|Design for Loving|
|Directed by||Godfrey Grayson|
|Written by||Mark Grantham|
|Produced by||John Ingram|
|Starring|| June Thorburn |
|Edited by||John Dunsford|
|Music by||Bill Le Sage|
|Distributed by||Columbia Pictures Corporation (UK)|
|March 1962 (UK)|
Design for Loving is a 1962 British comedy film directed by Godfrey Grayson and starring June Thorburn, Pete Murray and Soraya Rafat.  Its plot concerns a beatnik who becomes a top fashion model. It is also known by the alternative title Fashion for Loving.
With an eye on the youth market, fashion executive Barbara Winters (June Thorburn) hires beatnik Stanford (Pete Murray) as her chief fashion adviser. However, discovering Stanford is in reality Lord Stanford, leads to ensuing comic complications.
TV Guide concluded that the film "...fails to produce much excitement, comic or otherwise." 
The Beatnik was a media stereotype prevalent from the late 1940s to the mid-1960s that displayed the more superficial aspects of the Beat Generation literary movement of the late 1940s and early to mid-1950s. Elements of the beatnik trope included pseudo-intellectualism, drug use, and a cartoonish depiction of real-life people along with the spiritual quest of Jack Kerouac's autobiographical fiction.
The High School of Art and Design is a Career and Technical Education high school in Manhattan, New York City, New York State, United States. Founded in 1936 as the School of Industrial Art, the school moved to 1075 Second Avenue in 1960 and more recently, its Midtown Manhattan location on 56th Street, between Second and Third Avenues, in September 2012. High School of Art and Design is operated by the New York City Department of Education.
Simon, Simon is a 1970 Sound effect comedy short film directed by Graham Stark and starring Graham Stark, Norman Rossington, John Junkin, and Julia Foster.
Wild Things is a 1998 American neo-noir thriller film directed by John McNaughton and starring Matt Dillon, Kevin Bacon, Neve Campbell, Denise Richards, Theresa Russell, Robert Wagner, and Bill Murray. It follows a high-school guidance counselor in south Florida who is accused of rape by two female students, and a series of subsequent revelations after a police officer begins investigating the alleged crimes.
Peter Murray James, OBE, known professionally as Pete Murray, is a retired British radio and television presenter and actor. He is known for his career with the BBC including stints on the Light Programme, Radio 1, Radio 2 and Radio 4. In the 1950s, Murray became one of Britain's first pop music television presenters, hosting the rock and roll programme Six-Five Special (1957–1958) and appearing as a regular panellist on Juke Box Jury (1957–1958). He was a recurring presence in the BBC's coverage of the Eurovision Song Contest. Murray returned to broadcasting for a Boom Radio special in December 2021, over 70 years after his career began.
A double act is a form of comedy originating in the British music hall tradition, and American vaudeville, in which two comedians perform together as a single act. Pairings are typically long-term, in some cases for the artists' entire careers. Double acts perform on the stage, television and film.
Juke Box Jury is a music panel show which ran on BBC Television between 1 June 1959 and 27 December 1967. The programme was based on the American show Jukebox Jury, itself an offshoot of a long-running radio series. The American series, which was televised, aired from 1953 to 1959 and was hosted by Peter Potter, Suzanne Alexander, Jean Moorhead, and Lisa Davis.
Biba was a London fashion store of the 1960s and 1970s. Biba was started and primarily run by the Polish-born Barbara Hulanicki with help of her husband Stephen Fitz-Simon.
Six-Five Special was a British television programme launched in February 1957 when both television and rock and roll were in their infancy in Britain.
Philip Neil Murray is a Scottish bass player, noted for his collaboration with Whitesnake, Brian May's band, Black Sabbath and with Gary Moore.
Paice Ashton Lord was a short-lived British rock band featuring Deep Purple band members Ian Paice and Jon Lord with singer Tony Ashton. The band was formed in 1976, released its only album in 1977 and broke up in 1978.
Events from the year 1970 in art.
The Cool Mikado is a British musical film released in 1963, directed by Michael Winner, and produced by Harold Baim, with music arranged by Martin Slavin and John Barry. It starred Frankie Howerd as Ko-Ko, Lionel Blair and Stubby Kaye. The script was written by Michael Winner, from an adaptation by Maurice Browning.
Bernard John Marsden is an English rock and blues guitarist. He is primarily known for his work with Whitesnake, having written or co-written with David Coverdale many of the group's hit songs, such as "Fool for Your Loving", "Walking in the Shadow of the Blues", "She's A Woman", "Lovehunter", "Trouble", "Child of Babylon", "Rough and Ready", and the multi-million selling chart-topper "Here I Go Again".
The 14th Satellite Awards is an award ceremony honoring the year's outstanding performers, films, television shows, home videos and interactive media, presented by the International Press Academy at the InterContinental Hotel in Los Angeles.
Many Tanks Mr. Atkins is a 1938 British comedy war film directed by Roy William Neill and starring Claude Hulbert, Reginald Purdell and Barbara Greene.
Transatlantic is a 1960 film directed by Ernest Morris and starring June Thorburn, Robert Ayres (actor), and Pete Murray. It was first released on 30 August 1960
Escort for Hire is a low budget 1960 British thriller film. It starred June Thorburn, Pete Murray, Noel Trevarthen, Jan Holden and Peter Butterworth.
Oklahoma Justice is a 1951 American Western film directed by Lewis D. Collins and starring Johnny Mack Brown, James Ellison and Lane Bradford.
The third season of the American superhero streaming television series Titans premiered on HBO Max on August 12, 2021, and concluded on October 21, 2021, consisting of 13 episodes. It was executive produced by Akiva Goldsman, Geoff Johns, Greg Walker, Greg Berlanti, Sarah Schechter, and Richard Hatem, with Walker serving as showrunner for the third consecutive season. Developed by Goldsman, Johns, and Berlanti, the series is based on the DC Comics team Teen Titans. Brenton Thwaites, Anna Diop, Teagan Croft, Ryan Potter, Conor Leslie, Curran Walters, Joshua Orpin, Minka Kelly, and Alan Ritchson return to the main cast from the previous season, joined by season 2 guest star Damaris Lewis and series newcomers Savannah Welch and Vincent Kartheiser. It is the final season to feature longtime cast member Ritchson, who exited the series after appearing in the first two seasons.