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  <h1 class="text-center">Tribute to George Carlin</h1>
  <div class="small-bold-text">
    <a href="#" class="thumbnail">
      <img src="" alt="George Carlin">
    <p><strong>George Denis Patrick Carlin.</strong> (May 12, 1937 – June 22, 2008) was an American stand-up comedian, actor, social critic and author. Carlin was noted for his black comedy and his thoughts on politics, the English language, psychology, religion, and various taboo subjects. Carlin and his "Seven dirty words" comedy routine were central to the 1978 U.S. Supreme Court case F.C.C. v. Pacifica Foundation, in which a 5–4 decision affirmed the government's power to regulate indecent material on the public airwaves.</p>

    <h2 class="text-center">Timeline of Carlin's life</h2>
      <li><strong>1937</strong> - Born in Mahattan, New York</li>
      <li><strong>1959</strong> - Carlin met Jack Burns, a fellow DJ at radio station KXOL in Fort Worth, Texas. They formed a comedy team and after successful performances at Fort Worth's beat coffeehouse called The Cellar, Burns and Carlin headed for California in February 1960.</li>
      <li><strong>1960</strong> - Carlin began appearing on television variety shows, where he played various characters</li>
      <li><strong>1966</strong> - He recorded his debut album titled <em>"Take Offs and Put Downs"</em> which was release the following year</li>
      <li><strong>1972</strong> - Carlin perfected what is perhaps his best-known routine, <em>"Seven Words You Can Never Say on Television"</em>, recorded on Class Clown. On July 21, 1972, Carlin was arrested after performing this routine at Milwaukee's Summerfest and charged with violating obscenity laws. The case, which prompted Carlin to refer to the words for a time as "the Milwaukee Seven," was dismissed in December of that year; the judge declared that the language was indecent but Carlin had the freedom to say it as long as he caused no disturbance.</li>
      <li><strong>1975</strong> - Calin hosted the primiere broadcast of NBC's Saturday Night Live.</li>
      <li><strong>1981</strong> - Carlin returned to the stage, releasing A Place for My Stuff and returning to HBO and New York City with the Carlin at Carnegie TV special, videotaped at Carnegie Hall and airing during the 1982–83 season. </li>
      <li><strong>1984</strong> - He hosted SNL for the 2nd time, and this time appearing in several sketches</li>
      <li><strong>1987</strong> - Carlin's acting career was primed with a major supporting role in the comedy hit Outrageous Fortune, starring Bette Midler and Shelley Long; it was his first notable screen role after a handful of previous guest roles on television series. Playing drifter Frank Madras, the role poked fun at the lingering effect of the 1960s counterculture.</li>
      <li><strong>1989</strong> - he gained popularity with a new generation of teens when he was cast as Rufus, the time-traveling mentor of the title characters in Bill & Ted's Excellent Adventure, and reprised his role in the film sequel Bill and Ted's Bogus Journey as well as the first season of the cartoon series.</li>
      <li><strong>1991</strong> - Carlin had a major supporting role in the movie The Prince of Tides, which starred Nick Nolte and Barbra Streisand. He portrayed the gay neighbor of the main character's suicidal sister.</li>
      <li><strong>1993</strong> - Carlin began a weekly Fox sitcom, The George Carlin Show, playing New York City taxicab driver George O'Grady. The show, created and written by The Simpsons co-creator Sam Simon, ran 27 episodes through December 1995.</li>
      <li><strong>2001</strong> - Carlin was given a Lifetime Achievement Award at the 15th Annual American Comedy Awards.</li>
      <li><strong>2008</strong> - Carlin died at Saint John's Health Center in Santa Monica, California, of heart failure, at the age of 75</li>
   <blockquote class="blockquote-reverse">
  <p>Inside every cynical person, there is a disappointed idealist</p>
  <footer>George  Carlin</footer>
      <h3>Know more about this awesome commedian. Visit his</h3>
      <a href="" target="_blank">Wikipedia entry.</a>


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