Shop Forum More Submit  Join Login
Lady Kane by A-Fox-Of-Fiction Lady Kane by A-Fox-Of-Fiction
Hello there folks, I got a brand new sort of commission here. Drawn for me expertly by :iconlauraramirez: showing the first commission starring my OC Desiree Sato, a poster for one of her most famous movies, the one that really made her a household name...which sadly doesn't exist in our world. Let's read abotu it...


While Desiree Sato is among the most famous actresses in the world. Though she was no overnight success, she had to act for years, starting in commercials on TV, then working her way to shows (her first TV role was as a female character in the critically panned sitcom "He's a Fruit" about an antelope that could talk to fruit), then to movies. She'd starred in a few in the seventies, but never gained any true fame until late 1978 thanks to Orson Welles.

Welles had ultimately chosen to make what would be among the last films he made (prior to his resurrection in 2009), it was a sequel to Citizen Kane, a true and worthy continuation of the story...that Welles had based on the case of Patricia "Patty" Hearst.

He was trying to figure out just who he'd cast in the lead role of Debora "Debbie" Kane, who was intended to be an illegitimate daughter Charles Kane had sired with a socialite friend of his prior to his own death. Welles ultimately settled on choosing the lesser known but talented Desiree Sato due to being impress with her acting chops in the detective film 'Fox Hunt'.

Desiree realized quickly this could be her big break, and treated this with the respect it deserved. And true to Welles deduction, she played the role of Debbie excellently.

Other stars included Anthony Perkins, Richard Pryor, Ron Howard, and famed vixen actress Dolores Turner.

While the film proved to be a huge success, it wasn't without it's share of setbacks and misfortunes.

The Hearst family for example, really didn't like this film being made at all, and tried to perform a campaign against Orson Welles...which did not work out at all, Welles'd came prepared this time.
Of course, William Randolph Heart's ghost coming back they didn't expect.

Because the ghost heavily criticized the film however he could, and also haunted the set for four weeks. Until Orson Welles got Willliam Peter Blatty and Max von Sydow over there to exorcise Ranolh's ghost.

And no, despite heated rumors, before Hearst's ghost went away, he did not try to get his own talk show, something he absolutely confirmed after his own true resurrection back in 2009.


Desiree Sato belongs to me.
No comments have been added yet.

Add a Comment:

:icona-fox-of-fiction: More from A-Fox-Of-Fiction


Submitted on
October 15, 2017
Image Size
6.6 MB


4 (who?)