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You are here: Pics  >  Yul Brynner Pics (146 pics of Yul Brynner)

Yul Brynner  and Jacqueline de CroissetYul Brynner  and Doris KleinerYul BrynnerYul Brynner  and Doris KleinerYul BrynnerYul BrynnerYul BrynnerYul BrynnerYul BrynnerYul BrynnerYul BrynnerYul BrynnerYul BrynnerYul BrynnerYul BrynnerYul BrynnerYul BrynnerYul BrynnerYul BrynnerYul Brynner

Yul Brynner Pics

Yul Brynner
Yul Brynner
Yul Brynner
Yul Brynner
Yul Brynner
Yul Brynner
Yul Brynner
Yul Brynner

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Yul Brynner Snapshot


First Name
Yul

Last Name
Brynner

Birthday
1920-07-11

Height
70

Build
Athletic

Hair Color
Brown - Dark

Birthplace
Vladivostok, Russia

Zodiac Sign
Cancer

Died
1985-10-10

Place of Death
New York City, New York, USA

Cause of Death
Lung Cancer

Ethnicity
White

Claim to Fame
The King and I

Gender
Male

Eye Color
Brown - Light

Nationality
Swiss

Adsafe
1

Film Role
Actor/Actress, Director, Soundtrack

Has Detailed Data (New)
1

Profile Bio Text
Yul Brynner (July 11, 1920 – October 10, 1985) was a Russian-born actor of stage and film, best known for his portrayal of the King of Siam in the Rodgers & Hammerstein musical The King and I on both stage and screen, as well as Rameses II in the 1956 Cecil B. DeMille film The Ten Commandments and as Chris Adams in The Magnificent Seven. He was noted for his deep, rich voice and for his shaven head, which he kept as a personal trademark after adopting it in his role in The King and I. He was born Yuliy Borisovich Brynner (Russian: Юлий Бори́сович Бри́нер) in Vladivostok, Far Eastern Republic. His father, Boris Brynner (Russian: Борис Бринер), was a mining engineer of Swiss and Mongolian ancestry and his mother Marusya was a housewife. Brynner exaggerated his background and early life for the press, claiming that he was born Taidje Khan of part-Mongol parentage, on the Russian island of Sakhalin. A biography published by his son Rock Brynner in 1989 clarified these issues. He claimed to be a quarter Romany and in 1983 was elected to the position of Honorary President of the Roma, an office that he kept until he died. He also infrequently referred to himself as Julius Briner[2]. In addition to his work as a performer, Brynner was an active photographer, and wrote two books. After Boris Brynner abandoned his family, his mother took Yul and his sister, Vera Bryner (Russian: Вера Бринер), to Harbin, China, where they attended a school run by the YMCA, and in 1934 she took them to Paris. During World War II, Brynner worked as a French speaking radio announcer and commentator for the U.S. Office of War Information, broadcasting propaganda to occupied France. Yul Brynner was married four times, the first three ending in divorce. He fathered three children and adopted two others. Brynner died of lung cancer on October 10, 1985 in New York City. Knowing he was dying of cancer, Brynner starred in a run of farewell performances of his most famous role, The King and I, on Broadway from January 7 to June 30, 1985, opposite Mary Beth Peil. He received the 1985 Special Tony award honoring his 4,525 performances in The King and I. He was buried in France.

Couple Profile Source
en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Yul_brynner

Full Name at Birth
Yuliy Borisovich Brynner

Page Display = 2 (Legacy)
1

Count - Awards
5

Father
Boris Bryner

Mother
Marousia Blagavidova

Friend
Jean-Pierre Aumont, Marlon Brando

Occupation Text
Actor, director, model, photographer

Age
65

Family Member
Rock Brynner (son)

Wikipedia Text

Yul Brynner (Russian: Юлий Борисович Бринер, Yuliy Borisovich Briner; July 11, 1920 – October 10, 1985) was a Russian-born United States-based film and stage actor. He was best known for his portrayal of the King of Siam in the Rodgers and Hammerstein musical The King and I, for which he won two Tony Awards and an Academy Award for the film version; he played the role 4,625 times on stage. He is also remembered as Rameses II in the 1956 Cecil B. DeMille blockbuster The Ten Commandments, General Bounine in the 1956 film Anastasia and Chris Adams in The Magnificent Seven. Brynner was noted for his distinctive voice and for his shaved head, which he maintained as a personal trademark long after adopting it in 1951 for his role in The King and I. Earlier, he was a model and television director, and later a photographer and the author of two books.


Current Partner
5248

Has Detailed Data (105)
1

Has Detailed Data (76)
1

Music Profile Complete
1

Has Videos
1

Year(s) Active
1941–1985

Middle Name
Borisovich

Brand Endorsement
(1975-76)Print ads: Lauder's Scotch whiskey, (1986) TV commercial (PSA): Anti-Smoking TV commercial for the American Cancer Society, TV commercial: Fujifilm (Japan)

Official Websites
www.nndb.com/people/459/000026381/, www.findagrave.com/cgi-bin/fg.cgi?page=gr&GRid=2966

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Yul Brynner Movie and TV Show Credits

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