Dating elvis presley lyrics

Now, with the publication of "Ann-Margret: My Story" (G. Putnam's Sons, .95), written with Todd Gold in the kiss-and-don't-tell school of celebrity best sellers, she suggests that she suffered the romantic bruising of a lifetime in her 14-year relationship with Elvis Presley, which ended at his death in 1977. Pre-Roger, the king of rock-and-roll bought her a round pink bed for her apartment in Beverly Hills.And together, just to amuse Elvis's entourage, they'd cat-dance across the floor, with Elvis growling, "You've got me running," and Ann-Margret snarling, "You've got me hiding." "I did not wish to write it," she says of the book, explaining that it was an end run around an unauthorized biography.It is he who answers the intercom at the gate to their 10-acre hilltop spread, once owned by Humphrey Bogart and Lauren Bacall. Smith who jauntily answers the door, his hair and mustache now white. It is just like her description of him in her book, where she says he tinkered with a thermostat as she and Elvis made eyes at each other at a party -- even though she was married to Roger by then. Though often described as her Svengali, he seems more like a Ricky to her Lucy, filling in on memory lapses. " she yells at him, trying to remember what he'd make her friends take along on shopping sprees when her jaws were wired shut after her 1972 accident. Asked why she decided to tell her story about Elvis now, she says, "There's been so much, for some reason, negative situations surrounding his name that I wanted to show the man that I knew -- generous, loving, funny, talented, gifted -- and only show complete respect." Ann-Margret writes that her love affair with Elvis was doomed from the start because of his "commitments," presumably meaning his engagement to Priscilla. She denies ever saying anything to the press other than that she and Elvis were "seeing each other." But Elvis apparently thought she had talked when the British tabloids reported that they planned to marry, and he called it quits. "The man that I married is the man I knew I was going to marry on the third date. Eee gad." As if on cue, her husband silently pads out of the room. She's realized that he has taken it upon himself to serve as a tour director of her huge cedar-lined closet for a film crew from NBC. Still, she writes that they discussed marriage, that "his wish was that we could stay together." She describes how they talked all night, zoomed around town on a motorcycle that ran out of gas, mourned President John F. But there is no mention of whether or when their relationship was consummated. Even now, she refuses to talk about the end of their affair. "It was extremely difficult for me to write," she says, "and it's even harder for me to talk about. His illness is in remission now, but she continues to base her career choices on the state of his health. This must be her "safe room," the latest Los Angeles anti-crime trend, sort of like a bomb shelter. "I'm gonna get you, Smith," she says, threatening to reveal his middle name, which he apparently hates. She brightens at the thought of how her husband can pay her back for this minor humiliation: "I'm going to get a ski outfit out of this." Photos: Ann-Margret has decided "to get the truth out there." (Steve Goldstein for The New York Times) (pg.

, the trivial details of Elvis Presley's life are open and accessible to any inquiring fan. That boy's no fool." After one of his handlers introduces him to 19-year-old Anita Wood, a beauty contest winner he saw on Memphis TV, the girl has dinner at Graceland with Elvis and his parents.She makes it sound as if she was dragged to the publisher's offices, and does not mention the reported

, the trivial details of Elvis Presley's life are open and accessible to any inquiring fan. That boy's no fool." After one of his handlers introduces him to 19-year-old Anita Wood, a beauty contest winner he saw on Memphis TV, the girl has dinner at Graceland with Elvis and his parents.

She makes it sound as if she was dragged to the publisher's offices, and does not mention the reported $1 million advance she received or whether it was written to help bolster her film career.

"But I spoke with Roger and my mother and a lot of people and decided to get the truth out there," she adds.

The pastel room with a grand piano, overlooking the canyon below, is ornamented with silk flowers and a crystal chandelier.

On the coffee table, there appear to be enough crystal pieces for her to open her own Lalique franchise, especially of crystal cats. "Too many things on the table," she whispers, and then removes the crystal bowls and kitties to another room.

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, the trivial details of Elvis Presley's life are open and accessible to any inquiring fan. That boy's no fool." After one of his handlers introduces him to 19-year-old Anita Wood, a beauty contest winner he saw on Memphis TV, the girl has dinner at Graceland with Elvis and his parents.She makes it sound as if she was dragged to the publisher's offices, and does not mention the reported $1 million advance she received or whether it was written to help bolster her film career."But I spoke with Roger and my mother and a lot of people and decided to get the truth out there," she adds.The pastel room with a grand piano, overlooking the canyon below, is ornamented with silk flowers and a crystal chandelier.On the coffee table, there appear to be enough crystal pieces for her to open her own Lalique franchise, especially of crystal cats. "Too many things on the table," she whispers, and then removes the crystal bowls and kitties to another room.

million advance she received or whether it was written to help bolster her film career."But I spoke with Roger and my mother and a lot of people and decided to get the truth out there," she adds.The pastel room with a grand piano, overlooking the canyon below, is ornamented with silk flowers and a crystal chandelier.On the coffee table, there appear to be enough crystal pieces for her to open her own Lalique franchise, especially of crystal cats. "Too many things on the table," she whispers, and then removes the crystal bowls and kitties to another room.