Marilyn Monroe and baseball legend Joe Di Maggio wed in 1954 (second marriages for both), and were divorced nine months later.
That the union was doomed from the beginning was, perhaps, easy to foresee.
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If Joan Didion advises us “to keep on nodding terms with the people we used to be,” Monroe takes this advice a step further and nods at the people she might have become but didn’t. She proves, with enough good humor that you can almost hear her homeys exhale, that you can take the girl out of the backwoods.” —Sara Nelson, “Keenly observed, funny-sad, un-self-conscious.
But even if the marriage was not a happy one for either of the two famous partners, there seems to be little doubt that there really was genuine affection there at the start — and at the end.
In fact, after Monroe's divorce from her third husband, the playwright Arthur Miller, was finalized in 1961, Di Maggio came back into her life and, by all accounts, desperately tried to bring some stability and calm to an existence that was veering dangerously out of control.
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