The Full Wiki

Raúl Juliá: Wikis


Note: Many of our articles have direct quotes from sources you can cite, within the Wikipedia article! This article doesn't yet, but we're working on it! See more info or our list of citable articles.


From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Raúl Juliá

Raúl Juliá
Born Raúl Rafael Juliá y Arcelay
March 9, 1940(1940-03-09)
San Juan, Puerto Rico
Died October 24, 1994 (aged 54)
Manhasset, New York
Years active 1969–1995
Spouse(s) Magda Vasallo (1965-1969) (divorced)
Merel Poloway (1976-1994)

Raúl Rafael Juliá y Arcelay (March 9, 1940 – October 24, 1994) was a Puerto Rican actor. Born in San Juan, he gained interest in acting while still in school. Upon completing his studies, Juliá decided to pursue a career in acting. After performing in the local scene for some time, he was convinced by entertainment personality Orson Bean to move and work in New York City. Juliá who had been bilingual since his childhood, soon gained interest in Broadway and "Off Broadway" plays. He performed in mobile projects, including the Puerto Rican Traveling Theatre.

Juliá was eventually noticed by Joseph Papp, who offered Juliá work in the "New York Shakespeare Festival." After gaining notoriety, he received roles in two television series, Love of Life and Sesame Street. For his performance in Two Gentlemen of Verona, he received a nomination for the Tony Award and won a Drama Desk Award. Between 1974 and 1982, Juliá received Tony Award nominations for Where's Charley?, The Threepenny Opera and Nine. During the 1980s, he worked in several films, receiving nominations for the Golden Globe Awards, for his performance in Tempest, and Kiss of the Spider Woman, winning the National Board of Review Award for Best Actor for the latter.

In 1991 and 1993, Juliá interpreted "Gomez Addams" in two film adaptations of The Addams Family. In 1994, he filmed The Burning Season and a film adaptation of the Street Fighter video games. Later that year, Juliá suffered several health afflictions, eventually dying after suffering a stroke. His funeral was held in Puerto Rico, being attended by thousands. For his work in The Burning Season, Juliá won a posthumous Golden Globe and Emmy Award.


Early life and education

Juliá was born in Floral Park, a subsection of San Juan, to Olga Arcelay and Raúl Juliá. He was the oldest of four brothers and sisters.[1] His mother was a mezzo-soprano who sang at a church choir before marrying Juliá's father, who was an electrical engineer graduated from Tri-State University.[2] Some relatives were also musicians, including his great aunt María González, whom he credited as the inspiration behind his artistic career.[3] The family was Catholic, following the practices of its European heritage.[1] Raúl's father was the founder of "La Cueva del Chicken Inn", a restaurant in San Juan.[2] The building was originally a gas station and body shop, before being remodeled after a similar restaurant in Madrid, Spain, called "Las Cuevas de Luis Candelas", which is intended to mimic the structure of a gypsy cave. Juliá's father claimed that he brought pizza to Puerto Rico, after he hired an Italian cook in New York City that could prepare pizza.[2] The restaurant is also supposed to be the first to distribute chicken-in-a-basket within the archipelago.[2]

Since the beginning of his primary education, Juliá was enrolled in a Catholic private school, where most of the personnel spoke exclusively English.[3] There he participated in his first play in first grade, interpreting the devil, with his performance earning him participation in all subsequent school plays.[4] After witnessing Errol Flynn's performance in The Adventures of Robin Hood, he decided to pursue an acting career. During his childhood, Juliá's family followed a strict Jesuit practice, often bringing homeless children into their household.[5] His mother received a recognition from the Catholic University of Ponce due to these efforts.[5] When he was in seventh grade, Juliá was able to speak English fluently and had gained interest in the works of William Shakespeare. Juliá concluded his secondary education at Colegio San Ignacio de Loyola, where he would organize plays of Julius Caesar, Hamlet, King Lear, and The Tempest.[6] Seeking to please his parents, he continued his university education spending a year at Fordham University, before returning to Puerto Rico, where he attended the University of Puerto Rico, becoming a member of Phi Sigma Alpha Fraternity.[7] Throughout this timeframe, Juliá continued acting in local plays and nightclubs.[6] He studied liberal arts, earning a Bachelor of Arts degree. Juliá eventually realized that he had no interest in pursuing a law career, which was favored by his parents, choosing to act full time despite having doubts if he could sustain his needs working as an actor.[6]

Acting career


NYSF and the Puerto Rican Traveling Theater

Consequently, Juliá began performing in several plays that were held in San Juan. He performed in a recount of Macbeth, which was held in one of the municipality's colonial castles in order to emulate the setting of the work.[8] Other works included playing the role of Roderigo in Othello at a local drama production. Parallel to this, Juliá began making presentations at the Ted Mack Amateur Hour. After joining a musical group name the "Lamplighters", despite receiving opposition from his parents, he was recruited by Lillian Hurst to perform alongside her, eventually receiving work at a hotel named El Convento.[9] During this time, he began considering the possibility of moving to Europe to take acting classes. During one of their acts, Juliá was approached by Orson Bean, who was on vacation in Puerto Rico, who provided him with contact information, wanting him to travel to New York and work there.[9] His parents were shocked by the proposal, but ultimately agreed to support his decision.[9] However, Juliá's departure was postponed after his younger brother, Rafael, died in a traffic collision. During this timeframe, he became engaged to Magda Vassallo Molinelli.[10]

In 1964, when he was 24 years old, he traveled to New York, arriving in the middle of a winter storm. After establishing residence in Manhattan, Juliá had to do several odd jobs to pay for his expenses, going as far as receiving training on the proper way to sell pens for a distributor.[11] When Hurst visited him, both attended a Broadway play and the fact that he could work as an actor fulltime surprised him.[12] As a result of this, Juliá began seeking employment in both Broadway and "Off Broadway" plays. Seeking to further improve his acting. He received lessons from Wynn Handman, who was recommended by Bean.[12] His first work was a reenactment of Pedro Calderón de la Barca's Life is a Dream, where he played Astolfo. This allowed him to receive the Actors Equity card from Actors' Equity Association.[13] Initially, Juliá received allowance from his parents, but after contracting Jeff Hunter as manager, he was able to perform in a staging of Bye Bye Birdie, declining further donations.[13] He began performing with Phoebe Brand's mobile theatre, presenting plays in poor areas of New York.

In 1966, Juliá was cast for the role of Macduff in a Spanish version of Macbeth and performed in The Ox Cart, a stage play written by Puerto Rican play writer René Marqués.[14] Miriam Colón Valle, who also participated in The Ox Cart, established the Puerto Rican Traveling Theatre, where he performed. In 1967, the founder of the New York Shakespeare Festival (NYSF), Joseph Papp, attended a performance at Delacorte Theater, where Juliá was reading patriotic Puerto Rican poetry.[15] Subsequently, Papp offered him the role of Demetrius in a staging of Titus Andronicus.[16] After this play concluded, he contacted Papp who offered him the role of role manager in NYSF's Hamlet. While performing this task, Juliá also performed in some of the plays.[17] In 1965, he married Vassallo Molinelli.

Broadway and television

In September 1968, after auditioning four times for the role, Juliá debuted in his first Broadway play, performing as Chan in a staging of The Cuban Thing.[18] The following year he received a role in a reenactment of Arthur Kopit's Indians. During this timeframe, he divorced from Vasallo Molinelli. In 1970, Juliá received the role of Paco Montoya in The Castro Complex, receiving favorable reviews for his performance.[18] While rehearsing for an Off Broadway play, he met Merel Poloway, forming a relationship with her.[19] As he gained notoriety in Broadway, Juliá received roles in two television series, Love of Life and Sesame Street. He disliked the role given to him in Love of Life and only had a brief participation in the project.[20] His Sesame Street character, Rafael the Fixit Man, was a recurring character during the show’s third season. Between 1971 and 1972, Juliá received roles in The Organization, The Panic in Needle Park, and a film adaptation of Been Down So Long It Looks Like Up to Me.[20] While working in Sesame Street, Papp contacted him and offered the role of Proteus in Two Gentlemen of Verona. For his performance in this play, Juliá received his first nomination for a Tony Award and won the 1972 Drama Desk Award for Outstanding Performance.[20] In 1973, he interpreted Edmund in King Lear. This was followed by the role of Orlando in As You Like It.[21] Juliá noted that he cherished the roles played during these Shakespearian plays, particularly the rhythm, music, and poetry present in them.[21] He also acted in Via Galactica's limited presentation in Broadway and, in television, played Dr. Greg Robinson, Jerry's brother, in the "Oh, Brother" episode of The Bob Newhart Show. In 1974, he was cast in the lead role of Where's Charley?, playing Charley Wykeham . Juliá received his second Tony Award for his performance in this comedy.[21] He subsequently joined Erhard Seminars Training or "est", a organization that promotes self-motivation, by participating in its seminars.[22] In 1976, Juliá played Mack the Knife in The Threepenny Opera, interpreting the dialogue with a marked British accent.[23] The performance earned him a third Tony Award nomination. He followed this performance with a turn as Italian car racer Franco Bertollini in The Gumball Rally.

That same year Juliá married Poloway in the Catskill Mountains.[24] The ceremony was led by Swami Baba Muktananda as part of a spiritual retreat. The couple had met the Swami through Werner Erhard, founder of "est".[24] After this retreat, Erhard founded "The Hunger Project", claiming that after traveling to India, he felt motivated to found a non-profit organization to eliminate world hunger through philanthropic galas.[24] Juliá joined the initiative since its conception, establishing a personal goal of raising one million dollars for the organization. In 1978, he accepted the lead role in Dracula, receiving a good reception for his interpretation of the character.[25] While performing as Dracula, Juliá also played Petruchio in The Taming of the Shrew. The interaction with co-star Meryl Streep was tense at first, before developing into a friendship as the production advanced.[25] Juliá then accepted a role in a film adaptation of The Tempest, spending several months in Italy while exploring its culture. While in the country, he received the script of Nine for which he received his fourth Tony Award nomination.[26] In preparation for his role in Betrayal, Juliá moved to London temporarily, hiring a coach to adapt his accent to the English dialect.[27]

Acting in Hollywood

In 1982, Juliá played Caliban in the musical One from the Heart.[28] In 1983, his first son, Raúl Sigmund Juliá was born. That year he also starred in Overdrawn at the Memory Bank, which received a weak reception and was satirized on Mystery Science Theater 3000. After not appearing in a film for two years, Juliá played a political prisoner named Valentín in an adaptation of Manuel Puig's Kiss of the Spider Woman.[28] Considering that the script was unique, he accepted to begin filming before receiving his salary and traveled to South America, where he interviewed rebels and ex-prisoners to familiarize with their experiences and ideology.[29] Upon being released, the film was a commercial success. For his performance, Juliá received a nomination for the Golden Globe Award and won the National Board of Review of Motion Pictures' award for best actor along co-lead actor William Hurt.[30] The following year, he appeared in his first Puerto Rican film, La Gran Fiesta, offering a monologue near the end of the film.[31] In 1985, he starred as Major Sergius Saranoff in an adaptation of Arms and the Man. This was followed by the role of David Suárez in the romantic comedy Compromising Positions. In 1986, Juliá played a hairdresser named Joaquin Manero in The Morning After. To prepare for the role, he took lessons and worked at a hair salon for some time.[31]

Juliá at the cast party on the opening night of Design for Living

In 1987, Juliá had the lead role in The Penitent. Later on that year, his second son, Benjamin Rafael Juliá., was born.[32] In 1988, Juliá played a corrupt official in Moon over Parador, but the movie received negative reviews from critics.[33] The following year, he co-starred with Anthony Quinn in Onassis: The Richest Man in the World, a biographic film covering the life of Aristotle Onassis. In 1989, Juliá was cast as Óscar Romero in the biographical movie, Romero. During his life, Romero had been an advocate of civil rights, often denouncing violations of these rights in public, which prompted his assassination during a mass. Juliá accepted the role based on its political nature, seeking to draw attention to the issues in that Central American region.[33] To prepare for the role, he read Romero's diary and autobiography as well as listening to or watching recordings of his messages and masses, which prompted him to rejoin the Catholic church. Due to this and Poloway's Jewish religion, the couple decided not to raise their children in a particular religion, believing that they should make their own decision after growing older. The government of El Salvador refused to allow distribution of the film due to its content, only receiving clandestine circulation.[34] Due to his activity between 1987 and 1989, Juliá was ranked first in Variety's "List of Busiest Hollywood Actors".[32] Julia then starred in the film adaptation of The Threepenny Opera recreating the role of Macheath in the movie which was renamed Mack The Knife for its American release.

In 1990, he was cast to play a lawyer in Presumed Innocent, receiving solid reviews for his performance.[35] Prior to the filming, Juliá spent time in court rooms and studied the court system.[35] In 1991, when Papp died, he commented that the director was directly responsible for finding him roles besides that of "stereotypical Latinos" such as that of the "Latin lover".[36] Juliá was cast to play Gomez Addams in an adaptation of The Addams Family. He was attracted to the role because of the character's irreverent portrayal, noting that "even his depressions are wonderful."[37] Since his earlier recollections of the role were those from the Spanish-dubbed version of the first television series, he had to adapt the role directly from the original cartoons drawn by Charles Addams, receiving a nomination for a Saturn Award. In 1992, Juliá played Don Quixote in Man of La Mancha with Sheena Easton, a Broadway adaptation of Miguel de Cervantes' classical novel. The play had originally begun in 1965, with the main character being played by one of his favorite actors, José Ferrer.[38] Juliá performed this role eight times per week. Subsequently, he reprised his role as Gomez Addams in Addams Family Values.[38] In 1994, Juliá participated in his only project for HBO, playing Chico Mendes in The Burning Season, for which he received solid reviews.[39] He familiarized himself with the role by analyzing interviews and footage from Mendes' Xapuri Rubber Tappers' Union, being impressed by the subject's actions.[27]

Death, ideology and legacy

While filming The Burning Season, Juliá contracted food poisoning after consuming sushi.[40] The condition worsened, since he had undergone stomach surgery earlier that year. Juliá was airlifted and received medical attention, but lost several pounds and was weakened by the condition.[41] Despite this, he was anxious to continue his plans and play M. Bison in Street Fighter. Juliá felt that this film would allow him to spend more time with his children, who were fanatics of the video game franchise and helped him prepare for the role.[42] He received his second Saturn Award for this performance. This would be his final role in a major film, with his last work being a supporting role in the television drama Down Came a Blackbird. On October 16, 1994, Juliá and Poloway attended the Metropolitan Opera House. After attending the play, he was supposed to meet Marcos Zurinaga, a director who filmed Tango Bar.[43] However, Juliá began feeling an intense pain in his stomach and had to be carried by ambulance to North Shore University Hospital. He was initially not worried by the issue, reviewing the script for his intended role in Desperado, but his condition worsened.[43] Later that night, Juliá suffered an unexpected stroke. The condition continued worsening and he fell into a coma on October 20, 1994.[44] Four days later, Juliá died due to complications from the brain hemorrhage.[44]

Following previous instructions, his body was transported to Puerto Rico. A state funeral was held in San Juan on October 27, 1994, with Juliá being escorted to the building of the Institute of Puerto Rican Culture, where a funeral ceremony was held.[45] This activity was attended by thousands of Puerto Ricans, with plena being played in the background. The burial ceremony was also attended by thousands of spectators, with La Borinqueña being signed by Lucecita Benítez prior to the procession.[46] After stopping at San Ignacio de Oyola Church, the procession advanced to Buxeda Cemetery, where Rubén Berríos offered the final words. As Juliá's coffin was lowered, a load of carnations was dropped from a helicopter, while the crowd shouted ¡Viva Puerto Rico Libre!.[47] Juliá was a lifelong supporter of the Puerto Rican independence movement; on one occasion, he convinced his agent to allow him to do an advertising campaign on behalf of the Puerto Rico Tourism Company.

Subsequent memorial ceremonies were held at Joe Papp Public Theatre in New York and in Los Angeles, where several actors and personalities, including Rubén Blades and Edward James Olmos, expressed their grief.[48] A church mass in Miami and numerous private ceremonies were also held. The staff of Universal Pictures paid homage to him by dedicating Street Fighter in his memory, adding the phrase "For Raúl. Vaya con Dios" in the film's ending credits. Juliá was set to reprise his role as M. Bison in the video game version of the Street Fighter film, having already met with the production staff. The New York Shakespeare Festival paid to have an obituary in Variety, where his birth and death dates were accompanied by a Shakespearean quote.[49] The Puerto Rican Traveling Theater established free acting classes to young actors, which were named The Raúl Juliá Training Unit. For his performance in The Burning Season, Juliá posthumously won a Golden Globe Award, Screen Actors Guild Award, Cable Ace Award, and Emmy Award. Although he did not make his screen debut before 1950, Juliá was a nominee for the American Film Institute's AFI's 100 Years…100 Stars.[50] Actors such as Helen Hunt and Jimmy Smits have quoted him as a source of inspiration.[51][52] On November 21, 1994, Rudy Giuliani declared that date "Raúl Juliá Day".[53] In 1996, he was inducted into the Theatre Hall of Fame on Broadway.[54] The Puerto Rican Chamber of Commerce created the Raúl Juliá Scholarship Fund in 1997, intended to provide college education for teenagers.[55]

Humanitarian work

During his life, Juliá continued the work that was done by his parents during his childhood, cooperating with social and educational activities. Due to this, he was named to the New York Council for the Humanities.[56] Among the targets of Juliá's charity work were initiatives directed towards youth. Concerned with rising levels of violence among teenagers, he sponsored script writing in high school students and supported young actions.[51] Consequently, a newly built school was christened Raúl Juliá MicroSociety Dual Language School. In order to promote other Latin American performers, Juliá was an active member of the Hispanic Organization of Latin Actors (HOLA) and co-founded Visiones Luminosas, an initiative to promote screenwriters.[57] He continued to work in the NYSF, but performed without receiving a salary.[54] In a similar fashion, Juliá cooperated with independent filmmakers in Puerto Rico by acting in their productions for free or receiving a low salary.[56] This constant involvement with the Latin American community earned him a posthumous Hispanic Heritage Award.[58] Juliá also promoted interracial integration, being a member of Racial Harmony and serving as the chairman of the Joseph Papp Celebrity Coalition for Racial Harmony.[59]

As part of his work in "The Hunger Project", Juliá donated food to a food bank once every month.[60] He also promoted the program on television and radio and served as narrator in bilingual videos. Juliá opened slots in his schedule to participate in multiple benefit galas on behalf of the organization.[60] Due to this work, the project gave him their Global Citizen Award. His involvement was also recognized in "Ending Hunger: An Idea Whose time Has Come".[60] On March 24, 1992, Juliá received the Courage of Conscience Award.[61] In 1994, the government of El Salvador recognized his activism for human rights, granting him the role of overseer in their general elections in representation of Freedom House.[62] During his visit to the country, he visited the tomb of Romero, subsequently describing his experience in a piece published in Freedom Review.

In recognition, the National Endowment for the Hispanic Arts offers the Raúl Juliá Award for Excellence annually.[63] In 2002, actress Sandra Bullock was presented with the award.[64] She received it for her work as the executive producer of The George Lopez Show, which offered work and exposition for Hispanic talent. In 2003, Daniel Rodríguez won the first Raúl Juliá Global Citizen Award from the Puerto Rico Family Institute based in New York, receiving the recognition due to charity work.[65]


Year Title Role Other notes
1969 Stiletto
1971 The Organization Juan Mendoza
Been Down So Long It Looks Like Up to Me Juan Carlos Rosenbloom
The Panic in Needle Park Marco
1976 The Gumball Rally Franco Bertollini
1978 Eyes of Laura Mars Michael Reisler
1979 A Life of Sin Paulo
1981 Strong Medicine
1982 Tempest Kalibanos Nominated - Golden Globe Award for Best Supporting Actor – Motion Picture
The Escape Artist Stu Quinones
One from the Heart Ray
1983 Overdrawn at the Memory Bank Aram Fingal
1985 Compromising Positions David Suarez
Kiss of the Spider Woman Valentin Arregui National Board of Review of Motion Pictures Award for Best Actor
Nominated - Golden Globe Award for Best Actor – Motion Picture Drama
Mussolini: The Untold Story Count Galeazzo Ciano
La Gran Fiesta
1986 The Morning After Joaquin Manero
Florida Straits [66] Carlos Jayne
1987 Trading Hearts Vinnie Iacona
The Alamo: 13 Days To Glory Antonio López de Santa Anna
1988 Tequila Sunrise Carlos - Comandante Xavier Escalante
Onassis: The Richest Man in the World Aristotle Onassis
Tango Bar Ricardo
Moon over Parador Roberto Strausmann Nominated - Golden Globe Award for Best Supporting Actor – Motion Picture
The Penitent Ramón Guerola
1989 Romero Óscar Romero
1990 Havana Arturo Duran
The Rookie Strom
Frankenstein Unbound Victor Frankenstein
Presumed Innocent Sandy Stern
Mack the Knife MacHeath
1991 The Addams Family Gomez Addams Nominated - Saturn Award for Best Actor
1992 La Peste Cottard Also known as The Plague
1993 Addams Family Values Gomez Addams
1994 The Burning Season Chico Mendes Primetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Lead Actor – Miniseries or a Movie
Golden Globe Award for Best Actor – Miniseries or Television Film
Screen Actors Guild Award for Outstanding Performance by a Male Actor in a Miniseries or Television Movie
Street Fighter General M. Bison Nominated - Saturn Award for Best Supporting Actor
1995 Down Came a Blackbird Tomas Ramirez

See also


  1. ^ a b Cruz et al., p. 13
  2. ^ a b c d Cruz et al., p. 16
  3. ^ a b Cruz et al., p. 18
  4. ^ Cruz et al., p. 20
  5. ^ a b Cruz et al., p. 21
  6. ^ a b c Cruz et al., p. 23
  7. ^ "Capitulo Eterno". Retrieved 2008-04-28. 
  8. ^ Cruz et al., p. 24
  9. ^ a b c Cruz et al., p. 26
  10. ^ Cruz et al., p. 40
  11. ^ Cruz et al., p. 29
  12. ^ a b Cruz et al., p. 30
  13. ^ a b Cruz et al., p. 31
  14. ^ Cruz et al., p. 32
  15. ^ Cruz et al., p. 35
  16. ^ Cruz et al., p. 36
  17. ^ Cruz et al., p. 38
  18. ^ a b Cruz et al., p. 42
  19. ^ Cruz et al., p. 43
  20. ^ a b c Cruz et al., p. 45
  21. ^ a b c Cruz et al., p. 47
  22. ^ Cruz et al., p. 50
  23. ^ Cruz et al., p. 51
  24. ^ a b c Cruz et al., p. 52
  25. ^ a b Cruz et al., p. 54
  26. ^ Cruz et al., p. 55
  27. ^ a b Cruz et al., p. 76
  28. ^ a b Cruz et al., p. 59
  29. ^ Cruz et al., p. 60
  30. ^ Cruz et al., p. 62
  31. ^ a b Cruz et al., p. 64
  32. ^ a b Cruz et al., p. 66
  33. ^ a b Cruz et al., p. 67
  34. ^ Cruz et al., p. 68
  35. ^ a b Cruz et al., p. 70
  36. ^ Cruz et al., p. 71
  37. ^ Cruz et al., p. 73
  38. ^ a b Cruz et al., p. 74
  39. ^ Cruz et al., p. 77
  40. ^ Cruz et al., p. 79
  41. ^ Cruz et al., p. 81
  42. ^ Cruz et al., p. 83
  43. ^ a b Cruz et al., p. 85
  44. ^ a b Cruz et al., p. 86
  45. ^ Cruz et al., p. 87
  46. ^ Cruz et al., p. 88
  47. ^ Cruz et al., p. 90
  48. ^ Cruz et al., p. 91
  49. ^ Cruz et al., p. 92
  50. ^ "America's Greatest Legends: A compendium of the 500 stars nominated for top 50 "Greatest Screen Legends" status.". American Film Institute. Retrieved 2009-11-01. 
  51. ^ a b Cruz et al., p. 98
  52. ^ "Jimmy Smits asegura que el actor Raúl Juliá fue su inspiración" (in Spanish). 2009-06-05. Retrieved 2009-11-01. 
  53. ^ Cruz et al., p. 102
  54. ^ a b Cruz et al., p. 103
  55. ^ Cruz et al., p. 106
  56. ^ a b Cruz et al., p. 104
  57. ^ Cruz et al., p. 100
  58. ^ Cruz et al., p. 105
  59. ^ Cruz et al., p. 107
  60. ^ a b c Cruz et al., p. 95
  61. ^ "The Peace Abbey Courage of Conscience Recipients". The Peace Abbey Multi-Faith Retreat Center. Retrieved 2009-11-01. 
  62. ^ Cruz et al., p. 96
  63. ^ "H.R. 2818: To award a congressional gold medal to the family of the late Raul Julia.". The Library of Congress. 2009-07-22. Retrieved 2009-11-01. 
  64. ^ Donna Shor, Around Town, Washington Life Magazine, November 2002. Accessed 2008-08-29.
  65. ^ Rita Charleston, ‘The Singing Policeman’ is on duty, Northeast Times, July 2003. Accessed 2008-08-29.
  66. ^ John J. O'Connor (1986-11-04). "TV Review; HBO's Florida Straits' with Raul Julia as star". The New York Times. Retrieved 2009-11-01. 


  • Bárbara C. Cruz (1998). Raúl Juliá: Actor and Humanitarian (1st ed.). New Jersey: Enslow Publishers. ISBN 0766010406. 

External links


Got something to say? Make a comment.
Your name
Your email address