Star Tracks: Monday, May 16, 2016 42 years, 2,191 covers and 55,436 stories from PEOPLE magazine's history for you to enjoy
- Miranda Kerr Shows off Her Engagement Ring from Snapchat Founder Evan Spiegel (on Snapchat of Course!)
- Read the Cover Story: The Gosselins 10 Years Later: 'So Much Has Changed'
- Gene Wilder 'Was In a Class By Himself' Says Young Frankenstein Co-Star Cloris Leachman In Touching Tribute
- Diane Kruger Gives C.J. Parker a Run for Her Money in Red One-Piece Swimsuit
- Stanford Sexual Assault Convict Brock Turner to Be Released From Jail on Friday
People Top 5
LAST UPDATE: Tuesday February 10, 2015 01:10PM EST
PEOPLE Top 5 are the most-viewed stories on the site over the past three days, updated every 60 minutes
- November 20, 1978
- Vol. 10
- No. 21
You have made me one happy person! Thank you for putting the talented Robin Williams on your cover (PEOPLE, Oct. 30). Out of the 234 PEOPLE covers on my wall, this one beats them all.
Michelle Del Llano
It is really touching to see Robin Williams in the Lookout section one week and a few issues later on the cover. Superstar? What other word can I use?
How disappointing it is that Robin Williams considers Mork & Mindy (and I regret to have to quote) "kiddie crap," and to find a picture of his bare bottom published when children all over the country (my 13-year-old son adores him) are imitating Mork's mannerisms, as you yourself say. We are sorry that this talented man has such a low regard for both his program and the people who watch it, adults and children alike.
We go berserk over Robin Williams, but please tell Pam Dawber she is half the reason we watch Mork & Mindy.
Katherine and Susan Henderson
John Paul II
I am amazed that you would devote six pages to Muhammad Ali making a movie, four pages to someone named Robin Williams and only two pages to the history-making Polish Pope! Where is your sense of values?
The news of the Pope's election came too close to our editorial deadline for us to expand the story. However, we published a three-page article the following week.
I admire anyone who follows his heart and dream to success as singer Joe Cocker has done. He's faced almost insurmountable odds and yet he continues to pour his soul into his songs. I can't help but think he's trying to explain himself, as though he wants his fans to understand why he keeps on going. I'll keep on listening.
I'm curious. If this "private" person who married James Earl Ray turned down $15,000 from another publication for her exclusive story, what enticement did she get from PEOPLE?
Diana L. Green
Oxon Hill, Md.
I am writing to express my sincere gratitude for your interview with Alan Bell about the new report on gays. It's high time the general public faced up to a startling fact that people are people—and being gay or nongay really doesn't change that.
Your headline on the latest Kinsey report story wrongly identified its author as Arthur Bell.
Timothy P. Cwiek
Our apologies to both men. Arthur Bell sometimes writes about the homosexual scene for the Village Voice in New York. He recently published Kings Don't Mean a Thing, a book about the celebrated John Knight murder case in Philadelphia.
Nutritionist Gilbert Leveille maintains that the "American diet is the best in the world today." If so, why do millions of Americans suffer from obesity, heart disease, hypertension, anemia, low blood sugar, vitamin deficiency and dental caries? These problems do not exist in the few parts of the world where processed foods are not used.
Leveille replies: "Because Americans don't die of infectious illness, they live long enough to die of heart disease. Obesity is a reflection of affluence, a result of high-energy foods and lessened physical activity. Dental health in the U.S. is better than that in the rest of the world. Basically, though, to compare the U.S. diet with those of less developed countries is like comparing apples and oranges."
Bun Richardson a Burt Reynolds lookalike? You've got to be kidding! He looks more like Dom DeLuise trying to play Burt Reynolds.
Actually, Burt Reynolds is lucky. I heard they held a Frankie Valli lookalike contest in New York and 40,000 people showed up.
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