There is no date of birth/death mentioned on his IMDb page and so this leads us to investigate his filmography, one stands out:
- Harry King -music supervisor
Johnny Ringo (TV Series) (music editor - 3 episodes) - Cave-In (1960) ... (music editor)It's the surname "Ringo", that contains a cryptic "ring o", that reminds me of the following from my recent January 19 post, Kipper Snacks:
On the Crown Prince Inc. wiki page the first thing I notice is the "pirate" theme in the upper corners, on the left is a cartoon fish dressed as Captain Hook holding an opened treasure chest that contains what appears to be an open scallop shell containing a ring.
Note his surname breaks down into a cryptic "star key"... hmmm, the second 'r' represents 'key'. The letter "R" is phonetically identical to "are", and so this takes us now to the etymology dictionary. The first two etymology connect "are" to: 1) To "be/exist"; 2) area of vacant land, and 3):
- Richard Starkey (born 7 July 1940), known as Ringo Starr
Ares is also related to "err". All of this horrifies me... why: because my daughters name is "Erin", a
name that I chose at her birth because according to the baby book it meant "peace". The online Name etymology source that I use today gives the following: Erin : means Ireland, and another source, an online etymology dictionary provides more:
Irish (n.) ... (Watkins) PIE *pi-wer- "fertile," *peie- "to be fat, swell... (see fat (adj.)).Well, as I 'wright', my daughter is very pregnant... not "fat"... very "swollen" tho. I do know that the inner twin world influenced me in her name. A site "She Knows" gives the definition of "peace" and "Ireland" to the name Erin. In this world it seems ... one needs to prepare for war to have "peace". And indeed, my daughter is one feisty woman... one among many... so look out Trumps of the world!!
It's interesting to note that the word "piece" is phonetically identical to "peace"-- another design influence of the inner twin world, note the etymology:
- piece (v.) to mend by adding pieces," late 14c., from piece (n.). Sense of "to join, unite, put together" is from late 15c. Related: Pieced; piecing.
- peace (n.) mid-12c., "freedom from civil disorder," from Anglo-French pes, Old French pais "peace, reconciliation, silence, permission" (11c., Modern French paix), from Latin pacem (nominative pax) "compact, agreement, treaty of peace, tranquility, absence of war" (source of Provençal patz, Spanish paz, Italian pace), from PIE *pag-/*pak- "fasten," related to pacisci "to covenant or agree" (see pact).