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Olivia Harrison

Olivia Harrison
Arias-Harrison in April 2009
In April 2009
Born Olivia Trinidad Arias
(1948-05-18) 18 May 1948
Mexico City, Mexico
Nationality Mexican, British
Spouse(s) George Harrison (m. 1978–2001; his death)
Children Dhani Harrison (b. 1978)

Olivia Harrison (born Olivia Trinidad Arias, 18 May 1948) is a Mexican and British author, film producer and widow of musician George Harrison.

Contents

  • Early life 1
  • Adult life 2
  • References 3
  • External links 4

Early life

Olivia Trinidad Arias was born on May 18, 1948 in Mexico City. Her parents were Zeke and Mary Louise Arias. She had other two siblings, Peter and Linda. Three years later, in 1951, they moved to California. She was educated in that same place, attended Henley-on-Thames Registry Office in England.

Harrison attended Romanian Angel Appeal to provide aid to children living in devastation in Romania.[2]

In 1999, George and Olivia were attacked by a deranged man who broke into their home. George went downstairs after hearing noises. Moments later, George came in, followed by his attacker and was stabbed multiple times. Olivia attacked the assailant with a "heavy table lamp" and the assailant turned on her. Later, they were both treated for their wounds at a hospital. The man was quoted as saying he was on a "mission sent by God", and that the Beatles were "witches".[3][4]

Harrison produced the memorial Best Long Form Music Video in 2004.[1] She wrote the introduction for the 2002 book I Me Mine and authored the book Concert for George: A Celebration of the Life of George Harrison in 2006.

Harrison appeared on-stage at Microsoft's 1 June 2009, E3 press conference with Yoko Ono, Paul McCartney and Ringo Starr to promote the The Beatles: Rock Band video game.[5]

She co-produced the

External links

  1. ^
  2. ^ [2]
  3. ^ The Greedy Bastard Diary: A Comic Tour of America, pp 277–278, Eric Idle, Harper Entertainment, 2005, ISBN 0-06-075864-3
  4. ^
  5. ^
  6. ^ Itzkoff, Dave, "Within Him, Without Him" (limited free access), The New York Times, 23 September 2011. Retrieved 2011-09-25.

References

, which was released in 2011. George Harrison: Living in the Material World She co-authored the book [6]

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