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Throughout the 1950s and 1960s, Baker's range of roles from naive ingénues to brash and flamboyant women established her as both a serious dramatic actress and a pin-up.After studying under Lee Strasberg at the Actors Studio, Baker began performing on Broadway in 1954, where she was recruited by director Elia Kazan to play the lead in the film of Tennessee Williams's Baby Doll (1956).In the mid-1960s, as a contract player for Paramount Pictures, Baker became a sex symbol after appearing as a hedonistic widow in The Carpetbaggers (1964). Levine, cast her in the potboiler Sylvia before giving her the role of Jean Harlow in the biopic Harlow (1965).Despite significant prepublicity, Harlow was a critical failure, and Baker relocated to Italy in 1966 amid a legal dispute over her contract with Paramount and Levine's overseeing of her career.In Europe, she spent the next 10 years starring in hard-edged Italian thriller and horror films, including Umberto Lenzi's Paranoia (1969) and Knife of Ice (1972), before re-emerging for American audiences as a character actress in the Andy Warhol-produced dark comedy Bad (1977).Baker appeared in supporting roles in several acclaimed dramas in the 1980s, including the true-crime drama Star 80 (1983) as the mother of murder victim Dorothy Stratten, and the racial drama Native Son (1986), based on the novel by Richard Wright.The sideways snow exacerbated the impacts of two more obvious conditions: Gusts of up to 60 mph — “There probably were blizzard-like conditions,” said Valerie Meola, a meteorologist at the National Weather Service in Mount Holly — and the sheer weight of the snow that landed atop branches, especially those of mature trees radiating 20 to 50 feet.
Compounding it all is the fact that last month was one of the wettest on record in Philadelphia, and the ground has just soaked up the melt from what was the biggest snow of the season in many areas.“We’re not trying to panic people,” said Walter Drag, a lead forecaster at the National Weather Service Office in Mount Holly, but “it’s going to be big.As for those still waiting for the power to come back on, he said, “If they don’t have it by Wednesday morning –.” Once again, a nor’easter is forecast to blow up off the Atlantic Coast, with precipitation creeping into the region Tuesday evening and continuing as heavy snow on Wednesday.On Tuesday morning, the weather service issued a winter storm warning for Southeast Pennsylvania while keeping South Jersey under a winter storm watch.“Heavy snow expected,” the NWS said in issuing the warning.
But the snow undoubtedly pushed this storm into the Peco hall of fame, with over 600,000 outages. Monday, the number of customers without power had been reduced to 26,500, Peco said.