Keith murray dating
Needless to say, it was anything but a typical house party (the opening act was Bill Murray singing show tunes), and nostalgia was in the air. came out when I was in high school, so I had that poster on the wall in my bedroom,” he said.
“I can’t tell you what a thrill it is to be here,” gushed one of Addis’ clients, actor Dean Norris. The evening served not only as a love fest for Henley but also as a romantic date night for Hollywood couples such as Kelly Lynch and Mitch Glazer, Mary Steenburgen and Ted Danson, and June Diane Raphael and Paul Scheer. “I’ve never seen him perform live — it’s going to be a once-in-a-lifetime experience,” added his wife, Raphael. Henley performed an array of hits “spanning 42 years,” he said from the stage.) Other stars in attendance had a more personal connection to the artist. “I met him when my husband and I first started dating almost 30 years ago.
Although the town is relatively modern (the site for the town wasn't surveyed until 1884) Europeans were passing through the area as early as the 1850s.
Near the present town there is a memorial to the Gold Escort Route - the famous route which brought gold into South Australia from the Victorian goldfields.
Kintore's home in Aberdeenshire in Scotland was called Keith Hall and he was also known as Lord Keith.
There is another version of the origin of the town's name which claims that it was named after the eldest son of a local grazier named Sir Lancelot Stirling but there is not strong evidence to support such a claim whereas the Lord Kintore explanation is backed by both his presence in South Australia at the time and the tendency to honour Governor's by naming towns after them.
The actors both happen to be 30-year clients of Addis, who presumably finds the time to guide A-list careers when he’s not busy saving the oceans. Our careers are in the toilet,” Waterston and Danson joked simultaneously.
Most of the early development of Keith occurred in the next decade.
The classic-rock legend served as the entertainment at the annual Los Angeles benefit for Oceana, the ocean conservation organization.
The event — the second benefit for the nonprofit in just three days — was held at the home of veteran manager Keith Addis, who moonlights as president of the eco-charity’s board of directors.
It used to house an interesting collection of old photographs of the area and memorabilia.
It is now a private residence and not open to the public.