Tag Archives: The Big Bad Book of Bill Murray

The Big Bad Book of Bill Murray

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He’s the sort of actor who can do Hamlet and Charlie’s Angels in the same year. He shuns managers and agents and once agreed to voice the part of Garfield because he mistakenly believed it was a Coen brothers film. Bill Murray’s extraordinary career is rich with fascinating anecdotes, contradictions, and mystery, from his early success on Saturday Night Live and the biggest blockbusters of the 1980s (Caddyshack, Stripes, Tootsie, Ghostbusters) to his reinvention as a hipster icon in the early 21st century (in films like Lost in Translation and Moonrise Kingdom). And now you can get your fill of Bill: part biography, part critical appreciation, part love letter, and all fun, The Big Bad Book of Bill Murray chronicles every single Murray performance in loving detail, relating all the milestones, yarns, and controversy in the life of this beloved but enigmatic performer. These pages are packed with color film stills and behind-the-scenes photography.

A sappy remembrance, this is not. Instead, The Big Bad Book of Bill Murray: A Critical Appreciation of the World’s Finest Actor ($22.95) celebrates the man’s unique life and career with a multitude of stories, quotes, and images, all shared in a fun (and often funny) way. In addition, it covers every performance he’s ever given, from SNL to St. Vincent and all the parts in between, offering up behind-the-scenes tidbits that will make you want to watch them all over again.

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