Actresses

Lana Turner Net Worth

Lana Turner Net Worth 2018: Wiki, Married, Family, Wedding, Salary, Siblings

Ilana Turner net worth is
$5 Million

Ilana Turner Wiki/Biography

Julia Jean Turner was born on 8 February 1921, in Wallace, Idaho USA, of Irish, Scottish, English and Dutch ancestry. She was an actress, best known for her acting career spanning nearly five decades, active from 1937 to 1985. She appeared in such films as “Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde”, as well as the TV series “Peyton Place”. All of her efforts helped put her net worth to where it was prior to her passing.

How rich is Lana Turner? As of late-2017, sources estimate a net worth that is at $5 million, mostly earned through a successful career in acting. She was nominated once for an Academy Award, but took the lead in numerous films. All of these achievements ensured the position of her wealth.

Lana Turner Net Worth $5 million

Turner showcased an interest in performing at a young age. She originally intended to be a nun before 1936, when lung problems prompted her to move to a drier climate at Los Angeles. Lana attended Hollywood High School, where she was discovered by publisher William R. Wilkerson who referred her to an agent who would lead her to sign her first contract, with Warner Bros in 1937.

Her first film for the company was “The Great Garrick” in which she had a supporting role. In the same year, she was cast as a teenage murder victim in “They Won’t Forget”, then signed with Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer even before completing her high school education. She had her first leading role in “Love Finds Andy Hardy” in 1938. Up to the 1940s, her popularity increased as well as her net worth thanks to more opportunities.

Turner was given numerous youth oriented films including in “Ziegfried Girl” and “Johnny Eager”, and became a popular pin-up girl during World War II, starting to get established as a sex symbol. Other films she had during this time include “Honky Tonk”, “Slightly Dangerous” and “Dr. Jekyl and Mr. Hyde”. After the war, she was given a lead role in “The Postman Always Rings Twice” which marked her first femme fatale part. Her acting prowess continued to develop, and she was cast in more dramatic roles, and her next would be “Green Dolphin Street” which became her first starring role that didn’t focus on her looks. Her net worth also continued to grow.

Soon, Lana would appear in her first Technicolor film – “The Three Musketeers”, but during the 1950s, she starred in a series of films that weren’t as successful at the box office, including “Mr. Imperium” and “The Bad and the Beautiful”, which nonetheless had a good critical reception. Her contract with MGM ended in 1956 and this was in part due to the increasing popularity of television. The following year, she found one of her most notable roles in “Peyton Place” which she was nominated for Academy Award for Best Actress. Despite the trouble surrounding her daughter’s involvement in the Stompanato killing, Universal Studios capitalized on Lana’s newfound notoriety by association, with “Imitation of Life” which earned huge amounts at the box office.

Later in her career, Turner found herself doing more television work, including guest appearances in several shows such as “Falcon Crest” and “The Love Boat”. In 1994, she was rewarded with the Donostia Lifetime Achievement Award during the San Sebastian International Film Festival.

For her personal life, it is known that Lana married eight times to seven different husbands. In 1940, she married band leader Artie Shaw but it lasted for only four months. She then married actor Joseph Stephen Crane two separate times during the 1940s and they had a daughter. In 1948, she married socialite Henry J. Topping Jr. which ended in divorce in 1952, then the following year she married actor Lex Barker which lasted for four years. Her next marriages would be to Frederick May and Robert Eaton during the 1960s. Her last marriage was to hypnotist Ronald Pellar from 1969 to 1972. Lana had problems with alcohol during the 1970s which affected her health, and in turn led to lesser roles. However, she passed away from complications of throat cancer in 1995, three years after being diagnosed with the disease. She was a heavy smoker all her life.


Full NameLana Turner
Net Worth$5 Million
Date Of Birth8 February 1921
DiedJune 29, 1995, Los Angeles, California, United States
Place Of BirthWallace, Idaho, United States
Height5' 7" (1.7 m)
ProfessionActress
EducationHollywood High School
NationalityAmerican
SpouseRonald Pellar (m. 1969–1972), Robert P. Eaton (m. 1965–1969), Frederick May (m. 1960–1962), Lex Barker (m. 1953–1957), Henry J. Topping, Jr. (m. 1948–1952), Joseph Stephen Crane (m. 1943–1944), Artie Shaw (m. 1940–1940)
ChildrenCheryl Crane
ParentsMildred Frances Cowan, John Virgil Madison Turner
IMDBhttp://www.imdb.com/name/nm0001805/
AwardsDavid di Donatello Golden Plate Award
NominationsAcademy Award for Best Actress
MoviesImitation of Life, The Postman Always Rings Twice, The Bad and the Beautiful, They Won't Forget, Madame X, Ziegfeld Girl, Peyton Place, Johnny Eager, Green Dolphin Street, Love Finds Andy Hardy, Another Time, Another Place, The Three Musketeers, Portrait in Black, The Rains of Ranchipur, Latin Lover...
TV ShowsFalcon Crest, Harold Robbins' The Survivors
#Trademark
1Platinum blonde hair
2Voluptuous figure
TitleSalary
The Survivors (1969)$12,500 /week
Imitation of Life (1959)50% of the film's profits
The Postman Always Rings Twice (1946)$4,000 a week
Rich Man, Poor Girl (1938)$75 a week
Love Finds Andy Hardy (1938)$75 a week
The Adventures of Marco Polo (1938)$50 a week
The Great Garrick (1937)$50 a week
A Star Is Born (1937)$25 for one day
#Quote
1In These Glamour Girls (1939), I was billed as costar with Lew Ayres. There were so many girls in the picture that the studio had just slapped up some flats as our dressing rooms. As soon as I saw them I got Mr. Mayer on the phone. I could hear someone on the set whispering, "Uh-oh, she's going to get in trouble." But I went ahead and told him directly, "I want a dressing room of my own." And I got it.
2[on Joan Crawford] One day I got a phone call from Joan Crawford. Greg [Bautzer] had taken me to several parties at her house, but I didn't know her well. Those parties were all the same. After dinner the guests would be herded into a projection room to watch movies. Joan knitted constantly. During the film, you could always hear her needles clicking away.
3[on her marriage to Artie Shaw] Marriage meant permanence to me, but with Artie, I began to realize, it was no marriage. It was hell.
4[on the headlines about the Stamponato case] I read everything, then reread it, attempting to analyze the whole awful happening. And after I had done that I felt totally drained. The press had done their worst, and now I knew exactly what that worst was. And I'd have to survive it.
5[on relationships] Today things are very different, and I think they're healthier. People fall in love and move in together, and nobody bats an eye. They get to know each other first, to see if their romance can survive the mundane things like whether or not he picks up after himself, or she leaves hair in the sink. Or that all-important question of sharing expenses, each one pulling his or her weight. Honeymoon first, and if it lasts, then marriage. I like that.
6If I'd been given a magical glimpse into my future, if I could have foreseen everything that was going to happen to me, all the headlines my life would make, all the people who would pass through my days, I wouldn't have believed a syllable of it!
7I haven't had an easy life, but it sure hasn't been a dull one. And I'm pretty proud of the way this gal has held up.
8If I don't laugh at least three times during the day, I've had a bad day. I've got to have a minimum of at least three good laughs. I wouldn't have survived without my sense of humor, and thank God I have always been able to laugh at myself.
9I read someplace that Judy Garland, then seventeen, had had a serious crush on Artie [Shaw]. She had gone out with him days before I did and hoped he was getting serious. The morning after we eloped, she was eating breakfast in bed when she saw the headlines, and immediately burst into tears. Later that day Phil Silvers got an angry phone call from Betty Grable, who was in love with Artie and getting a divorce. "That son of a bitch," she told Phil, "who does he think he is?"
10[on her marriage to Artie Shaw] After the ceremony, we went out to an all-night diner for coffee. Suddenly I realized that my mother had no idea where I was. The taxi drove us to the telegraph office, and I wrote out a message: "Got married in Las Vegas. Call you later. Love, Lana." Maybe it was subconscious, but I didn't mention who it was I'd married.
11With each marriage, I thought that that would be *it*. In my wildest dreams I never, never thought that I would have seven husbands. If you can believe it, I thought at the time that each marriage would last forever. You see, with one bitterly painful exception, when I fell in love, I married.
12[on her father's murder] The shock I suffered then may be a valid excuse for me now - may explain things I do not myself understand.
13The truth is, sex doesn't mean that much to me now. It never did, really. It was romance I wanted, kisses and candlelight, that sort of thing. I never did dig sex very much.
14The thing about happiness is that it doesn't help you to grow; only unhappiness does that. So I'm grateful that my bed of roses was made up equally of blossoms and thorns. I've had a privileged, creative, exciting life, and I think that the parts that were less joyous were preparing me, testing me, strengthening me.
15I liked the boys and the boys liked me.
16Trash is something you get rid of - or disease. I'm not something you get rid of.
17I've always loved a challenge.
18Humor has been the balm of my life, but it's been reserved for those close to me, not part of the public Lana.
19I planned on having one husband and seven children, but it turned out the other way around.
20[on Hollywood] It was all beauty and it was all talent, and if you had it they protected you.
21I find men terribly exciting, and any girl who says she doesn't is an anemic old maid, a streetwalker, or a saint.
22A successful man is one who makes more money than a wife can spend. A successful woman is one who can find such a man.
#Fact
1Daughter Cheryl Crane fatally stabbed Turner's lover, gangster Johnny Stompanato, during a physical altercation in 1958. Stompanato physically attacked Turner, and Crane, who was 14 at the time, wanted to protect her mother. Jerry Giesler represented Crane. The murder was deemed justifiable homicide at a coroner's inquest and Crane was acquitted.
2Her first lover was Greg Bautzer a lawyer who became known as "The Man Who Seduced Hollywood.".
3According to her autobiography Turner lost her virginity to lawyer Greg Bautzer in March 1938 at age 17. Their relationship ended after Joan Crawford revealed to Turner that she and Bautzer had been having an affair.
4In 1958, while filming Another Time, Another Place (1958) in London, England, she was visited by her boyfriend, gangster Johnny Stompanato. Stompanato suspected that she was having an affair with co-star Sean Connery and at one point confronted Connery and threatened to kill him. Connery knocked him unconscious with one punch. He then waited until Stompanato regained consciousness and told him that if he ever saw Stompanato again he would kill him. Stompanato left London the next day.
5Is mentioned by name in the Gus Kahn / Walter Donaldson song "My Baby Just Cares for Me".
6Close friend Linda Darnell acted as a witness at Turner's first wedding to Stephen Crane.
7Favourite actresses as a child included Kay Francis and Norma Shearer.
8When she was a young girl, she had dreams of becoming a dress designer.
9At one point in her life, she counted and discovered that she owned 698 pairs of shoes.
10After her small but stunning part in They Won't Forget (1937), she was signed by director Mervyn LeRoy, not by Warner Brothers as is often believed (although Leroy was working for Warner Brothers at the time). When Leroy moved to MGM, he took Turner with him.
11Turner's father was murdered in December 1930 after participating in an all-night crap game in San Francisco, where the family had moved. The case was never solved.
12Shew as not "discovered" seated on a stool in Schwab's drugstore in Hollywood, but she was seen in an ice cram parlor across the street from Hollywood High School by Billy Wilkerson, founder and publisher of industry trade paper "The Hollywood Rporter," only a block or two away.
13She was born in a small mining town, where her father Virgil, an itinerant miner and one of 12 children, eloped with 15-year-old Mildred Frances Cowan. Mildred's parents objected until they learned she was pregnant with what would be her only child, Lana.
14She became involved with co-star Fernando Lamas while filming The Merry Widow (1952). He was supposed to co-star with her again in Latin Lovers (1953), but they had a falling out and Lamas was replaced in the film by Ricardo Montalban.
15Was offered the role of Eloise Y. Kelly in Mogambo (1953) but she turned it down. Ava Gardner, who went on to receive a Best Actress Oscar nomination for her performance, was cast instead.
16Became pregnant by her first husband Artie Shaw in 1940 and her then-lover Tyrone Power in 1946; on both occasions she had abortions.
17Suffered three stillbirths (in 1949, 1951 and 1956) during her life as a result of having the Rh factor.
18Returned to work five months after giving birth to her daughter Cheryl Crane in order to begin filming Marriage Is a Private Affair (1944).
19Was two months pregnant with her daughter Cheryl Crane when she completed filming Slightly Dangerous (1943).
20In her autobiography she wrote that she had skipped a typing class at Hollywood High School. She went to the Top Hat Cafe, on Sunset Boulevard, and was sitting at the counter sipping a Coke. According to the Sunset Boulevard website, Billy Wilkerson, who wrote for the Hollywood Reporter, noticed her and thought she was attractive enough to be in films. With her mother's approval, he introduced Turner to the agent, Zeppo Marx, who was Groucho Marx's brother. Soon she was put under contract to MGM.
21February 14, 1954, CBS: This episode was an hour long tribute to help celebrate MGM's 30th anniversary. Lana Turner made a live appearance on the show and performed the "Madame Crematante" number (aka "A Great Lady Has An Interview") that Judy Garland had performed in 1946's "Ziegfeld Follies". Among the male singers/dancers featured were Steve Forrest, Edmund Purdom, and John Ericson.
22According to the Richard Burton biography "And God Created Burton" Turner had an affair with the actor when they were filming The Rains of Ranchipur (1955) together.
23Was offered the role of Mrs. Cabot on the series Hotel (1983), but made so many demands that she was dropped and replaced by Anne Baxter.
24Although diagnosed with throat cancer in 1992, Turner continued to smoke until almost the very end of her life.
25She was never married for more than five years. Her longest marriage was to Henry Topping (four years, seven months, 14 days). Her shortest marriage was to Stephen Crane, which was annulled at six months, 18 days (38 days later she married him again). She was married to Artie Shaw for six months and 17 days.
26Sister-in-law of Daniel Topping during her marriage to his brother, Henry Topping.
27Was considered for the role of Maggie Pollitt in Cat on a Hot Tin Roof (1958), which was eventually given to Elizabeth Taylor.
28Featured in "Femme Noir: Bad Girls of Film" by Karen Burroughs Hannsberry (McFarland, 1998).
29Was originally hired to play Caddy Compson in The Sound and the Fury (1959), but was replaced by Margaret Leighton before filming began.
30Campaigned for Franklin D. Roosevelt in the 1944 presidential election.
31"The Private Diary of My Life With Lana", a memoir, written by one of her closest friends, Eric Root, was published one year after her death. Root, a long time friend and hairdresser of Turner's, has a large collection of jewelry that belonged to Miss Turner. He still owns the beauty salon in Beverly Hills where Turner and many other iconic stars were clients.
32In Italy, almost all of her films were dubbed by either Lidia Simoneschi or Rosetta Calavetta. She was occasionally dubbed by Dhia Cristiani.
33Once said that her turn as Cora Smith in The Postman Always Rings Twice (1946) was "the role I liked best".
34Is portrayed by Brenda Bakke in L.A. Confidential (1997)
35Is one of the many movie stars mentioned in Madonna's song "Vogue"
36She was a true American hybrid, with a mixture of Scottish, Irish, Dutch and English ancestry.
37Once she was forced to evacuate her apartment building when a fire broke out. Having only minutes to collect what she needed, Lana grabbed her lipstick, her eyebrow pencil and her hairdryer.
38In Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde (1941) with Spencer Tracy and Ingrid Bergman Turner was originally supposed to play Ivy, the tart. Bergman was supposed to play the innocent girl engaged to Tracy, but she wanted Turner's part and so the roles were switched.
39She was called the Sweater Girl. Interestingly, Lana, translated into Spanish means "wool."
40Her auburn hair was bleached for Idiot's Delight (1939). She was withdrawn from the film, but the fact that she had become a blonde not only changed her screen image but gave her such an outgoing, swinging personality that Hollywood called her the Nightclub Queen.
41Once when she was being interviewed by Hedda Hopper, Lex Barker, Lana's future husband, was in the same room. There was a large vase of flowers blocking her view of Lex, so Lana got up, walked across the room and removed them, remarking, "He's brand new and I want to look at him!"
42Her daughter, Cheryl Crane, wrote a book about her life with her mother, her mother's 7 husbands and numerous boyfriends and living in Hollywood. It was entitled "Detour: A Hollywood Story" and was published in 1988 (ISBN:o-380-70580-X)
43She was set to appear in Anatomy of a Murder (1959) with James Stewart until she objected to the off-the-rack wardrobe that director Otto Preminger had selected for her. Lee Remick took over the role.
44Billy Wilkerson of The Hollywood Reporter found her sipping a Coke in a drugstore and was so taken by her he blurted out that standard Hollywood line, "How'd you like to be in pictures?". Her first role, sure enough, had her in a tight skirt and even tighter sweater sitting at a drugstore counter.
45Gave birth to her only child at age 22, a daughter Cheryl Christina Crane (aka Cheryl Crane) on July 25, 1943. Child's father is her 2nd ex-husband, Stephen Crane.
46Fainted during her 1953 wedding to Lex Barker.
47In her autobiography, she stated that her true birthdate is February 8, 1921. She stated that "I am one year younger than the records show."
48According to the book "Golden Girls of MGM" by Jane Ellen Wayne, she lost her eyebrows due to the glue used to attach false ones to give her an Asian look.
49Born at 12:30pm-PST

Actress

TitleYearStatusCharacter
The Sea Chase1955Elsa Keller
The Prodigal1955Samarra
Betrayed1954Carla Van Oven
Flame and the Flesh1954Madeline
Latin Lovers1953Nora Taylor
The Bad and the Beautiful1952Georgia Lorrison
The Merry Widow1952Crystal Radek
Mr. Imperium1951Fredda Barlo
A Life of Her Own1950Lily Brannel James
The Three Musketeers1948Lady de Winter
Homecoming1948Lt. Jane 'Snapshot' McCall
Cass Timberlane1947Virginia 'Ginny' Marshland
Green Dolphin Street1947Marianne Patourel
The Postman Always Rings Twice1946Cora Smith
Week-End at the Waldorf1945Bunny Smith
Keep Your Powder Dry1945Valerie Parks
Marriage Is a Private Affair1944Theo Scofield West
Du Barry Was a Lady1943Lana Turner (uncredited)
Slightly Dangerous1943Peggy Evans aka Carol Burden
The Youngest Profession1943Lana Turner
Somewhere I'll Find You1942Paula Lane
Johnny Eager1941Lisbeth Bard
Honky Tonk1941Elizabeth Cotton
Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde1941Beatrix Emery
Ziegfeld Girl1941Sheila Regan
We Who Are Young1940Margy Brooks
Two Girls on Broadway1940Pat Mahoney
Dancing Co-Ed1939Patty Marlow
These Glamour Girls1939Jane Thomas
Calling Dr. Kildare1939Rosalie
Dramatic School1938Mado
Rich Man, Poor Girl1938Helen
Four's a Crowd1938Passerby (uncredited)
The Chaser1938Miss Rutherford (scenes deleted)
Love Finds Andy Hardy1938Cynthia
The Adventures of Marco Polo1938Maid
The Great Garrick1937Auber
Topper1937Nightclub Patron (uncredited)
They Won't Forget1937Mary Clay
Thwarted1991Short
The Love Boat1985TV SeriesElizabeth Raley
Witches' Brew1985Vivian Cross
Falcon Crest1982-1983TV SeriesJacqueline Perrault
Bittersweet Love1976Claire Peterson
Persecution1974Carrie Masters
The Last of the Powerseekers1971TV MovieTracy Carlyle Hastings
The Survivors1969-1970TV SeriesTracy Carlyle Hastings
The Big Cube1969Adriana Roman
Madame X1966Holly Parker
Love Has Many Faces1965Kit Jordon
Who's Got the Action?1962Melanie Flood
Bachelor in Paradise1961Rosemary Howard
By Love Possessed1961Marjorie Penrose
Portrait in Black1960Sheila Cabot
Imitation of Life1959Lora Meredith
Another Time, Another Place1958Sara Scott
Peyton Place1957Constance MacKenzie
The Lady Takes a Flyer1957Maggie Colby
Diane1956Diane de Poitiers - Countess de Breze
The Rains of Ranchipur1955Lady Edwina Esketh

Soundtrack

TitleYearStatusCharacter
Betrayed1954performer: "Johnny Come Home"
The Ed Sullivan Show1954TV Series performer - 1 episode
The Merry Widow1952performer: "The Merry Widow Waltz" - uncredited
Mr. Imperium1951performer: "Andiamo", "My Man and My Mule", "Solamente una vez You Belong To My Heart" uncredited
Ziegfeld Girl1941"You Stepped out of a Dream" 1940, uncredited / performer: "Minnie from Trinidad" 1941 - uncredited
Two Girls on Broadway1940"My Wonderful One Let's Dance" 1940 / performer: "Broadway's Still Broadway' 1940
These Glamour Girls1939"Loveliness" 1939

Producer

TitleYearStatusCharacter
Another Time, Another Place1958co-producer - uncredited

Thanks

TitleYearStatusCharacter
El amor me queda grande2014Short dedicatee
American Experience2003TV Series documentary thanks - 1 episode

Self

TitleYearStatusCharacter
Lifestyles of the Rich and Famous1994TV Series documentaryHerself
Happy 100th Birthday, Hollywood1987TV Special documentaryHerself
Circus of the Stars #101985TV Special documentaryHerself - Performer
Night of 100 Stars II1985TV MovieHerself
Women I Love: Beautiful But Funny1982TV MovieHerself
Lana Turner Today1982TV MovieHerself
Entertainment Tonight1981TV SeriesHerself
The Mike Douglas Show1972-1975TV SeriesHerself - Actress
The David Frost Show1972TV SeriesHerself
The Tonight Show Starring Johnny Carson1972TV SeriesHerself
The Tim Conway Comedy Hour1970TV SeriesHerself
The Carol Burnett Show1968TV SeriesHerself
The Smothers Brothers Comedy Hour1967TV SeriesHerself
The 38th Annual Academy Awards1966TV SpecialHerself - Presenter: Costume Design Awards
What's My Line?1959-1966TV SeriesHerself - Mystery Guest
The Bob Hope Show1957-1963TV SeriesHerself - Guest / Herself
Hollywood - Ein Vorort in vier Anekdoten1960TV Short documentaryHerself (uncredited)
Sunday Showcase1959TV SeriesHerself
The Dinah Shore Chevy Show1959TV SeriesHerself
The 30th Annual Academy Awards1958TV SpecialHerself - Presenter: Best Supporting Actor
Climax!1956TV SeriesHerself
The 26th Annual Academy Awards1954TV SpecialHerself - Co-Presenter: Cinematography Awards
The Ed Sullivan Show1954TV SeriesHerself
Show-Business at War1943Documentary shortHerself (uncredited)
Strictly G.I.1943ShortHerself - Guest Star
Meet the Stars #6: Stars at Play1941Documentary shortHerself
Rhumba Rhythm at the Hollywood La Conga1939ShortHerself (uncredited)
Vitaphone Pictorial Revue (Series 2) #61938Documentary shortHerself (uncredited)

Archive Footage

TitleYearStatusCharacter
James Ellroy's L.A.: City of Demons2011TV Series documentaryHerself - Actress
Mr. Hypnotism2010Documentary short
1939: Hollywood's Greatest Year2009TV Movie documentary
Biography1994-2008TV Series documentaryHerself
Desperately Seeking Paul McCartney2008DocumentaryHerself
Gable and Crawford2008Video documentary shortHerself
Tough Baby: Torch Song2008Video documentary shortHerself
Cámara negra. Teatro Victoria Eugenia2007TV Short documentaryHerself
20 to 12006TV Series documentaryHerself
Premio Donostia a Matt Dillon2006TV SpecialHerself
Premio Donostia a Max Von Sydow2006TV SpecialHerself
Cinema mil2005TV SeriesHerself
Premio Donostia a Willem Dafoe2005TV SpecialHerself
... A Father... A Son... Once Upon a Time in Hollywood2005TV Movie documentary
Love Find Andy Hardy Intro2004Video documentary shortCynthia Potter
Ziegfeld Girl Intro2004Video documentary shortHerself
Bob Hope at 1002003TV Movie documentaryHerself (uncredited)
The Making of 'Far from Heaven'2002TV Short documentaryLora Meredith in 1959 "Imitation of Life" (uncredited)
Reflections of Evil2002Tracy Carlyle Hastings
Marlene Dietrich: Her Own Song2001DocumentaryHerself (uncredited)
Sladke sanje2001Madame X (uncredited)
Lana Turner... a Daughter's Memoir2001TV Movie documentaryHerself
Hollywood Remembers2000TV Series documentary
The Rat Pack1999TV Series documentaryHerself
Sharon Stone - Una mujer de 100 caras1998TV Movie documentaryHerself (uncredited)
Mahalia Jackson: The Power and the Glory1997Herself
Off the Menu: The Last Days of Chasen's1997DocumentaryHerself (uncredited)
20th Century-Fox: The First 50 Years1997TV Movie documentaryActress 'Peyton Place' (uncredited)
Bob Hope: Hollywood's Brightest Star1996Video documentaryHerself
The 68th Annual Academy Awards1996TV SpecialHerself - Memorial Tribute
The First 100 Years: A Celebration of American Movies1995TV Movie documentaryHerself
That's Entertainment! III1994DocumentaryPerformer in Clips from 'Ziegfeld Girl' / 'Three Musketeers' (uncredited)
La classe américaine1993TV MovieIsabelle
Murderers, Mobsters and Madmen: Hollywood Police Blotter1992Video documentaryHerself
Here's Looking at You, Warner Bros.1991TV Movie documentaryHerself
The Making of a Legend: Gone with the Wind1988TV Movie documentaryHerself - Actress Testing as Scarlett
Entertaining the Troops1988DocumentaryHerself
Happy Birthday, Bob: 50 Stars Salute Your 50 Years with NBC1988TV SpecialHerself
TV's Funniest Game Show Moments1984TV SpecialHerself
Hollywood Out-takes and Rare Footage1983DocumentaryHerself (uncredited)
Showbiz Goes to War1982TV Movie
Dead Men Don't Wear Plaid1982Jimmi-Sue Altfeld
Bob Hope's Overseas Christmas Tours: Around the World with the Troops - 1941-19721980TV Movie documentaryHerself
The Hollywood Clowns1979Video documentary
That's Entertainment, Part II1976DocumentaryClips from 'Ziegfeld Girl' & 'The Merry Widow' (1952)
ABC Late Night1975TV SeriesHerself - Mystery Guest
The Dick Cavett Show1971TV SeriesHerself
Hollywood: The Selznick Years1969TV Movie documentaryActress 'Gone with the Wind' screen test (uncredited)
Hollywood My Home Town1965DocumentaryHerself
The Love Goddesses1965DocumentaryHerself
Hollywood and the Stars1964TV SeriesHerself
Hollywood: The Great Stars1963TV Movie documentaryHerself (uncredited)
Hollywood: The Fabulous Era1962TV Movie documentaryHerself
Andy Hardy Comes Home1958Cynthia Potter (in Clip from "Love Finds Andy Hardy")
The Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer Story1951Documentary
Screen Snapshots: Hollywood Party1948ShortHerself
The Miracle of Sound1940Documentary shortHerself
Trifles of Importance1940ShortHerself, film clip (uncredited)

Won Awards

YearAwardCeremonyNominationMovie
1994Donostia Lifetime Achievement AwardSan Sebastián International Film Festival
1975Medalla Sitges en Plata de LeySitges - Catalonian International Film FestivalBest ActressPersecution (1974)
1966Golden PlateDavid di Donatello AwardsMadame X (1966)
1960Star on the Walk of FameWalk of FameMotion PictureOn 8 February 1960. At 6241 Hollywood Blvd.

Nominated Awards

YearAwardCeremonyNominationMovie
1966Golden LaurelLaurel AwardsDramatic Performance, FemaleMadame X (1966)
1961Golden LaurelLaurel AwardsTop Female Star9th place.
1960Golden LaurelLaurel AwardsTop Female Star13th place.
1959Golden LaurelLaurel AwardsTop Female Star9th place.
1958OscarAcademy Awards, USABest Actress in a Leading RolePeyton Place (1957)
1958Golden LaurelLaurel AwardsTop Female Dramatic PerformancePeyton Place (1957)

Known for movies


Source
IMDB Wikipedia

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