Famous music stars died as a result of Heart Ailment

Here are 3 famous musicians from the world died in Heart Ailment:

Gloria Swanson

Gloria Swanson (March 27, 1899 Chicago-April 4, 1983 New York City) a.k.a. Gloria May Josephine Swanson, Gloria May Josephine Svensson, Miss Swanson, Miss Gloria Swanson or Gloria Mae was an American actor, film producer and singer. Her children are called Gloria Swanson Somborn, Joseph Patrick Swanson and Michelle Bridget Farmer.

Swanson began her career in the entertainment industry as a fashion model and a dancer in the silent film era. She rose to fame in the 1920s and became one of Hollywood's biggest stars, appearing in films such as "Male and Female" and "Sadie Thompson". She worked with some of the leading filmmakers of her time, including Cecil B. DeMille and Billy Wilder.

After the introduction of talking pictures, Swanson found herself struggling to maintain her popularity. However, she continued to act sporadically throughout her career, even earning an Academy Award nomination for her role in "Sunset Boulevard" in 1950. In addition to acting, Swanson also produced several films and recorded songs.

Swanson was married six times throughout her life and was known for her extravagant lifestyle off-screen. She was considered a fashion icon and her style influenced many women in the 1920s and beyond. She also dabbled in various business ventures, including a cosmetics line and a chain of health food stores.

Despite facing struggles later in life, Swanson is remembered as a talented and pioneering figure in Hollywood history.

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Eddie Anderson

Eddie Anderson (September 18, 1905 Oakland-February 28, 1977 Los Angeles) also known as Eddie "Rochester" Anderson, Edward Anderson, Anderson, Eddie "Rochester", Edmund Lincoln Anderson, Edmund L. Anderson, Rochester or Edmund Lincoln "Eddie" Anderson was an American actor and comedian. His children are Eddie Anderson, Jr., Stephanie Anderson, Evangela Anderson, Jr. and Billy Anderson.

Eddie Anderson was best known for his role as “Rochester Van Jones” on the long-running radio and television series, “The Jack Benny Program”. He began his career in entertainment as a dancer in vaudeville before transitioning to comedy. Anderson appeared in numerous films throughout his career, including “Gone with the Wind” (1939), “You’ll Never Get Rich” (1941) and “Cabin in the Sky” (1943). In addition to his acting career, Anderson was also a talented musician and played the trumpet professionally. He was awarded a posthumous star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame in 1983.

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Louis Silvers

Louis Silvers (September 6, 1889 New York City-March 26, 1954 Hollywood) also known as Lou Silvers or Louis "Lou" Silvers was an American film score composer.

He started his career in the silent film era and composed music for many popular films of the time, including "The Freshman" (1925), "It" (1927), and "The Patriot" (1928). Silvers was known for his ability to write music that enhanced and complemented the film's action and story, and his pioneering use of synchronized sound in films. He continued to work in the film industry during the transition to sound and composed music for many successful films of the 1930s and 1940s, including "Dodge City" (1939), "The Sea Wolf" (1941), and "The Jolson Story" (1946). He was nominated for an Academy Award for Best Original Score for his work on "The Petrified Forest" (1936). In addition to his work as a film composer, Silvers was also a conductor and arranger, and he conducted for many notable performers, including Al Jolson and Rudy Vallee.

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