Charo was everywhere in the 70s, and it was maybe a little unclear why she was famous and why she was everywhere... However, she was extremely charming and charismatic as well as being a talented singer and guitarist. Here's a look at some of her several TV appearances at the height of her fame.
Derek Jarman (1942–1994) created eleven extraordinary feature films — including Sebastiane, Jubilee, The Tempest, Caravaggio,The Last of England, and Edward II — and over three dozen shorts. This multi-talented artist is also acclaimed for his painting (several major exhibits), stage and film design (for director Ken Russell), gay and human rights activism, literature (memoirs, social criticism, poetry), and, on a serene note, his exquisite gardens. Jim's Review's, The Films of Derek Jarman
In Jubilee, Queen Elizabeth I (Runacre) is transported forward in time by the occultist John Dee (Richard O'Brien) through the spirit guide Ariel (a character from Shakespeare's The Tempest). Elizabeth arrives in the shattered Britain of the 1970s. Queen Elizabeth II is dead, killed in an arbitrary mugging, and Elizabeth I moves through the social and physical decay of the city observing the activities of a group of sporadic nihilists, including Amyl Nitrite (Jordan), Bod (Runacre in a dual role), Chaos (Hermine Demoriane), Crabs (Nell Campbell), and Mad (Toyah Willcox).
Numerous punk icons appear in the film including Jordan (a Malcolm McLaren protégé), Toyah Willcox, Nell Campbell, Adam Ant (born, Stuart Leslie Goddard), Demoriane and Wayne County. It features performances by Wayne County and Adam and the Ants. There are also cameo appearances by The Slits and Siouxsie and the Banshees. The film was scored by Brian Eno.