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Can you pick the famous (and infamous) people in world history whose first names are some form of 'Al'?
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Producer of vintage James Bond films.
Wooly Mammoth on the children's educational program 'Sesame Street.'
His wife was Peg; his two kids, Kelly and Bud. His favorite literary work? ''Big 'Uns'' magazine.
Infamous 20th Century British magician and occultist.
Chicago mobster behind the 'St. Valentine's Day Massacre.'
He postulated the theory of relativity.
Known also as 'the Mad Hatter,' this early- to mid-20th Century New York mafioso.
Currently a Minnesota senator, this guy used to write and perform on 'Saturday Night Live.'
Shiny-headed, jolly ol' British pioneering producer of suspense films.
American vice president during the Clinton Administration.
'Dog Day Afternoon.' 'Serpico.' 'The Godfather.' '... And Justice For All.' 'Scent of a Woman.'
Longtime owner of the NFL's Oakland Raiders.
Most of this American baseball slugger's career has been spent in a St. Louis Cardinals uniform.
Former American pro basketball star who didn't seem to like to practice.
Star of 1970s/ 80s CBS comedic drama 'M.A.S.H.'
Founder of 70s soft progressive rock 'Project.'
He's waaaaaaaay older than eighteen now, this American shock rocker.
'Professor Snape' in the Harry Potter films.
Pop music parody artist.
Soul-singin' 'Reverend' whose hits include 'Love and Happiness' and 'Let's Stay Together.'
Longtime American football play-by-play guy.
Canadienne singer who's got one hand in her pocket, and the other one is doing a whole laundry list of other stuff.
Early- to mid-20th Century British mathematician who was one of the founding fathers of computer science.
Late 80s/ early 90s Rhythm & Blues singer who could tell us how he felt about us 'Nite and Day.'
Character played by Michael J. Fox on 80s sitcom 'Family Ties.'
Fictive adopted son of real-life Midwest-American 'Prairie' pioneers Charles and Caroline in a 70s/ 80s television show.
Host of the game show 'Jeopardy.'
Inventor of the telephone.
Greek conqueror and Empire statesman.
American actor found on '30 Rock,' Capital One commercials and more often than not, Saturday Night Live.
Author of book 'Roots,' made into a television miniseries in 1977.
19th Century French author of 'The Count of Monte Cristo.'
He was the original Obi-Wan Kenobi in the 'Star Wars' films, this Brit.
19th Century Swedish chemist who invented dynamite — and the most prestigious of international prizes given to individuals every year in Oslo, Norway.
First secretary of the U.S. treasury, this American founding father.
He discovered penicillin in 1928, this Scottish bacteriologist.
African-American reverend, political activist and media socialite.
Three films in which this actor has played roles are 'Not Without My Daughter', 'The Da Vinci Code' and 'Spider-Man 2'.
Mexican film director, screenwriter, producer and editor whose directing credits include 'Harry Potter and the Prisoner of Azkaban' and 'Children of Men.'
Lady Gaga doesn't want him to call her name.
Seven-time Grammy-winning American soul, jazz, funk and R&B musician born in Milwaukee, Wisconsin.
White House Chief of Staff under U.S. Presidents Nixon and Ford; U.S. Secretary of State under President Reagan.
'Get him outta that can — he's suffocating, man!'
Freckle-faced boy who in 1954 made his debut on the cover of Mad magazine.
Northern Renaissance painter, engraver and printmaker.
Fierce Anglo-Saxon warrior-king who defended his people from invading Vikings.
Along with Spanky, Buckwheat and Darla, one of 'The Little Rascals.'
Global militant Islamist organization allegedly founded by Osama bin Laden in the late 1980s.
Seattle grunge/ heavy metal band.
Doha, Qatar-based broadcaster.
American author, poet, feminist and activist who wrote 'The Color Purple.'
Early- to mid-20th Century British intellectual and author of the dystopic novel 'Brave New World.'
Shortened form of the title of an 1865 novel written by Englishman Lewis Carroll.
An American author, her books include 2002's 'The Lovely Bones.'
In 1919, she became the first woman appointed to the faculty of Harvard University.
U.S. Army WWII veteran who in 1982 founded the newspaper USA Today.
Jewish-American futurist author of the 1970 book 'Future Shock.'
Virulently anti-Semitic British aristocrat, Theosophist, occultist, ardent disciple of Mme. Helena Blavatsky and author of 'The Externalisation of the Hierarchy.'
Four-term governor of the state of New York who was the Democratic presidential candidate in 1928.
Georgia-born (USA) country and western recording artist who has won two Grammys and sold more than $60 million records.
American hip-hop recording artist who in 2001 landed her first hit with 'Fallin.'
Popular perception of this character from medieval Arabic literature is that he was the leader of '40 Thieves.'
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