. _Elvis: A Legendary Performance._ Buena Park, CA: West Coast Publishing, 1990.

-   Bill DeKnight, Sharon Fox, Ger Rijff. _Elvis Album._ Lincolnwood, IL: Beekman House, 1991.

-   Joe Esposito. _Elvis: Intimate and Rare Memories._ Thousand Oaks, CA: Elvis International Forum, 1997.

-   Sharon Fox. _Elvis: His Real Life in the '60s._ Chicago: Fox Publishing, 1989.

-   Morrie Kricun, Virginia Kricun. _Elvis: 1956 Reflections._ Wayne, PA: Morgin Press, 1991.

-   James Robert Parish. _Solid Gold Memories: The Elvis Presley Scrapbook._ New York: Ballantine Books, 1975.

-   Martin Torgoff. _The Complete Elvis._ New York: Putnams, 1982.

-   Sue Thompson. _Elvis on Tour: The Last Year._ Memphis, TN: StillBrook Publishing, 1992.

-   Timothy Frew. _Elvis: His Life and Music._ New York: Barnes & Noble,

-   Dick Vellenga, Mick Farren. _Elvis and the Colonel._ New York: Delacorte, 1988.

-   Sharon Urquhart. _Placing Elvis: A Tour Guide to the Kingdom._ New Orleans: Paper Chase Press, 1994.

-   Alfred Wertheimer, w/Gregory Martinelli. _Elvis '56: In the Beginning._ New York: Collier, 1979.

-   Alfred Wertheimer, Ger Rijff, Jan Van Gessel. _Elvis Presley: Songs of Innocence._ Amsterdam, Holland: TF Press, 1995.

-   Kathy Westmoreland, w/William Quinn. _Elvis and Kathy._ Glendale, CA: Glendale House, 1987.

-   'Red West' (qv), 'Del 'Sonny' West' (qv) , Dave Hebler, with 'Steve Dunleavy' (qv). _Elvis: What Happened._ New York: Ballantine Books, 1977.

-   Dick Groh. _The Elvis Conspiracy?._ Las Vegas, NV: Fox Reflections Publishing, 1996.

-   Neal Gregory, Janice Gregory. _When Elvis Died._ Washington, DC: Communications Press, 1980.

-   James Gregory. _The Elvis Presley Story._ New York: Hillman, 1960.

-   _Graceland: The Living Legacy of Elvis Presley._ San Francisco: Collins Publishing, 1993.

-   Robert Gordon. _The King on the Road: Elvis Live on Tour, 1954-1977._ New York: St. Martin's Press, 1996.

-   Vera Jane Goodin. _Elvis & Bobbie: Memoirs of Linda Jackson._ Branson, MO: Limited Start Edition, 1994.

-   'Albert Goldman' (qv). _Elvis: The Last 24 Hours._ New York: St. Martin's Press, 1991.

-   Robert Gibson, with Sid Shaw. _Elvis: A King Forever._ London, England: Elvisly Yours, 1987.

-   'Albert Goldman' (qv). _Elvis._ New York: McGraw-Hill, 1981.

-   Alan Fortas. _Elvis: From Memphis to Hollywood._ Ann Arbor, MI: Popular Culture Ink, 1992.

-   Larry Geller, Joel Spector, with Patricia Romanowski. _If I Can Dream: Elvis' Own Story._ New York: Simon & Schuster, 1989.

-   Mick Farren, ed.. _Elvis In His Own Words._ London, England: Omnibus, 1977.

-   Michael Edwards. _Priscilla, Elvis & Me._ New York: St. Martin's Press, 1988.

-   Donna Presley Early, Edie Hand, with Lynn Edge. _Elvis: Precious Memories._ Birmingham, AL: The Best of Times, Inc., 1997.

-   Elaine Bundy. _Elvis & Gladys._ New York: MacMillan, 1985.

-   Howard A. DeWitt. _Elvis, The Sun Years: The Story of Elvis Presley in the Fifties._ Ann Arbor, MI: Popular Culture, Ink, 1993.

-   Rose Clayton, Dick Heard. _Elvis Up Close: In the Words of Those Who Knew Him Best._ Atlanta, GA: Turner Publications, 1994.

-   Marge Crumbacker, Gabe Tucker. _Up & Down with Elvis Presley._ New York: Putnams, 1981.

-   Alan Clayson, Spencer Leigh. _Aspects of Elvis: Trying to Get to You._ London, England: Sedgewick & Jackson, 1994.

-   Marion J. Locke. _I Called Him Babe: Elvis Presley's Nurse Remembers._ Memphis, TN: Memphis State University Press, 1979.

-   Sandra Choron, Bob Oskam. _Elvis: The Last Word._ New York: Citadel, 1991.

-   Bill Burk. _Elvis Memories: Press Between the Pages._ Memphis, TN: Propwash Publications, 1993.

-   Ray Carr, Mick Farren. _Elvis Presley: The Illustrated Record._ New York: Harmony Press, 1982.

-   Trevor Cajano. _Talking Elvis: In-Depth Interviews with Musicians, Songwriters and Friends._ Amsterdam, Holland: Tutti Frutti Productions, 1988.

-   Bill Burk. _Elvis: Through My Eyes._ Memphis, TN: Burk Enterprises, 1987.

-   Bill Burk. _Early Elvis: The Tupelo Years._ Memphis, TN: Propwash Publications, 1994.

-   Bill Burk. _Elvis: A 30-Year Chronicle._ Tempe, AZ: Osborne Enterprises, 1985.

-   Bill Burk. _Early Elvis: The Humes Years._ Memphis, TN: Red Oak Press, 1990.

-   Peter H. Brown, Pat Broeske. _Down at the End of Lonely Street: The Life and Death of Elvis Presley._ New York: Dutton, 1997.

-   Bill Burk. _Early Elvis: The Sun Years._ Memphis, TN: Propwash Publications, 1997.

-   Philip Buckle. _All Elvis: An Unofficial Biography of the King._ London, England: Daily Mirror, 1962.

-   'Charlie Hodge (I)' (qv), with Charles Goodman. _Me 'n' Elvis._ Memphis, TN: Castle Books, 1988.

-   Wanda June Hill. _We Remember Elvis._ Palos Verdes, CA: Morgin Press, 1978.

-   Cindy Hazen, Mike Freeman. _The Best of Elvis._ New York: Pinnacle, 1994.

-   W.A. Harbinson. _The Illustrated Elvis._ New York: Grosset & Dunlap, 1976.

-   Rusty Hammontree. _Elvis Presley: A Bio-Bibliography._ Westport, CT: Greenwood Press, 1985.

-   Peter Haining. _Elvis in Private._ New York: St. Martin's Press, 1987.

-   Dick Latham. _Elvis._ Secaucus, NJ: Chartwell Books, 1976.

-   W.J. Hill. _We Remember Elvis._ Palos Verdes, CA: Margin Press, 1978.

-   C. Hazen, M. Freeman. _Memphis, Elvis-Style._ Winston-Salem, NC: John Blair, 1997.

-   James Robert Parish. _Elvis!._

-   Dary Matera. _Are You Lonesome Tonight?._ New York: Random House, 1987. ISBN 0394558421

-   Wendy Sauers. _Elvis Presley: A Complete Reference._ Jefferson, NC: McFarland & Co., Inc., 1984. ISBN 0899501109

-   Mike Evans. _Elvis: A Celebration: Images of Elvis Presley from the Elvis Presley Archive at Graceland._ New York: Dorling Kindersley Publishing, 2002. ISBN 0789489023

-   Robert Gordon. _The Elvis Treasures._ New York: Villard Books, 2002. ISBN 0375506268

-   Paul Simpson. _The Rough Guide to Elvis: The Man, The Music, The Movies, The Myth._ New York: Rough Guides, 2002. ISBN 1843531194

-   Kim Adelman. _The Girls' Guide to Elvis: The Clothes, the Hair, the Women, and More._ New York: Broadway Books, 2002. ISBN 0767911881

-   Jonathan Goldstein, Max Wallace. _Schmelvis: In Search of Elvis Presley's Jewish Roots._ Toronto, Canada: ECW Press, 2002. ISBN 155022462X

-   Alana Nash. _Elvis Aron Presley._ New York: HarperCollins, 1995.

-   _Elvis Presley: Unseen Archives._ Pantone, Inc., 2002. ISBN 0752583352

-   Mike Evans. _Elvis: Le livre officiel._ Paris: Vade Retro,

-   Rex Mansfield, Elisabeth Mansfield with/Marshall Terrill and Zoe Terrill. _Sergeant Presley: Our Untold Story of Elvis' Missing Years._ Toronto, Canada: ECW Press, 2002. ISBN 1550225456

-   Fred L. Worth, Steve D. Tamerius. _Elvis From A to Z._ Lincolnwood, Ill.: Contemporary Books, 1988. ISBN 0809245280

-   Larry Geller, Joel Spector (with Patricia Romanowski). _If I Can Dream._ Avon Books,

-   Gail Brewer-Giorgio. _Is Elvis Alive?._ New York, NY: Tudor Publishing Co., 1988. ISBN 0944276318

-   Raymond A. Moody Jr.. _Elvis After Life._ Atlanta, GA: Peachtree Publishers, 1987. ISBN 0934601402

-   Marty Lacker, Patsy Lacker, Lesley Smith. _Elvis: Portrait of a Friend._ Memphis, TN: Wimmer Bros. Publishers, 1979. ISBN 0918544297

-   Mary Ann Thornton. _Even Elvis._ New Leaf Press, 1979. ISBN 089221063X

-   'Peter Guralnick' (qv), Ernst Jorgensen. _Elvis, Day by Day._ New York: Ballantine Books,

-   'Peter Guralnick' (qv). _Last Train from Memphis: The Rise of Elvis Presley._ Boston: Back Bay Books,

-   Ace Collins. _Untold Gold: The Stories Behind Elvis's #1 Hits._ Chicago, IL: Chicago Review Press, 2005. ISBN 1556525656

-   David Ritz, ed.. _Elvis, by the Presleys._ Crown Books, 2005.

-   Jerry Hopkins. _Elvis: A Biography._ New York: Simon & Schuster, Inc., 1971. ISBN 0671209736

-   Pauline Bartel. _Everything Elvis._ Dallas, TX: Taylor Publishing, 1995. ISBN 0878338780

-   Jim Piazza. _The King._ New York: Black Dog & Leventhal, 2005. ISBN 1579124623

-   Jerry Osborne. _Elvis: Word for Word._ New York: Harmony Books, 2000. ISBN 0609608037

-   Pamela Clarke Keogh. _Elvis Presley: The Man. The Life. The Legend.._ New York: Atria, 2004. ISBN 0743456033

-   Douglas Brode. _Elvis Cinema and Popular Culture._ Jefferson, NC: McFarland & Company, 2006. ISBN 0786425261

-   Charles Ponce de Leon. _Fortunate Son: The Life of Elvis Presley._ New York: Hill and Wang, 2006. ISBN 080903042X

-   Jerry Schilling with Chuck Crisafulli. _Me and a Guy Named Elvis: My Lifelong Friendship with Elvis Presley._ New York: Gotham, 2006. ISBN 1592402313

-   'Del 'Sonny' West' (qv) with Marshall Terrill. _Elvis: Still Taking Care of Business._ Chicago, IL: Triumph Books, 2007. ISBN 1572439394

-   Editors of Life Magazine. _Life: Remembering Elvis: 30 Years Later._ New York: Life, 2007. ISBN 1933821868

-   'Dolores Fuller' (qv). _A Fuller Life: Ed Wood, Elvis and Me._ Boalsburg, PA: Bear Manor Media,

-   George Klein. _Elvis Presley: The Family Album._ New York: Little, Brown and Company, 2007. ISBN 0316003506

-   Douglas Brode. _Elvis Presley--Elvis Cinema and Popular Culture._

-   Adam Victor. _The Elvis Encyclopedia._ New York: Overlook Press, 2008. ISBN 1585675989

-   Dick Tatham. _Elvis._ Secaucus, NJ: Chartwell Books, 1976.

-   Alanna Nash. _Baby, Let's Play House: Elvis Presley and the Women Who Loved Him._ New York City, NY: It Books, 2009. ISBN 0-06-169984-5

-   Perry Jr., E. Warren, editor. _Echoes of Elvis:The Cultural Legacy of Elvis Presley._ Lanham, MD: Rowman & Littlefield Publishers, 2011. ISBN 9781935623045

-   [when asked who he sounded like] I don't sound like nobody.

-   [when asked what kind of music he sings] I sing all kinds.

-   I don't like being called Elvis The Pelvis. That's gotta be one of the most childish expressions I've ever heard coming from an adult.

-   Some people tap their feet, some people snap their fingers, and some people sway back and forth. I just sorta do 'em all together, I guess.

-   [his acceptance speech from the 1970 Ten Outstanding Young Men of the Nation Awards] When I was a child, ladies and gentlemen, I was a dreamer. I read comic books, and I was the hero of the comic book. I saw movies, and I was the hero in the movie. So every dream I ever dreamed has come true a hundred times . . . I learned very early in life that "Without a song, the day would never end; without a song, a man ain't got a friend; without a song, the road would never bend - without a song". So I keep singing a song. Goodnight. Thank you.

-   There's been a big change in the music field in the last 10 or 12 years. I think everything has improved - the sounds have improved, the musicians have improved, the engineers have definitely improved. I like a lot of the new groups, y'know, 'The Beatles' (qv) and 'The Byrds' (qv) and the . . . whoever, but I really like a lot of the new music, but a lot of it is basically, our music is basically, rock 'n roll music is basically gospel or rhythm and blues. People have been adding to it, adding instruments to it, experimenting with it.

-   I just fell into it, really. My daddy and I were laughing about it the other day. He looked at me and said, "What happened, El? The last thing I remember is I was working in a can factory and you were driving a truck". We all feel the same way about it. Still, it just caught us up.

-   [on performing] It's like a surge of electricity going through you. It's almost like making love, but it's even stronger than that . . . sometimes I think my heart is going to explode.

-   My daddy had seen a lot of people who played guitars and stuff and didn't work, so he said, "You should make up your mind either about being an electrician or playing a guitar, and I never saw a guitar player that was worth a damn".

-   The image is one thing and the human being is another, it's very hard to live up to an image.

-   A live concert to me is exciting because of all the electricity that is generated in the crowd and on stage. It's my favorite part of the business - live concerts.

-   I've never gotten over what they call stage fright. I go through it every show. I'm pretty concerned, I'm pretty much thinking about the show. I never get completely comfortable with it, and I don't let the people around me get comfortable with it, in that I remind them that it's a new crowd out there, it's a new audience, and they haven't seen us before. So it's got to be like the first time we go on.

-   [at a 1972 press conference in Madison Square Garden] Man, I was tame compared to what they do now, are you kidding? All that I ever did was just jiggle.

-   I want to entertain people. That's my whole life. To my last breath.

-   The police filmed a show one time in Florida because of the PGA, YMCA, or somebody. They thought that I was . . . something. They said, "Man, he's got to be crazy". So they, the police, came out and filmed the show. I couldn't move. I had to stand still. The only thing I could move was my little finger like that. "You ain't nothing but a hound dog crying all the time", y'know, for the whole show.

-   Take care of the fans and they will sure as hell take care of you.

-   I don't know anything about music. In my line you don't have to.

-   I wiggle my shoulders, I shake my legs, I walk up and down the stage, I hop around on one foot. But I never bump and grind. Why, that's vulgar. I'd never do anything vulgar before an audience. My mother would never allow it.

-   'Roy Orbison' (qv) is the greatest singer in the world.

-   [1956] The colored folks been singing it and playing it just like I'm doin' now, man, for more years than I know. They played it like that in their shanties and in their juke joints and nobody paid it no mind 'til I goosed it up. I got it from them. Down in Tupelo, Mississippi, I used to hear old 'Arthur Crudup' (qv) bang his box the way I do now and I said if I ever got to a place I could feel all old Arthur felt, I'd be a music man like nobody ever saw.

-   I get tired of playing a guy who gets into a fight, then starts singing to the guy he's just beat up.

-   I am not the King. Jesus Christ is the King. I'm just an entertainer.

-   Since I was two years old, all I knew was gospel music. That music became such a part of my life it was as natural as dancing. A way to escape from my problems, an my way of release.

-   [on _Blue Hawaii (1961)_ (qv)] In the movie we did a song called the "Hawaiian Wedding Song". And it was so real that it took me ten years before I realized I wasn't married to the chick.

-   Truth is like the sun. You can shut it out for a time, but it ain't goin' away.

-   I sure lost my musical direction in Hollywood. My songs were the same conveyor belt mass production, just like most of my movies were.

-   Just because you look good, don't mean you feel good.

-   I knew by heart all the dialogue of 'James Dean (I)' (qv)'s films; I could watch _Rebel Without a Cause (1955)_ (qv) a hundred times over.

-   Only thing worse than watching a bad movie is being in one.

-   Rhythm is something you either have or don't have, but when you have it, you have it all over.

-   Ambition is a dream with a V8 engine.

-   I can never forget the longing to be someone. I guess if you are poor you always think bigger and want more than those who have everything.

-   [When asked by a reporter in 1972 about his opinion of war protesters] Honey, I'd just as soon keep my own personal views about that to myself. I'm just an entertainer, and I'd rather not say.

-   _"Elvis" (2005) (mini)_

-   _Elvis (1997)_ (qv)

-   _"Elvis" (1990) (mini)_

-   _Elvis (2001)_ (qv)

-   _Elvis (1979/II) (TV)_ (qv)

-   _Fanny and Elvis (1999)_ (qv)

-   _Elvis: That's the Way It Is (1970)_ (qv)

-   _Elvis On Tour (1972)_

-   _Elvis Meets Nixon (1997) (TV)_ (qv)

-   _Elvis by the Presleys (2005) (TV)_ (qv)

-   _"E! True Hollywood Story, The" (1996) {Elvis, the Hollywood Years}_

-   _Elvis (2005) (TV)_ (qv)

-   _This Is Elvis (1981)_ (qv)

-   _Elvis (1990)_ (qv)

-   _The Burger & the King: The Life & Cuisine of Elvis Presley (1996) (TV)_ (qv)

-   _Frank Sinatra's Welcome Home Party for Elvis Presley (1960) (TV)_ (qv)

-   _Elvis Presley and Hal Wallis (2003) (TV)_ (qv)

-   _Elvis Presley - Die frühen Jahre (1980) (TV)_ (qv)

-   _Long Live the King: Country Salutes Elvis (1997) (TV)_ (qv)

-   _Elvis on Tour (1972)_ (qv)

-   _The Definitive Elvis: The Hollywood Years - Part II: 1962-1969 (2002) (V)_ (qv)

-   _The Definitive Elvis: The Hollywood Years - Part I: 1956-1961 (2002) (V)_ (qv)

-   _Caught on Celluloid: The First Moving Pictures of Elvis Presley (2006) (V)_ (qv)

-   _"E! True Hollywood Story" (1996) {Elvis, the Hollywood Years}_ (qv)

-   _Elvis (1968) (TV)_ (qv)

-   _Elvis: Aloha from Hawaii (1973) (TV)_ (qv)

-   _"Elvis" (1990)_ (qv)

-   _Elvis Found Alive (2012)_ (qv)

-   _Bubba Ho-Tep (2002)_ (qv)

-   _Forrest Gump (1994)_ (qv)

-   _Crazy (2008/II)_ (qv)

-   _Shake, Rattle and Roll: An American Love Story (1999) (TV)_ (qv)

-   _Walk the Line (2005)_ (qv)

-   _Elvis and the Colonel: The Untold Story (1993) (TV)_ (qv)

-   _Elvis Meets Nixon (1997) (TV)_ (qv)

-   _Elvis (1979/I) (TV)_ (qv)

-   _Heartbreak Hotel (1988)_ (qv)

-   _Elvis (2005) (TV)_ (qv)

-   _Liberace: Behind the Music (1988) (TV)_ (qv)

-   _Ricky Nelson: Original Teen Idol (1999) (TV)_ (qv)

-   _The King and Me (1999)_ (qv)

-   _Buried Dreams (2005)_ (qv)

-   _How to Know God (2006) (V)_ (qv)

-   _Tales from the Catholic Church of Elvis! (2009)_ (qv)

-   _Tears of a King (2007)_ (qv)

-   _Protecting the King (2007)_ (qv)

-   _Hounddog (2007)_ (qv)

-   _Jailhouse Rock (1957)_ (qv) -> $250,000

-   _Love Me Tender (1956)_ (qv) -> $100,000

-   _Loving You (1957)_ (qv) -> $150,000

-   _Tickle Me (1965)_ (qv) -> $750,000

-   _G.I. Blues (1960)_ (qv) -> $175,000 + % of gross

-   _Girl Happy (1965)_ (qv) -> $500,000 + 50% of profits

-   _Frank Sinatra's Welcome Home Party for Elvis Presley (1960) (TV)_ (qv) -> $125,000

-   _Viva Las Vegas (1964)_ (qv) -> $500,000 + 50% of profits

-   _Fun in Acapulco (1963)_ (qv) -> $500,000 + 50% of profits

-   _It Happened at the World's Fair (1963)_ (qv) -> $500,000 + 50% of profits

-   _Follow That Dream (1962)_ (qv) -> $1,000,000

-   _Blue Hawaii (1961)_ (qv) -> $175,000

-   _Elvis: That's the Way It Is (1970)_ (qv) -> $500,000 + 60% of profits

-   _Elvis: Aloha from Hawaii (1973) (TV)_ (qv) -> $450,000

-   _Paradise, Hawaiian Style (1966)_ (qv) -> $225,000 + 50% of profits

-   _King Creole (1958)_ (qv) -> $250,000+50% of profits

-   _Charro! (1969)_ (qv) -> $850,000 + 50% of profits

-   _Kid Galahad (1962)_ (qv) -> $1,000,000

-   _Harum Scarum (1965)_ (qv) -> $1,000,000

-   "Salut les Copains" (France), July 1964, Iss. 24, pg. 56-59 + 95-98, "40 questions à Elvis Presley"

-   "Salut les Copains" (France), September 1962, Iss. 2, pg. 30/33, 59/60, by: Jacqueline Jordan, "Face à face avec Elvis"

-   "The Press-Scimitar (Memphis)" (USA), 28 July 1954, by: Edwin Howard

-   "AD Rotterdams Dagblad" (Netherlands), 25 June 2012, by: Tom Tates, "Graftombe Elvis niet onder de hamer"

-   "History" (USA), September 2010, Vol. 8, Iss. 5, pg. 24-29, by: Rick Shefchik, "The King is Reborn"

-   "The New York Times" (USA), 28 December 2009, Vol. 159, Iss. 54,903, pg. C1 & C7, by: Janet Maslin, "Love Me Plenty, Presley Pleads"

-   "The New York Times" (USA), 20 October 2009, Vol. 159, Iss. 54,834, pg. C2, by: Robin Pogrebin, "Elvis's Hair (Maybe) Sold for $18,300"

-   "The Times" (UK), 2 May 2009, by: Bono, "Elvis: American David."

-   "The South Florida Sun-Sentinel" (USA), 2 January 2009, by: The Associated Press, "Elvis' Car, Hair to Be Auctioned in Boca Raton"

-   "Chicago Tribune" (USA), 11 November 2008, by: Jason George, "Elvis Mystery Solved!"

-   "Chicago Tribune" (USA), 28 October 2008, by: Jason George, "An Elvis Presley Mystery!"

-   "The Guardian" (UK), 22 April 2008, by: Paul MacInnes, "When Elvis Came to London"

-   "Courier Post" (USA), 10 April 2008, by: Colleen Long, "Elvis Like You've Never Seen Him Before"

-   "The Washington Post" (USA), 12 August 2007, Vol. 130, Iss. 250, pg. N1-N2, by: Melinda Newman, "Elvis Inc., Enjoying A Sweet Hereafter: The King Is Long Gone But His Brand Has A Life of Its Own"

-   "Parade" (USA), 8 July 2007, pg. 2, by: Walter Scott, "Personality Parade: Q. Ever since Elvis died, I have wondered who inspired his shake, rattle 'n' roll moves"

-   "Entertainment Weekly" (USA), 9 June 2006, Vol. 1, Iss. 860, pg. 100-109, by: Parr, Martin, ""The Original American Idol""

-   "Mojo" (UK), May 2006, Iss. 150, pg. 78-90+92, by: Robert Gordon, "Hillbilly! Hoodlum! Heretic!: Fifty years ago, Elvis Presley torpedoed the old, square America with his randy air-humping and godless rock'n'roll."

-   "Business Wire" (USA), 25 April 2006, by: David Beckwith/Jason Wanamaker with Elvis Presley Enterprises, Inc., "International Icons Dolly & Elvis Together at Last in a Broadcast Television First; ``Tennessee Road Trip'' Commercial Brings Together Tennessee Legends through the Magic of Digital Technology"

-   "Playboy" (USA), November 2005, Vol. 52, Iss. 11, pg. 64-68+76+140, by: Byron Raphael with Alanna Nash, "In Bed With Elvis"

-   "Black Book" (USA), 2005, Iss. 38, pg. 58, by: Jess Holl, "'fodder': D&G Does Elvis"

-   "The Daily Express" (UK), 1 November 2004, pg. 39, by: Kathryn Spencer, Julie Carpenter & Kate Bohdanowicz

-   "The Daily Express" (UK), 8 October 2004, pg. 7, "Elvis' granddaughter stays glum as rock royalty meet at top fashion party. Sir Mick's satisfaction"

-   "TV Guide" (USA), 4 July 2004, Vol. 52, Iss. 27, pg. 27-37, by: TV Guide Staff, "A Tribute To Elvis Presley"

-   "The Daily Express" (UK), 24 March 2004, pg. 29, "Why couldn't Elvis bear to watch the movie that made his name? Find out on page 55"

-   "Q" (UK), September 2002, Iss. 194, pg. 62-65, by: Phil Sutcliffe, "How Elvis invented sex"

-   "TV Guide" (USA), 17 August 2002, Vol. 50, Iss. 33, pg. 24-26, by: various, "They Can't Stop Loving Him"

-   "TV GUide" (USA), 17 August 2002, Vol. 50, Iss. 33, pg. 22-23, by: Joe Rhodes, "This Was Elvis"

-   "TV Guide" (USA), 17 August 2002, Vol. 50, Iss. 33, pg. 16-20, by: William F. Buckley, Jr., "Elvis Forever"

-   "Radio Times" (UK), 10 August 2002, Vol. 314, Iss. 4092, pg. 16-20, by: Derek Johnson, "The King and I"

-   "Mijn week TV" (Belgium), 10 August 2002, Vol. 1, Iss. 39, pg. 4, "Elvis leeft!"

-   "The Economist" (UK), 25 May 2002, Vol. 363, Iss. 8274, pg. 53, "The other jubilee"

-   "Mojo" (UK), April 2001, Iss. 89, pg. 11, "'What Goes On!': Special Brew - Archive shot pictures Elvis with sneaky beer"

-   "Playboy" (USA), April 2001, Vol. 48, Iss. 4, pg. 82-86, by: Jamie Malanowski, "Sun Rise"

-   "TV Guide" (USA), 13 January 2001, Vol. 49, Iss. 2, pg. 20-28, by: Joe Rhodes, "Viva Elvis!"

-   "Entertainment Weekly" (USA), 6 October 2000, Vol. 1, Iss. 562, pg. 92, by: Scott Brown, "Encore: It's A Hound Dig"

-   "Pop & Rock" (Greece), March 2000, Iss. 250, pg. 32,33, by: Gerassimos Gasparinatos, "O vassilias apolithike"

-   "TV Guide" (USA), 1 January 2000, Vol. 48, Iss. 1, pg. 14-17, by: Peter Guralnick, "Elvis: Entertainer Of The Century"

-   "Pop & Rock" (Greece), December 1999, Iss. 247, pg. 116, by: Thodoris Manikas, "cd"

-   "Newsweek" (USA), 28 June 1999, pg. 55, by: D.J. Fontana, "On Tour With Elvis"

-   "Mojo" (UK), February 1999, Iss. 63, pg. 38-47, by: Peter Guralnick, "'the funk soul brother': A decade after his heyday, Elvis Presley was reborn - as a leather-clad hellcat, an electrifying live wire, and Memphis-marinated soul-man."

-   "Diário de Notícias" (Portugal), 24 January 1999, pg. 39, by: Nuno Galopim, "Um Elvis virtual em digressão"

-   "Nädal" (Estonia), 5 November 1998, Iss. 45, pg. 87- 88, by: Ivar Kümnik, "Elvis Presley"

-   "TV Filmes" (Portugal), 1997, Iss. 13, pg. 20-23, by: Rui Brazuna

-   "TV Guia" (Portugal), 1997, Iss. 967, pg. 86

-   "Film Comment" (USA), July 1994, Vol. 30, Iss. 4, pg. 44-48, by: Howard Hampton, "Elvis Dorado: The true romance of 'Viva Las Vegas'"

-   "Movieline" (USA), January 1992, Vol. III, Iss. 4, pg. 50-54+91-92, by: Joe Queenan, "The King and His Court"

-   "Spin" (USA), September 1988, Vol. 4, Iss. 6, pg. 98, by: John Leland and Beth Eilers, "Is Elvis Alive? On the anniversary of his 'death,' we look at what he's been up to for the last eleven years."

-   "Spin" (USA), August 1987, Vol. 3, Iss. 5, pg. 64-66, by: Greil Marcus, "Antihero"

-   "Muzik!" (USA), May 1983, Vol. 3, Iss. 2, pg. 24-26, by: Paul Evans, "Elvis Lives"

-   "The Village Voice" (USA), 29 August 1977, by: Lester Bangs, "Where Were You When Elvis Died?"

-   "Mademoiselle Age Tendre" (France), April 1965, Iss. 6, pg. 57, "7 visages "made in u.s.a.""

-   "Salut les Copains" (France), November 1962, Iss. 4, pg. 52, "Elvis et les caméras"

-   "Cinémonde" (France), 14 November 1961, Vol. 29, Iss. 1423, pg. 12, by: Kira Appel, "Paul et Elvis deviennent des monstres"

-   "Music Hall" (France), November 1961, Iss. 9, pg. 38-39, "Elvis : brève romance à Hawaii"

-   "Photoplay" (UK), May 1960, Vol. 11, Iss. 5, pg. 31, "Will Presley still be king?"

-   "Weekend" (Australia), 31 January 1959, Vol. 5, Iss. 24, pg. 35-36, "Meet El's new girl"

-   "Le Film complet" (France), 28 March 1957, Iss. # 61, pg. pgs. 8-9, by: Farmer, Guy, "Nouvelles étoiles au firmament d'Hollywood. Une pléiade de jeunes vient prendre la relève des grands séducteurs américains"

-   "AD Rotterdams Dagblad" (Netherlands), 8 June 2012

-   "AD Rotterdams Dagblad" (Netherlands), 21 April 2012

-   "Er is post! TNT post" (Netherlands), 9 December 2009, "Elvis White Christmas"

-   "Parade" (USA), 8 July 2007, pg. 2, by: Walter Scott, "Personality Parade: Q. Ever since Elvis died, I have wondered who inspired his shake, rattle 'n' roll moves"

-   "The Washington Post Magazine" (USA), 22 October 2006, pg. 20-25, by: Alfred Wertheimer (photographer), "Elvis In His Sights"

-   "Cinema Retro Magazine" (USA), 1 October 2006, Iss. 6, pg. 53, by: Jeremy Slate, "Jeremy Slate Remembers Elvis"

-   "Cinema Retro Magazine" (USA), 1 October 2006, Iss. 6, pg. 50-53, by: Tom Lisanti, "Girls! Girls! Girls! Elvis & His 60's Starlets Pt. 1"

-   "7 Dimanche" (Belgium), 14 May 2006, Iss. 035, pg. 14, "Ces mères qui ont forgé le destin de leur enfant"

-   "California Staats-Zeitung" (USA), 8 July 2004, Vol. 114, Iss. 27, pg. 13, by: Thomas Burmeister, "Strauss steckt Kopf nie in den Sand"

-   "People" (USA), 9 September 2002, pg. 20, by: P., "Woman with Elvis in 1957 is Annie Safft,a Dane"

-   "Jukebox Magazine" (France), June 1999, Iss. 141, pg. 53, "Elvis Presley et l'actrice-chanteuse Ann-Margret, tous deux sur RCA"

-   "Votre Beauté" (France), February 1998, Iss. 714, pg. 74, by: Marie-Paule Vandunthun and Eve Zheim, "Comment on embrasse en 1998"

-   "People Weekly" (USA), 8 May 1995, Vol. 43, Iss. 18, pg. 200, by: Photofest, "The Beauty Hall of Fame"

-   "Velvet" (USA), September 1981, Vol. 5, Iss. 1, pg. 8, by: n/a, "The King's Scepter?"

-   "Fabulous" (UK), 5 February 1966, pg. 10

-   "Mademoiselle Age Tendre" (France), August 1965, Iss. 10, pg. 72-73, "Mais... qui sont-ils?"

-   "Jeunesse Cinéma" (France), July 1965, Iss. 91, pg. 59, "Toute la chanson"

-   "Salut les Copains" (France), January 1965, Iss. 30, pg. 36-43, "7 fois Elvis Presley"

-   "Salut les Copains" (France), September 1962, Iss. 2, pg. 22/29, "Elvis"

-   "Ciné-Revue" (Belgium), 28 June 1962, Vol. 42, Iss. 26, pg. 30, by: F. Dhont and Joan Mac Trevor, "Reflets de l'actualité hebdomadaire"

-   "Music Hall" (France), November 1961, Iss. 9, pg. 68, "Soleil pour Elvis Presley"

-   "Girl Film & Television Annual" (UK), December 1958, Iss. 2

-   "America in WWII" (USA), October 2010, Vol. 6, Iss. 3

-   "History" (USA), September 2010, Vol. 8, Iss. 5

-   "Mojo" (UK), May 2006, Iss. 150

-   "TV Guide" (USA), 8 May 2005, Vol. 53, Iss. 19

-   "TV Guide" (USA), 4 July 2004, Vol. 52, Iss. 27

-   "TV Guide" (USA), 17 August 2002, Vol. 50, Iss. 33

-   "Radio Times" (UK), 10 August 2002, Vol. 314, Iss. 4092

-   "Mijn week TV" (Belgium), 10 August 2002, Vol. 1, Iss. 39

-   "Elvis My Happiness" (France), 2002, Iss. 42

-   "TV Guide" (USA), 13 January 2001, Vol. 49, Iss. 2

-   "TV Guide" (USA), 1 January 2000, Vol. 48, Iss. 1

-   "Mojo" (UK), January 2000, Iss. 74

-   "Pop & Rock" (Greece), December 1999, Iss. 247

-   "TV Guide" (USA), 16 August 1997

-   "Radio Times" (UK), 16 August 1997

-   "Mojo" (UK), November 1996, Iss. 36

-   "TV Guide" (USA), 21 January 1989

-   "Veronica" (Netherlands), 29 August 1987, Iss. 35

-   "Hot Press" (Ireland), 27 August 1987, Vol. 11, Iss. 16

-   "Radio Times" (UK), 15 August 1987

-   "Oor" (Netherlands), 8 August 1987, Iss. 16

-   "Veronica" (Netherlands), 17 August 1985, Iss. 33

-   "TV Guide" (USA), 5 January 1985

-   "TV Guide" (USA), 9 April 1983

-   "Televizier" (Netherlands), 7 August 1982, Iss. 32

-   "Veronica" (Netherlands), 7 August 1982, Iss. 32

-   "Rolling Stone" (USA), 29 October 1981

-   "Televizier" (Netherlands), 22 August 1981, Iss. 34

-   "TV Guide" (USA), 15 August 1981

-   "Photoplay" (USA), September 1979, Vol. 93, Iss. 7

-   "18" (Greece), July 1979, Iss. 7

-   "Oor" (Netherlands), 16 January 1974, Iss. 1

-   "Veronica" (Netherlands), 5 January 1974, Iss. 1

-   "Veronica" (Netherlands), 12 February 1972, Iss. 7

-   "Salut les Copains" (France), September 1962, Iss. 2

-   "Weekend" (Australia), 31 January 1959, Vol. 5, Iss. 24

-   "Funk und Film "Immer wieder lieb ' ich Dich"" (Austria), 1957, Vol. ?, Iss. 37

-   "Der Spiegel" (West Germany), 12 December 1956, Iss. 50

-   "TV Guide" (USA), 8 September 1956

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Acting in movies

  1. "Wild thing, la folle histoire du rock" (2012)
  2. Bettie Page Reveals All (2012)
  3. Duke & The King (2012)
  4. Elvis Found Alive (2012)
  5. Hank Cochran: Livin' for a Song (2012)
  6. "10 Things You Don't Know About" (2012) {J Edgar Hoover (#1.4)}
  7. "No me la puc treure del cap" (2010) {Amor (#2.8)}
  8. "No me la puc treure del cap" (2010) {Desamor (#2.3)}
  9. "No me la puc treure del cap" (2010) {Mort i espiritualitat (#2.5)}
  10. "Songs" (2007) {Izumi Yukimura (#1.238)}
  11. Double Life (2011) {{SUSPENDED}}
  12. Elvis: Summer of '56 (2011)
  13. The Joy of Country (2011) (TV)
  14. Tony Curtis: Driven to Stardom (2011)
  15. "No me la puc treure del cap" (2010) {El mig amic (#1.14)}
  16. Elvis in Las Vegas (2010) (TV)
  17. "Entertainment Tonight" (1981) {(2010-01-08)}
  18. "Rock-Suomi" (2010) {Amerikan ääni (#1.4)}
  19. "Schola: Sakamoto Ryûichi ongaku no gakkô" (2010) {Doramu to bêsu no naritachi (#1.9)}
  20. Elvis: Love Me Tender - The Love Songs (2009) (V)
  21. Sex in '69: The Sexual Revolution in America (2009)
  22. WWE: The Rise and Fall of WCW (2009) (V)
  23. "20 to 1" (2005) {Scene-Stealing Songs (#8.12)}
  24. "American Masters" (1985) {The Doors: When You're Strange (#24.3)}
  25. "Banda sonora" (2007) {(#5.1)}
  26. "Biography" (1987) {The Mamas and the Papas}
  27. "Monty Python: Almost the Truth - Lawyers Cut" (2009) {The Ultimate Holy Grail Episode (#1.4)}
  28. "Por Toda Minha Vida" (2006) {Raul Seixas (#3.3)}
  29. "The ONE Show" (2006) {(2009-04-22)}
  30. American King: The Elvis Files (2008) (V)
  31. Cadillac Records (2008)
  32. Elvis: Return to Tupelo (2008) (V)
  33. Fit for a King (2008) (V)
  34. Hollywood Singing and Dancing: A Musical Treasure (2008) (TV)
  35. Religulous (2008)
  36. The Sweet Lady with the Nasty Voice (2008)
  37. Waiting for Hockney (2008)
  38. "60/90" (2008) {Elvis i les Spice Girls (#1.7)}
  39. "60/90" (2008) {Los Picapiedra i Lady Di (#1.6)}
  40. "Banda sonora" (2007) {(#3.14)}
  41. "Banda sonora" (2007) {(#3.15)}
  42. "SexTV" (1998) {Queen of the Groupies/Alethea Austin/American Virgin (#10.21)}
  43. "The O'Reilly Factor" (1996) {(2008-02-20)}
  44. "The O'Reilly Factor" (1996) {(2008-04-15)}
  45. "Impact: Songs That Changed the World" (2007)
  46. Bruce on Vegas (2007) (TV)
  47. Elvis - Up Close and Personal (2007) (V)
  48. Elvis Lives: The 25th Anniversary Concert, 'Live' from Memphis (2007) (V)
  49. Elvis Presley: Hot Shots and Cool Clips Volume 2 (2007) (V)
  50. Elvis Presley: Hot Shots and Cool Clips Volume 3 (2007) (V)
  51. Elvis-O-Rama (2007) (TV)
  52. Elvis: #1 Hit Performances (2007) (V)
  53. Elvis: A Generous Heart (2007) (V)
  54. Elvis: Memories of the King (2007) (V)
  55. Elvis: Viva Las Vegas (2007) (TV)
  56. Jack Taylor of Beverly Hills (2007)
  57. Jukebox Rock 'n' Roll Vol. 1 (2007) (V)
  58. Kingdom: Elvis in Vegas (2007) (V)
  59. The Scene That Stole Jailhouse Rock (2007) (V)
  60. There's Only One Elvis (2007) (TV)
  61. Young Elvis in Colour (2007) (TV)
  62. "20 heures le journal" (1981) {(2007-10-31)}
  63. "20 to 1" (2005) {Amazing Moments in Music (#4.4)}
  64. "American Idol: The Search for a Superstar" (2002) {Idol Gives Back: Part Two (#6.33)}
  65. "Banda sonora" (2007) {(#1.12)}
  66. "Biography" (1987) {Billy Ray Cyrus}
  67. "Entertainment Tonight" (1981) {(2007-08-16)}
  68. "Good Morning America" (1975) {(2007-08-16)}
  69. "Kymmenen uutiset" (1981) {(2007-08-15)}
  70. "Mania" (2007) {Rock Mania (#1.3)}
  71. "The Oprah Winfrey Show" (1986) {(2007-09-10)}
  72. "I Love the '70s: Volume 2" (2006)
  73. Caught on Celluloid: The First Moving Pictures of Elvis Presley (2006) (V)
  74. CMT Greatest Moments: Dolly Parton (2006) (TV)
  75. CMT: The Greatest - 40 Greatest Albums (2006) (TV)
  76. Elvis Presley and Johnny Cash: The Road Show (2006) (V)
  77. Elvis Presley: Hot Shots and Cool Clips (2006) (V)
  78. Elvis Presley: Love Me Tender (2006) (V)
  79. Elvis Presley: Paternity Suit (2006) (V)
  80. Elvis: Broadcasting Live (2006) (V)
  81. Elvis: The Ed Sullivan Shows (2006) (V)
  82. Inside G.I. Blues (2006) (V)
  83. Today's Country Music (2006) (V)
  84. "20 to 1" (2005) {Greatest Songs of All Time (#3.2)}
  85. "20 to 1" (2005) {World's Best Love Songs (#3.9)}
  86. "B InTune TV" (2005) {(#1.8)}
  87. "Entertainment Tonight" (1981) {(2006-04-24)}
  88. "La imagen de tu vida" (2006) {(#1.12)}
  89. "Mega Mindy" (2006) {De stemmenmicrofoon (#1.4)}
  90. "Video on Trial" (2005) {(#2.8)}
  91. "The World's Most Photographed" (2005)
  92. 50 Hottest Vegas Moments (2005) (TV)
  93. A Tribute to the King (2005) (V)
  94. Elvis by the Presleys (2005) (TV)
  95. Elvis: Adrenaline '71 (2005) (V)
  96. Elvis: Golden Greats (2005) (V)
  97. Elvis: The Last 24 Hours (2005) (TV)
  98. Elvis: The Memphis Flash (2005) (V)
  99. Elvis: The Ultimate Live Collection (2005) (V)
  100. The Shot That Shook the World (2005) (TV)
  101. "Getaway" (1992) {Found (#14.20)}
  102. "La tierra de las 1000 músicas" (2005) {Lo veraniego (#1.8)}
  103. "The Oprah Winfrey Show" (1986) {(2005-03-28)}
  104. 200 Cadillacs (2004) (V)
  105. Back to the 1950s (2004) (V)
  106. Elvis Presley: From the Beginning to the End (2004) (V)
  107. Elvis Presley: Golden Years (2004) (V)
  108. Elvis: 50 Years in Show Business (2004) (V)
  109. Elvis: The Birth of Rock n' Roll (2004) (V)
  110. Populärmusik från Vittula (2004)
  111. SingStar Party (2004) (VG)
  112. "Biography" (1987) {Led Zeppelin: A Rare Alchemy}
  113. "Broadway: The American Musical" (2004) {Tradition: 1957-1979 (#1.5)}
  114. "The Best Hit USA" (2003) {(2004-08-14)}
  115. 101 Most Shocking Moments in Entertainment (2003) (TV)
  116. Ed Sullivan's Rock 'n' Roll Classics, Vol. 4: Elvis & Other Rock Greats (2003) (V)
  117. Elvis Lives (2003) (TV)
  118. Elvis Presley and Hal Wallis (2003) (TV)
  119. Elvis Presley: The Back Story, Vol. 1 (2003) (V)
  120. Elvis Presley: The Back Story, Vol. 2 (2003) (V)
  121. Elvis, the Colonel & Me (2003) (V)
  122. Elvis: Behind the Image - Volume 2 (2003) (V)
  123. Elvis: The Beginning (2003) (V)
  124. Hey DJ (2003)
  125. King of Entertainment (2003) (V)
  126. Mayor of the Sunset Strip (2003)
  127. Strangers in the Night: The Bert Kaempfert Story (2003) (TV)
  128. The Definitive Elvis: 25th Anniversary (2003) (V)
  129. The King and Dick (2003)
  130. The Milton Berle Show: The Lost Elvis (2003) (V)
  131. "E! True Hollywood Story" (1996) {Lisa Marie Presley}
  132. "Great Performances" (1970) {The Great American Songbook (#31.11)}
  133. "I Love the '70s" (2003) {1970 (#1.1)}
  134. "The Greatest" (1998) {200 Greatest Pop Culture Icons}
  135. Early Elvis: From Country Boy to King of Rock and Roll (2002) (V)
  136. Elvis & June: A Love Story (2002)
  137. Elvis at the Movies (2002) (V)
  138. Elvis Presley: His Early Performances (2002) (V)
  139. Elvis: Behind the Image (2002) (V)
  140. Elvis: His Best Friend Remembers (2002) (V)
  141. Elvis: Rare Moments with the King (2002) (V)
  142. Elvis: The Final Chapter (2002) (V)
  143. Hollywood Rocks the Movies: The 1970s (2002) (TV)
  144. Sinatra: The Classic Duets (2002) (TV)
  145. Standing in the Shadows of Motown (2002)
  146. The Definitive Elvis: Elvis and Priscilla (2002) (V)
  147. The Definitive Elvis: Elvis and the Colonel (2002) (V)
  148. The Definitive Elvis: The Army Years (2002) (V)
  149. The Definitive Elvis: The Hollywood Years - Part I: 1956-1961 (2002) (V)
  150. The Definitive Elvis: The Hollywood Years - Part II: 1962-1969 (2002) (V)
  151. The Definitive Elvis: The Memphis Years (2002) (V)
  152. The Definitive Elvis: The Television Years (2002) (V)
  153. The Sun Days with Elvis (2002) (V)
  154. "Biography" (1987) {James Dean: Outside the Lines}
  155. "Go' aften Danmark" (2002) {(2002-08-16)}
  156. "Intimate Portrait" (1993) {Barbara Eden}
  157. Bad Hair Days (2001) (TV)
  158. Blues Odyssey (2001) (TV)
  159. Classic Albums: Elvis Presley (2001) (V)
  160. Drive-in Movie Memories (2001)
  161. Elvis: Adrenaline '70 (2001) (V)
  162. Elvis: The Missing Years (2001) (V)
  163. Schlock! The Secret History of American Movies (2001)
  164. The Nightclub Years (2001) (TV)
  165. "American Masters" (1985) {Good Rockin' Tonight: The Legacy of Sun Records (#16.5)}
  166. "The Greatest" (1998) {100 Most Shocking Moments in Rock and Roll History}
  167. "Walk on By: The Story of Popular Song" (2001) {The Road to Rock 'n' Roll (#1.3)}
  168. He Touched Me: The Gospel Music of Elvis Presley (2000) (V)
  169. Hendrix (2000) (TV)
  170. Hollywood Rocks the Movies: The Early Years (1955-1970) (2000) (TV)
  171. It's Only Rock 'n' Roll (2000) (TV)
  172. Jackie Bouvier Kennedy Onassis (2000) (TV)
  173. Sam Phillips: The Man Who Invented Rock'n'Roll (2000) (TV)
  174. "Legenden" (1997) {Elvis Presley (#2.5)}
  175. "Biography of the Millennium: 100 People - 1000 Years" (1999)
  176. "Century of Country" (1999)
  177. "Ed Sullivan's VH1 Rock and Roll Classics" (1999)
  178. ABC 2000: The Millennium (1999) (TV)
  179. Hollywood Rocks 'N' Rolls in the 50's (1999) (V)
  180. Life (1999/I)
  181. Summer of Sam (1999)
  182. "CNN NewsStand" (1998) {(#2.8)}
  183. "The Century: America's Time" (1999) {1953-1960: Happy Days (#1.9)}
  184. A Really Big Show: Ed Sullivan's 50th Anniversary (1998) (TV)
  185. Mystic Origins of the Martial Arts (1998) (V)
  186. Remembering Elvis (1998) (V)
  187. "Biography" (1987) {Frank Sinatra: The Voice of the Century}
  188. "Cold War" (1998) {The Wall (#1.9)}
  189. "Famous Families" (1998) {The Presleys: Rock and Roll Royalty (#1.2)}
  190. "The Fifties" (1997)
  191. Elvis: Death of a Legend (1997) (V)
  192. Elvis: From the Waist Up (1997) (TV)
  193. Elvis: His Life and Times (1997) (TV)
  194. Elvis: The Great Performances, Vol. 3 - From the Waist Up (1997) (V)
  195. Long Live the King: Country Salutes Elvis (1997) (TV)
  196. "Modern Marvels" (1994) {Satellites (#3.5)}
  197. "America's Music: The Roots of Country" (1996)
  198. "The Real Las Vegas" (1996)
  199. Elvis: The Complete Story (1996) (V)
  200. James Dean: A Portrait (1996) (TV)
  201. The Burger & the King: The Life & Cuisine of Elvis Presley (1996) (TV)
  202. The Last of the High Kings (1996)
  203. "Rock & Roll" (1995)
  204. Elvis: Touch the Dream, a New Generation (1995) (TV)
  205. The History of Rock 'N' Roll, Vol. 1 (1995) (TV)
  206. The History of Rock 'N' Roll, Vol. 2 (1995) (TV)
  207. "The Beatles Anthology" (1995) {July '40 to March '63 (#1.1)}
  208. Elvis: The Tribute (1994) (TV)
  209. Forrest Gump (1994)
  210. That's Entertainment! III (1994)
  211. The Elvis I Knew (1994) (V)
  212. "Fame in the Twentieth Century" (1993)
  213. America Comes to Graceland (1993) (TV)
  214. Elvis in Hollywood (1993)
  215. La classe américaine (1993) (TV)
  216. "Arena" (1975) {Tales of Rock 'N' Roll: Highway 61 Revisited}
  217. Commercial Entertainment Product (1992) (V)
  218. Death Scenes 2 (1992) (V)
  219. Elvis: The Lost Performances (1992) (V)
  220. Twist (1992)
  221. "Golden Age of Rock'n'Roll" (1991)
  222. Life with Elvis (1991) (V)
  223. The Very Best of the Ed Sullivan Show (1991) (TV)
  224. The Very Best of the Ed Sullivan Show 2 (1991) (TV)
  225. "Geraldo" (1987) {Frank Sinatra/Elvis Presley/Clark Gable}
  226. Elvis in the Movies (1990)
  227. Elvis: The Great Performances - Center Stage, Volume One (1990) (V)
  228. Elvis: The Great Performances, Vol. 2 - The Man and the Music (1990) (V)
  229. Frank Sinatra: The Voice of Our Time (1990) (TV)
  230. Sinatra 75: The Best Is Yet to Come (1990) (TV)
  231. The Elvis Files (1990) (V)
  232. When the Applause Died (1990) (V)
  233. Heavy Petting (1989)
  234. Rock 'n' Roll History Video: Fabulous Fifties (1989) (V)
  235. Hollywood Sex Symbols (1988) (V)
  236. Elvis '56 (1987) (TV)
  237. Rolling Stone Presents Twenty Years of Rock & Roll (1987) (TV)
  238. Elvis: The Echo Will Never Die (1986) (V)
  239. Elvis: Memories (1985) (V)
  240. Elvis: One Night with You (1985) (TV)
  241. Hallo Elvis (1985) (TV)
  242. DTV: Pop & Rock (1984) (V)
  243. Elvis 85 (1984) (TV)
  244. Elvis Presley's Graceland (1984) (V)
  245. Mondo Elvis (1984)
  246. Rock and Roll: The Early Days (1984) (V)
  247. A Good Turn Daily (1983)
  248. Cool Cats: 25 Years of Rock 'n' Roll Style (1983) (V)
  249. Hollywood's Private Home Movies (1983) (TV)
  250. The Compleat Beatles (1982) (V)
  251. This Is Elvis (1981)
  252. Elvis Presley - Die frühen Jahre (1980) (TV)
  253. Nashville Remembers Elvis on His Birthday (1980) (TV)
  254. Heroes of Rock and Roll (1979) (TV)
  255. The 50th Annual Academy Awards (1978) (TV)
  256. Elvis in Concert (1977) (TV)
  257. The Story of Elvis Presley (1977)
  258. "All You Need Is Love" (1977) {Hail! Hail! Rock'n'Roll!: Rock and Roll (#1.13)}
  259. "Top of the Pops" (1964) {(1977-08-18)}
  260. "Top of the Pops" (1964) {(1977-12-26)}
  261. "Mousiki vradya" (1976) {O Elvis kai i genia tou rock 'n' roll}
  262. "Klimbim" (1973) {12 (#2.6)}
  263. Fred Astaire Salutes the Fox Musicals (1974) (TV)
  264. Elvis: Aloha from Hawaii (1973) (TV)
  265. Elvis: Aloha from Hawaii - Rehearsal Concert (1973) (TV)
  266. Elvis on Tour (1972)
  267. Elvis: That's the Way It Is (1970)
  268. Change of Habit (1969)
  269. Charro! (1969)
  270. The Trouble with Girls (1969)
  271. Elvis (1968) (TV)
  272. Live a Little, Love a Little (1968)
  273. Speedway (1968)
  274. Stay Away, Joe (1968)
  275. Clambake (1967)
  276. Double Trouble (1967)
  277. Easy Come, Easy Go (1967)
  278. Lionpower from MGM (1967)
  279. Frankie and Johnny (1966)
  280. Paradise, Hawaiian Style (1966)
  281. Spinout (1966)
  282. "Top of the Pops" (1964) {(1966-07-14)}
  283. Girl Happy (1965)
  284. Harum Scarum (1965)
  285. Tickle Me (1965)
  286. Kissin' Cousins (1964)
  287. Roustabout (1964)
  288. Viva Las Vegas (1964)
  289. Fun in Acapulco (1963)
  290. It Happened at the World's Fair (1963)
  291. "Age tendre et tête de bois" (1961) {(1963-02-16)}
  292. "Toast of the Town" (1948) {(#16.38)}
  293. Follow That Dream (1962)
  294. Girls! Girls! Girls! (1962)
  295. Kid Galahad (1962)
  296. Blue Hawaii (1961)
  297. Wild in the Country (1961)
  298. Flaming Star (1960)
  299. Frank Sinatra's Welcome Home Party for Elvis Presley (1960) (TV)
  300. G.I. Blues (1960)
  301. "Bandstand" (1958) {(#3.95)}
  302. "The Frank Sinatra Show" (1957) {(1960-05-12)}
  303. "Bandstand" (1952) {(1959-01-08)}
  304. King Creole (1958)
  305. "The Frank Sinatra Show" (1957) {(#1.20)}
  306. "Toast of the Town" (1948) {(#11.39)}
  307. Jailhouse Rock (1957)
  308. Loving You (1957)
  309. "Toast of the Town" (1948) {(#10.16)}
  310. Love Me Tender (1956)
  311. "Stage Show" (1954) {(1956-01-28)}
  312. "Stage Show" (1954) {(1956-02-04)}
  313. "Stage Show" (1954) {(1956-02-11)}
  314. "Stage Show" (1954) {(1956-02-18)}
  315. "Stage Show" (1954) {(1956-03-17)}
  316. "Stage Show" (1954) {(1956-03-24)}
  317. "The Milton Berle Show" (1948) {(#8.10)}
  318. "The Milton Berle Show" (1948) {(#8.13)}
  319. "The Steve Allen Show" (1956) {(#1.2)}
  320. "Toast of the Town" (1948) {(#10.6)}
  321. "Toast of the Town" (1948) {(#10.9)}
  322. "Toast of the Town" (1948) {(#9.51)}
  323. Louisiana Hayride (1955) (TV)
  324. The Pied Piper of Cleveland: A Day in the Life of a Famous Disc Jockey (1955)


  1. New Gladiators (2002) (idea)