American Playboy Hugh Hefner Has Left The Playboy Mansion

1d0c8214dbab3f3b73c307942f8c2a92Hugh Hefner, the iconic founder of Playboy magazine, a man who’s personal motto was “no muff to tough” died at his home, the Playboy Mansion, of natural causes at age 91, We assume he died much as he lived standing at full Viagra attention.

Hugh Hefner sold the Playboy Mansion with the stipulation he remain as a tenant until he dies. Haunting it like the Ghost of Boners’ Past.

Playboy magazine was founded more than 60 years ago to create a niche upscale men’s magazine, combining images of nude women with in-depth articles, interviews and fiction by a variety of well-known writers. You did read the articals didn’t you?

Say what you want about Hugh Hefner, he’s the last guy who will ever be famous for being a publisher.

Hugh Hefner was a leading liberal when liberals were still leading.

Hefner reportedly founded the magazine with $600 and another $1,000 borrowed from his mother.

The first centerfold, an iconic feature of the monthly magazine, was of Marilyn Monroe. That issue sold almost 54,000 copies at 50 cents each.

_94635665_886c68df-6aa4-43ac-9794-fc8283d4afa2“My father lived an exceptional and impactful life as a media and cultural pioneer and a leading voice behind some of the most significant social and cultural movements of our time in advocating free speech, civil rights and sexual freedom,” Cooper Hefner, Playboy Enterprises’ chief creative officer and Hugh’s son, said in the statement.

Who knew the Playboy bunny logo would become a well reconized logo fixture of the cultural landscape as much so as Universal, Disneyland and Coca-Cola?

c2motraynlny“He defined a lifestyle and ethos that lie at the heart of the Playboy brand, one of the most recognizable and enduring in history,” the younger Hefner said.While the magazine managed to both inspire and ride the “sexual revolution” of the 1960s and 70s, in recent years it has struggled in the face of tough competition from the availability of free pornography online.

For a brief period from mid-2016 through early 2017, the magazine experimented with avoiding nudity, before returning to its previous formula.

The statement said Playboy magazine was aimed at more than the market for nude images.

“Hefner took a progressive approach not only to sexuality and humor, but also to literature, politics and culture,” the statement said, calling the “Playboy Interview,” or an extensive discussion between a well-known person and an interviewer, a “standard setter.”

Hefner also led free-speech battles in the U.S., fighting all the way to the Supreme Court after the U.S. Post Office refused to deliver his magazine, the statement noted.

Hefner was survived by his wife, Crystal, his sons, Cooper, David and Marston, and his daughter, Christie, the statement said.

1992 documentary Hugh Hefner: Once Upon a Time was aptly titled. For generations of men, Hefner lived a fairy tale existence.

As Kiss frontman Gene Simmons bluntly put it in the 2009 documentary Hugh Hefner: Playboy, Activist, and Rebel: “Show me any guy of any age anywhere in the world. . . that wouldn’t give his left nut to be Hugh Hefner at 20, at 50, at 80.”

Playboy (original proposed title: Stag Party) was a men’s magazine that challenged puritanical convention, focusing more on indoor pursuits than outdoors. “We enjoy mixing up cocktails and an hors d’oeuvre or two, putting a little mood music on the phonograph, and inviting in a female acquaintance for a quiet discussion on Picasso, Nietzsche, jazz, sex,” Hefner wrote in the inaugural issue. At its 1975 peak, circulation climbed to 5.6 million.

His auteurist vision made the Playboy lifestyle aspirational (“What kind of man reads Playboy?” was the magazine’s signature marketing slogan), and he transformed himself into the public face of the brand.

He hosted two late-night television variety shows, Playboy’s Penthouse, which ran for 44 episodes between 1959-1960, and Playboy After Dark, which ran for 52 episodes between 1969-1970.

Viewers were guests at a swinging party in Hef’s pad, where Sammy Davis, Jr., Lenny Bruce, or the Grateful Dead might pop in.

Bye Bye Bunnies – The sad demise of the Playboy Clubs

When Hugh Hefner opened the first Playboy Club, in 1960, he was selling men the chance to walk into the pages of his magazine: the swinging-bachelor-pad décor, the carefully garnished cocktails, and, above all, the cantilevered, cottontailed Bunnies. For the women wearing ears, the payoff was entirely different. As a 21st-century Playboy Club opens in London, Bruce Handy hears from Hef, his execs, and a hutchful of former Bunnies about the rise and fall (and rise?) of the nightlife empire that spawned an all-American sex symbol.

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On the topmost floor of the Playboy Mansion in Los Angeles, Hugh Hefner keeps leather-bound scrapbooks on rows of glassed-in bookshelves that not only fill his attic-like archive room but also run up and down the narrow surrounding hallways. He has been filling these scrapbooks since he was in high school, and they now run to nearly 2,500 volumes, or roughly 2,489 more volumes than Will and Ariel Durant’s The Story of Civilization. Hefner is currently compiling new ones—with the aid of an archivist, but he does much of the work himself—at the rate of up to 11 a month. Like many people’s scrapbooks, Hefner’s contain photos, newspaper and magazine clippings, and other two-dimensional memorabilia. Unlike many people’s, they also contain captions written in the third person, by Hefner, often in a grand but stilted tone that seems drawn from vintage newsreels.

Volume 115, from November of 1965, covers the launch of the San Francisco Playboy Club. On one page is a photo of Hefner on opening night—he was 39 years old—looking gaunt and tense with a furrowed brow, drumming his fingers on a table while sitting on a big banquette that looks as if it could hold eight or nine people. But Hefner is alone. Behind him, decorating the walls, are illuminated photos of half-naked centerfolds. The caption reads: “A contemplative moment for Hefner at the end of the evening—seated alone in Playmate bar—considering the phenomenon he has wrought.” Perhaps it was the burden of creation that left him looking so morose and spent. Maybe Zeus looked glum after pulling Athena from his head.

In truth, Hefner could claim to have wrought many phenomena: Playboy magazine, which he founded in 1953 and, at 85, still serves as editor in chief; Playmate calendars; rabbit-logo air fresheners for cars; even the cable porn that now provides the magazine’s parent company with its greatest source of revenue. (Though perhaps not enough: Playboy Enterprises, Inc., has lost money in five of the last six years. With the company’s stock price languishing for most of the past decade, Hefner, the controlling shareholder, recently took it private, paying $6.15 a share for outstanding stock that had been trading for around $4 last summer, when he made his first offer.) Despite all that, Hefner’s singular melding of worldview and lifestyle may have found its most spectacular expression in the Playboy Clubs. In a realm of enterprise where life spans are usually measured in a handful of years, if not months, the Playboy Clubs managed to endure for more than a quarter-century in America, from the early 1960s to the mid-80s, and a bit longer overseas—an impressive if not always graceful feat. (Studio 54, to cite another headline-making nightspot, hung on for only a dozen years.) The clubs’ central attractions were the famous Playboy Bunnies, the glorified waitresses who braved skimpy, pinching, corset-like costumes to serve and titillate patrons of Playboy Clubs throughout the world, and who, in their idealized form, rank among the most iconic of 20th-century American sex objects, eclipsed only by Marilyn Monroe. En masse, they helped shape the fantasies of several generations of adolescent and post-adolescent men, when they weren’t clearing tables or trying to remember the proper garnish for a Cuba Libre.

Playboy-Gallery3-1In much the same way that Walt Disney conceived of Disneyland as an extension of his films, Hefner designed the Playboy Clubs to embody the lifestyle portrayed in his magazine. An informational packet sent to members of the New York club during its 1960s heyday spelled out the fantasy in explicit terms: “Step into the Playroom”—one of the multi-leveled club’s different areas—“and the wonderful world of Playboy is yours! Against a background of brilliant, illuminated covers from Playboy, the joie de vivre depicted within the world-famous magazine’s pages comes to life.” And on some nights this was even true.

_53217551_3062905The crowd that helped open the London Playboy Club, in 1966, was as glittering, attractive, and eclectic as a publicist could hope for: Julie Christie, Ursula Andress, Roman Polanski, Michelangelo Antonioni, Sidney Poitier, Laurence Harvey, Peter Sellers, David Frost, Peter Cook, Kenneth Tynan, Rudolf Nureyev, Woody Allen, Lee Radziwill. This may have been Playboy’s apotheosis of cool. But even on normal nights, celebrities were not immune to being seen in the clubs.

article-1287517647609-00067bbd00000258-990957_636x300Bunnies who worked in New York and London remember serving various Beatles. Tony Bennett was a regular in New York, as was Johnny Carson, who then became a “rabitué” of the Los Angeles club, as Playboy would style it, after The Tonight Show moved west in 1972. If club members in outposts such as Denver or Phoenix or St. Louis or Baltimore were less assured of rubbing elbows with pop stars and television hosts, they could always count on being served a drink by a pretty girl with long legs, bare shoulders, and a cantilevered bosom.

524f63ee4c8cf194e6830ca1064e7a0eThe clubs were as carefully planned, as routinized, as rigidly controlled as anything Disney ever built. Over the years Playboy opened a total of 33, including 4 in Japan and one in Manila (there were also a handful of Playboy resorts). They were incorporated as key clubs, meaning potential revelers had to buy memberships, proof of which was an individually numbered key that served as both entrée and in some cases club credit card.

For Bunnies, behavior was codified by a series of Bunny Manuals that read like Federal Trade Commission rulings and dictated how Bunnies could smoke (one small puff at a time, the cigarette then resting in the ashtray, not the hand), how they could sit (on the back of a chair or resting a hip on a banister; this was known as the Bunny Perch), how they could stand (the Bunny Stance: one foot behind the other, hips squared), and how they could address members (“Smile and introduce yourself with the standard Bunny Introduction: ‘Good evening, I am your Bunny _________ (name). May I see the Playboy key, please?’ … Never express your request for a keyholder’s order in a crude and trite phrase such as ‘What’ll you have?’”)

The Italian Job in association with the Watergate Street Gallery, launches at the Playboy Club, Mayfair, LondonEven in 1960, when the first club opened in Chicago during the last year of Eisenhower’s presidency and three years before the publication of The Feminine Mystique, there must have been something faintly ridiculous (or creepy and fetishistic) about the sight of a grown woman, even a barely legal one, dressed in a Bunny outfit with satin ears and a cottontail the size of a two-year-old’s head planted on her bottom like a fluffy target. She was an un-ironic version of a Pop Art dolly, a Tom Wesselmann nude dressed in a Roy Lichtenstein outfit and then sold to the hoi polloi. Where you located her on the silly-to-sexy spectrum was a matter of taste, but the reality of the Bunny was always something less than her come-on, and the literature of Playboy Club criticism, such as it is, is a literature of debunkery. As Herb Caen, the San Francisco Chronicle columnist, wrote following the opening of that city’s club, in 1965: “When I left, my libido still registering zero, I noticed a carful of cops parked across the street, keeping a watchful eye on the club. They’d have been better off casing someplace really racy, like the YMCA.”

09-gloria-styleThe most famous Playboy Club exposé is Gloria Steinem’s two-part undercover report from 1963, “A Bunny’s Tale,” published in Show magazine and made into a TV movie two decades later with Kirstie Alley. Steinem had spent a couple of weeks working as “Bunny Marie”—Bunnies on duty had no last names—and portrayed the life as a low-paying slog through long nights of heavy drink trays, sore feet, too-tight costumes, and boorish customers. The writing was funny, but the piece and its revelations were no more shocking, really, than were the Bunnies themselves, though Steinem probably deflated a few fantasies by publishing this “unofficial list of Bunny Bosom Stuffers” (the costumes came in only two, mostly prescriptive bust sizes, 34D and 36D):

1) Kleenex

2) plastic dry cleaner’s bags

3) absorbent cotton

4) cut-up Bunny tails

5) foam rubber

6) lamb’s wool

7) Kotex halves

8) silk scarves

9) gym socks

Nearly every former Bunny seems to have a story about some unlucky colleague taking a tumble and sending a roll of toilet paper or half a box of Kleenex flying across the room. And yet, like young visitors to Disneyland who don’t seem to mind that there are teenagers inside Tigger and Winnie the Pooh, Playboy’s keyholders were for the most part willing to suspend disbelief. As Hefner himself told me during an interview at the Playboy Mansion (it must be noted that he smells like baby oil): “My concern with the clubs was, since we were dealing with dreams and fantasies, how could you re-create that in a club atmosphere? And whatever we did, would the keyholders be disappointed? What we discovered was exactly the opposite. Because it was Playboy, they brought the fantasy with them. We also put together a very good club.”

a9a21f4e275acc0e6a36ff317aa7c2a7--the-bunny-the-londonBack in 1953, Hefner was a restless Chicago striver who had kicked around in the magazine industry for a few years, including a low-level stint at Esquire,and then launched his own men’s magazine with a $10,000 investment. (Hefner contributed initial funds by hocking his furniture.) For content, he drew on his ideas about the good life and spiced it up with old calendar nudes of Marilyn Monroe. His first printing was 70,000 copies. By 1958, despite vocal opposition from churchmen and anti-smut campaigners, his circulation was nearing one million and the magazine was making $4.2 million a year. “Hefner’s genius is that he has linked sex with upward mobility,” Paul Gebhard, executive director of Kinsey’s Institute for Sex Research, told Time for a subsequent cover story. But more than that, Hefner had made the magazine, as he himself said, “a projection of the wonderful world I dig.” He and his lifestyle—he would soon buy his first Playboy Mansion and was already the country’s most notorious and dedicated bachelor—embodied the meaning of his magazine to an extent that would be unmatched until the advent of Martha Stewart Living and O. “It’s difficult to bring into perspective and fully appreciate,” he wrote in another scrapbook caption, “but we are truly becoming, in our own time, a legend. And what does it feel like, being a living legend? Well, it feels just great!”

View-of-entire-Playboy-PropertyA Bunny Thing Happened On The Way To The Casino

The rise and fall of Playboy Atlantic City is a pretty amazing story, when you consider the classiest and most unique casino to be designed and built on the boardwalk. Playboy Atlantic City occupied 280 feet of the Atlantic City boardwalk and was 21 floors in height. It had 500 guest rooms. It opened on April 14, 1981 as the Playboy Hotel and Casino,then changed its name in 1984 to Atlantis Hotel and Casino. The hotel/casino project was initiated by Playboy Enterprises, which later took on Elsinore Corporation (owner of the Four Queens Hotel and Casino in Las Vegas) as a partner in order to obtain financing. The hotel/casino originally opened with a provisional gaming license, but the licensing process was slow due to questions about the suitability of both partners. The New Jersey Casino Control Commission finally granted a permanent gaming license to Elsinore Corporation, but not to Playboy Enterprises (due to concerns about the company’s London casino operations, as well as payments made by the company to New York officials in the early 1960s in order to get a liquor license for its New York Playboy Club). Playboy agreed to sell its share of the hotel/casino to Elsinore and the property’s name was changed.

But, it also a testament to the overall corrupt nature of the New Jersey Casino Control and politics with regard to licensing requirements. The denial of Hefner’s license due to a liquor license dispute (in New York City – 20 years earlier) and the controversy over the London Playboy Casino violations would be minor in comparison to the future junk bond financing and suspect financial activities (all considered legal, of course) of the Trump (and Merv Griffin – Resorts) organization over the next few years. It can be debated that organized crime activity was never really prevented from functioning at Atlantic City casinos from their inception. Furthermore, one does not have to dig very deep to see numerous improprieties with regard to the opening of the Trump Taj Mahal in 1990.

A court ruling October 1981 lifted the gambling licenses of Playboy’s two most profitable London casinos, charging that they had engaged in gambling improprieties.

The Playboy Club in Park Lane3The Playboy Club in Park Lane and The Clermont Club in Berkeley Square were affected by the ruling. Along with the Victoria Sporting Club of London, they constitute the major profit center of Playboy Enterprises Inc., accounting for 85 percent of the Chicago-based company’s pretax earnings in the latest fiscal year.

The licenses of the Victoria casino, which is also a major income source, as well as of two other Playboy casinos outside of London that break even, are also being reviewed. The decision of the South Westminster Magistrates, in a case brought against the two clubs by the British Gaming Board and the London police, followed long testimony about alleged misconduct and favorable treatment by the clubs toward some of their wealthy clients, including giving them illegal credit. Company to Appeal Decision

The company said it would appeal the decision. Derick J. Daniels, Playboy’s president, said that the company had ”moved aggressively and decisively to remedy any and all deficiencies” at the casinos since allegations were raised. The casinos can remain open during the appeal, which is expected to be heard in January or February. Analysts here, however, said that Playboy most likely would lose the appeals, as two British gambling concerns, the Ladbroke Group Ltd. and the Coral Leisure Group Ltd., had lost theirs on similar misconduct charges. The problems for Playboy began in 1979 when it joined in a campaign to expose the gambling irregularities of its chief casino rival, Ladbroke’s, which later initiated an investigation against Playboy that helped lead to the ruling today. After helping the police to collect evidence against Ladbroke’s, which eventually closed down, most of that company’s gambling operations, Playboy also watched as the second-largest company, Coral, went through the same investigations by the police. With the two leading companies out of the way, Play boy went on to become the biggest of the high-stakes casinos in London.

image-1-8The problems for Playboy began in 1979 when it joined in a campaign to expose the gambling irregularities of its chief casino rival, Ladbroke’s, which later initiated an investigation against Playboy that helped lead to the ruling in 1981. After helping the police to collect evidence against Ladbroke’s, which eventually closed down, most of that company’s gambling operations, Playboy also watched as the second-largest company, Coral, went through the same investigations by the police. With the two leading companies out of the way, Playboy went on to become the biggest of the high-stakes casinos in London.

85040694A dashing, erudite figure often pictured at work and play at the Playboy mansion smoking a pipe and clad in silk pajamas, Hefner established himself as the embodiment of his “Playboy Philosophy,” which preached personal liberation and championed social causes, including civil rights and gay rights.

According to a 2008 biography, Mr Playboy: Hugh Hefner and the American Dream, Hefner had at least one if not several gay sexual experiences.

He has continued to support gay marriage, recently telling The Daily Beast: “Without question, love in its various permutations is what we need more of in this world “The idea that the concept of marriage will be sullied by same-sex marriage is ridiculous. Heterosexuals haven’t been doing that well at it on their own.”

In this Oct. 13, 2011 photo, American magazine publisher, founder and Chief Creative Officer of Playboy Enterprises, Hugh Hefner is seen surrounded by books at his home at the Playboy Mansion in Beverly Hills, Calif. (AP Photo/Kristian Dowling)

Hefner himself, though, was a contradictory figure. The publisher, who has funded a number of legal battles for birth control and abortion rights, also said in 2002: “I was a feminist before there was such a thing as feminism.”

He considered himself a feminist, but many accused him and the magazine of objectifying women. Sometimes, Hefner agreed: “They are objects!” he insisted to Vanity Fair in 2010 but so are men to women.

Hefner funded court cases in the 1950s and 60s to challenge states where birth control was outlawed. He helped sponsor the lower-court cases that led to Roe v. Wade. He produced the first Monty Python’s Flying Circus feature film, And Now for Something Completely Different.

As Roger Ebert noted in a 2010 essay, “He has possibly experienced more orgasms with more different women than any other man who has ever lived.” But Hefner also considered himself a romantic.

Hugh Hefner having sex without viagra must be like piercing a capri-sun with an earthworm.

He championed in Playboy’s pages such cutting-edge authors as Norman Mailer, Jack Kerouac, Ray Bradbury, and Kurt Vonnegut, and featured the most iconic and iconoclastic voices of their times in Playboy interviews, which along with the centerfolds were the magazine’s signature feature. (You know, for those who read it for the articles.) But Hefner also had a nostalgic bent, and immersed himself in the movies and jazz music of his youth.

Hefner was born on April 9, 1926 in Chicago, to undemonstrative Methodist parents. “I was in a home in which I was not getting hugged,” he wrote in Hugh Hefner: Playboy, Activist, Rebel. But his mother was also one of his investors for his fledgling magazine, because, he told interviewers, she believed in him.

Hefner was an average student, but possessed a reported genius IQ of 152. He distinguished himself in high school by starting a school paper, serving as president of the student council, and drawing cartoons. After serving two years in the Army, he took classes at the Art Institute of Chicago before attending the University of Illinois, where he edited the campus humor magazine (and introduced a feature, Coed of the Month). For a graduate course he took at Northwestern University, he wrote a paper about sex laws in the United States.

For want of a $5 raise, Playboy was born. At the time, Hefner was working as a copywriter for Esquire and requested this salary bump when the magazine moved its offices to New York. When he was denied, he decided to stay in Chicago and launch his own magazine.bde07ddef3a816cf78093803f8914c7d--hugh-hefner-spiegel-onlineAt Northwestern, he met Mildred Williams. They were married for 10 years and had two children: Christie, who would go on to assume leadership of Playboy Enterprises, and David. The marriage was doomed, Hefner recounted in interviews, not by his work, but by Williams’ revelation that she had had an affair while he was in the service. Mildred Williams is now (91).

44f38ac9f15e5437178d023ee93edcc3--hugh-hefner-hugh-obrianKimberley Conrad (55) is an American model and actress. Conrad was chosen as Playboy’s Playmate of the Month in January, 1988 and became Playmate of the Year 1989. Conrad was Hugh Hefner’s second wife and is mother to two of his four children.

bb21ef4bf8021b6c82a1443e62dc1f66--hugh-hefner-friends-family

gettyimages-850948-e1506573514575

Crystal Hefner (31) is an American model, DJ, and television personality. She was the Playboy Playmate of the Month for December 2009, and is the widow of Playboy publisher Hugh Hefner, having been married to him from December 2012 until his death.

playboy-mansion-for-sale-comes-with-hugh-hefner-socialPlayboy made Hefner a pop culture icon. He appeared as himself in (or lent his voice to) television series ranging from The Odd Couple, Laverne & Shirley, and Blossom to The Simpsons and Curb Your Enthusiasm. He was also the subject of a 2017 docudrama series, American Playboy: Hugh Hefner.

416418724_4701776804001_Playboy1280X72In recent years, Hefner’s health had declined. He suffered a stroke in 1985, said to be the result of stress over a severely critical book by director Peter Bogdanovich that blamed Hefner and the Playboy lifestyle on the death of Playmate Dorothy Stratten, who was murdered by her estranged husband.

dorothyhqdefaultDorothy Stratten had the world at her fingertips in 1980. She had rocketed to fame as the Playboy Playmate of the Year. Now, Hollywood was calling. She landed guest roles on TV shows such as Buck Rodgers and Fantasy Island. Things got even better for her when she earned a substantial role in the movie They All Laughed, a comedy film starring Audrey Hepburn, Ben Gazzara  and John Ritter. She maintained warm relationships with several Hollywood heavy hitters, including Playboy founder Hugh Hefner.

13791081But Stratton’s personal life was messy. Her marriage to her controlling small-time manager, Paul Snider, was on the rocks. Estranged from her husband, she started seeing director Peter Bogdanovich, who had recently split from Cybill Shepherd. On August 14, 1980, Stratton met with Snider to plan their divorce. Enraged, he beat, raped and shot her to death. She was only 20 years old. Then he turned the gun on himself. Bogdanovich blamed Hefner. It is easer than blaming himself. “To be candid, I think I lost my mind a bit,” explained Bogdanovich to the media. “I didn’t do anything that was good for me in the long run. I just felt that I wanted the film to get out there because of Dorothy’s murder. I didn’t trust anybody… I did it myself. I blew about five million bucks. But you can’t do that. You can’t self-distribute.

hefner_1577984cBut you can’t keep an old playboy down, well not with the little blue pill. Hefner, in his 80s, was back in circulation with The Girls Next Door, a reality series broadcast on E! for six seasons beginning in 2005.

The series focused on Hefner’s girlfriends and life at the fabled Playboy mansion in Los Angeles.

The mansion was sold in August 2016 to Daren Metropoulis, co-owner of Hostess. One of the stipulations was that Hefner would be allowed to stay on the premises until his final day.

“Picasso had his pink period and his blue period. I am in my blonde period right now”.-Hugh Hefner

Someone once asked, ‘What’s your best pickup line?’ I said, ‘My best pickup line is, ‘Hi, my name is Hugh Hefner.”

“I’m very comfortable with the nature of life and death, and that we come to an end. What’s most difficult to imagine is that those dreams and early yearnings and desires of childhood and adolescence will also disappear. But who knows? Maybe you become part of the eternal whatever”. -Hugh Hefner

Hefner spoke often of the joy and wonder of the life he led, and he meticulously archived it all; he also holds the Guinness World Record for largest collection of personal scrapbooks with 2,643.

His favorite year was; his answer was pure Hefner, minus the centerfolds. “Probably the summer of ‘42,” he replied. “I was 16 years old and had just begun to realize the possibilities of what it was like to be alive. It was a time of tremendous creative output for me. I did all manner of things, cartoons, stories and plays, radio plays, and songs. That was a kind of microcosm or rehearsal for the reinvention of myself later on. I fell in love with a girl that summer…it was an intensely romantic, and very sweet time.”

playboy-bunnies-lgSo I assume Crystal will be house hunting any day now. I hear the Spelling mannor is once again up for sale. Crystal will need a big house, think about it she has so many bunnys to feed. When Heff was alive there was only one carrott and they all had to share it. So where do the bunnies go after the head rabbit goes bunny up? To the Greatist American

To the Greatist American Playboy we sulute you. Thank you for being a revolutionary and changing so many people’s lives and minds.
with love -Lou Ceffer and Booty Garland.

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