Here is a lounge song, chosen to enhance the beauty of glamorous cult actress Celeste Yarnall.
Celeste Yarnall (born in 1944) is an actress from Long Beach, California who played Martha Landon in the original Star Trek episode "The Apple". Her other television credits include appearances on "Bewitched", "The Man from U.N.C.L.E.", "Bonanza", "The Wild Wild West", "Hogan's Heroes", "Land of the Giants", and "Melrose Place". She also had a role in 1971's "Columbo: Ransom for a Dead Man". Yarnall's first film credits include "A New Kind of Love" in 1963 (with Paul Newman), "Under the Yum Yum Tree" in 1963 (with Jack Lemmon), the 1963 comedy "The Nutty Professor", in which she played a college student. In 1968, she starred in the cult horror movie "The Face of Eve" (with Christopher Lee). She followed this with roles in the Elvis Presley film "Live a Little, Love a Little" in 1968, the Academy Award-nominated comedy "Bob & Carol & Ted & Alice" in 1969 and the "The Velvet Vampire" in 1971. In 1972, Yarnall had a role in the Charles Bronson action film "The Mechanic". And in 1973, she starred in the film "Scorpio" (with Alain Delon). More recent film credits include 1987's "Fatal Beauty", 1990's "Funny About Love" (directed by Leonard Nimoy), and 1993's "Born Yesterday". Among her other distinctions, Yarnall was also the last woman to be elected in 1964 (at the age of 19) as an original "Miss Rheingold", the winner of an annual beauty contest voted on by buyers of New York-based Rheingold beer (a contest that had been run since 1942). She was named the Foreign Press' Most Photogenic Beauty of the Year at the Cannes Film Festival in 1968. She was also the National Association of Theater Owners Most Promising New Star of 1968. But, apart from her initial career as model, spokesperson and actress, Celeste has also managed several talented screenwriters, segued into the commercial real estate business, become a championship Tonkinese cat breeder, run her own successful company, hosted a radio show, produced a "How to" video and regularly appears as a speaker/lecturer. At a time when many people would be thinking of an easier life, Celeste studied for and received her Ph. D in nutrition in 1998 and now serves as adjunct professor of nutrition at the Pacific Western University. As one of the "swinging chicks of the 1960s", Celeste was not only interviewed by Tom Lisanti for his fascinating book, "Fantasy Femmes of Sixties Cinema", but an eye-catching photograph of her was also used for the front cover. Celeste lives and bases her health care practice for cats and dogs in Los Angeles and lives in her new home in Westlake Village.
Enjoy Celeste Yarnall's celestial beauty!