Celebrities

Loretta Young Net Worth

Loretta Young Biography

It was enough time of 1930 ‘s and 1940 ‘s when she had been topping the charts and she continuing her greatest form to the beginning of 1960 ‘s. There is a time referred to as Golden Age group of Hollywood where she was one of many component of it. I had not been born and definitely most the readers right here were also not really when she was in her primary. The Hollywood we are viewing today, it really is all because of amazing contributions from celebrities like Loretta which is what Personally, i believe behind the big achievement of Hollywood more recently. I regard her among the best celebrity to ever come across the view of Hollywood and quickly accomplished an enormous share of acting functions. Her amazing skill and beauty required her to an extremely new height of achievement from where nobody was able to actually follow her.Loretta Small assets aren’t clear to anyone since it is a very way back when thing but according for some resources, she had a net well worth a lot more than $3 Million as an celebrity. After that, she began to shed the spark inside her but she accomplished a lot very much before, like cash, fame, awards etc. After all everything an effective actress could achieve.


Known for movies

Quick Facts

Full NameLoretta Young
DiedAugust 12, 2000, Santa Monica, California, United States
Height1.67 m
ProfessionActor
EducationRamona Convent Secondary School
NationalityAmerican
SpouseJean Louis, Tom Lewis, Grant Withers
ChildrenJudy Lewis, Christopher Lewis, Peter Lewis
ParentsGladys Royal Young, John Earl Young
SiblingsSally Blane, Polly Ann Young, Georgiana Young, John R. Young
AwardsAcademy Award for Best Actress, Golden Globe Award for Best Performance by an Actress In A Mini-series or Motion Picture Made for Television, Primetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Lead Actress in a Drama Series, Primetime Emmy Award for Best Actress Starring In A Regular Series, Golden Globe Award for Television Achievement, Primetime Emmy Award for Best Continuing Performance - Actress in a Dramatic Series
NominationsPrimetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Lead Actress in a Comedy Series, Primetime Emmy Award for Best Actress in a Single Performance, Primetime Emmy Award for Individual Performance - Variety Or Music Program, Primetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Performance by an Actress in a Series (Lead or Support), Primetime Emmy Award for Best Continuing Performance (Female) in a Series by a Comedienne, Singer, Hostess, Dancer, M.C., Announcer, Narrator, Panelist, or any Person who Essentially Plays Herself
MoviesThe Call of the Wild, The Farmer's Daughter, The Bishop's Wife, Come to the Stable, The Stranger, Along Came Jones, Laugh, Clown, Laugh, Man's Castle, Midnight Mary, Cause for Alarm!, Eternally Yours, Rachel and the Stranger, It Happens Every Thursday, Platinum Blonde, The Story of Alexander Graham Bell, Half Angel, Ladies in Love, Born to Be Bad, The House of Rothschild, The Lady from Cheyenne, The Crusades, Mother Is a Freshman, The Second Floor Mystery, The Doctor Takes a Wife, Café Metropole, Employees' Entrance, Heroes for Sale, The Squall, Zoo in Budapest, Clive of India, The Devil to Pay!, Four Men and a Prayer, They Call It Sin, Beau Ideal, The Truth About Youth, Bedtime Story, Love is News, The Unguarded Hour, Loose Ankles, The Hatchet Man, Second Honeymoon, The Men in Her Life, Bulldog Drummond Strikes Back, The Show of Shows, I Like Your Nerve, The White Parade, Big Business Girl, Three Girls Lost, She Had to Say Yes, Lady In A Corner, Too Young to Marry
TV ShowsThe New Loretta Young Show, Letter to Loretta


Interesting Facts

#Fact
1 Is one of 25 actresses to have won an Academy Award for their performance in a comedy; hers being for The Farmer's Daughter (1947). The others, in chronological order, are: Claudette Colbert (It Happened One Night (1934)), Josephine Hull (Harvey (1950)), Judy Holliday (Born Yesterday (1950)), Audrey Hepburn (Roman Holiday (1953)), Goldie Hawn (Cactus Flower (1969)), Glenda Jackson (A Touch of Class (1973)), Lee Grant (Shampoo (1975)), Diane Keaton (Annie Hall (1977)), Maggie Smith (California Suite (1978)), Mary Steenburgen (Melvin and Howard (1980)), Jessica Lange (Tootsie (1982)), Anjelica Huston (Prizzi's Honor (1985)), Olympia Dukakis (Moonstruck (1987)), Cher (Moonstruck (1987)), Jessica Tandy (Driving Miss Daisy (1989)), Mercedes Ruehl (The Fisher King (1991)), Marisa Tomei (My Cousin Vinny (1992)), Dianne Wiest (Bullets Over Broadway (1994)) Mira Sorvino (Mighty Aphrodite (1995)), Frances McDormand (Fargo (1996)), Helen Hunt (As Good as It Gets (1997)), Gwyneth Paltrow (Shakespeare in Love (1998)), Penelope Cruz (Vicky Cristina Barcelona (2008)), and Jennifer Lawrence (Silver Linings Playbook (2012)).
2 She turned down roles in The Innocents (1961) and Hush...Hush, Sweet Charlotte (1964).
3 Was the 30th actress to receive an Academy Award; she won the Best Actress Oscar for The Farmer's Daughter (1947) at the 20th Academy Awards on March 20, 1948.
4 She was posthumously awarded a Golden Palm Star at the Palm Springs Walk of Stars on May 19, 2011.
5 She was awarded 2 Stars on the Hollywood Walk of Fame for Motion Pictures at 6100 Hollywood Boulevard; and for Television at 6135 Hollywood Boulevard.
6 Was considered for the role of Scarlett O'Hara in Gone with the Wind (1939), which went to Vivien Leigh.
7 She was friends with: Rosalind Russell, Irene Dunne, Jane Wyman, Eddie Albert, James Stewart, David Niven, Danny Thomas, John Wayne, and Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Reagan.
8 She was the first actress to ever model makeup products for Max Factor.
9 Despite her death in August 2000, she was still able to endorse George W. Bush for president in that year's November election by means of absentee ballot.
10 She was honored as Turner Classic Movies Star of the Month for January 2013.
11 Young had a low tolerance for foul language, so much in fact that whenever she went to set she brought with her a "swear box". Her swear box was used to hold money from cast and crew members who swore within her presence who in return would put money in the box. Barbara Stanwyck and Robert Mitchum put large sums of money in the swear box on a regular basis telling Young that the amount deposited would cover them for the day.
12 Was voted America's Sweetheart of the 1930s.
13 Miss Young was a pro-business Republican. She appeared in print and radio ads in support for such presidents as Dwight D. Eisenhower, Richard Nixon, Gerald Ford and Ronald Reagan. She even donated money to the Republican National Committee, and like close friend Irene Dunne, she was active in an array of conservative Republican causes.
14 Turned down the part of Ellie Andrews in It Happened One Night (1934). Claudette Colbert was then given the role and won a Best Actress Oscar for her performance.
15 Godmother of Marlo Thomas.
16 Owned a successful cosmetics company in the 1960s that was headquartered in New York.
17 Aunt of Robert Foster who, from 1975 to 1978, played the role of Grimsley, the vampire-mortician horror host of Fright Night (1970) on Channels 9 (then KHJ-TV) and 5 (KTLA) in Southern California.
18 Marlene Dietrich said of her: "Every time she 'sins,' she builds a church. That's why there are so many Catholic churches in Hollywood.".
19 Sister of John R. Young. All the Young children were child extras in silent films.
20 In Italy, unlike other major Hollywood actresses, she didn't have an official dubbing voice. She was in turn dubbed by Lidia Simoneschi, Rina Morelli, Renata Marini (in her Oscar-winning performance in The Farmer's Daughter (1947)) and Giovanna Scotto most notably in the much-loved The Bishop's Wife (1947). Dhia Cristiani, Lia Orlandini and Andreina Pagnani also lent their voice to Young at some point.
21 Loretta and older sisters Sally Blane and Polly Ann Young worked as extras during school vacations while young. Their mother ran a boarding house to support the family.
22 Loretta's family moved to Los Angeles, California in 1915. Shortly after, her father abandoned the large family. John R. Young ("Jack"), was adopted by two sisters who changed his surname to Lindley. He later became an attorney and the father of five. He had little contact over the years with his blood family.
23 She chose her own middle name, "Michaela" at the time of her confirmation as a teen. She was raised as a Catholic, and some Catholics back then were able to choose the name or names of a saint or saints whom they most admired and add it onto their own. She simply liked the name Michaela. Apparently, her mother never actually gave her one at birth.
24 She was the mother of singer/songwriter Peter Charles Lewis (B. July 15, 1945), a former member of the infamous 1960s San Francisco rock band Moby Grape and Christopher Lewis, a film director.
25 Caused a buzz in 1999 when she appeared on the cover of Vanity Fair magazine looking a lot younger than her 86 years, "today's air brushing techniques can do wonders" was her explanation.
26 In 1976, there was talk of a comeback role for Loretta, as Mother Cabrini in a biography of the first American to attain sainthood to be directed by Martin Scorsese. The project unfortunately never materialized.
27 Country singer Loretta Lynn was named after her.
28 Sister of Polly Ann Young and Sally Blane, half-sister of Georgiana Young, sister-in-law of Norman Foster, half-sister-in-law of Ricardo Montalban, mother of Judy Lewis.
29 In her posthumously published autobiography, she admitted that her "adopted" daughter, Judy Lewis, was her biological daughter by Clark Gable.
30 She died at the home of her sister Georgiana Montalban and Georgiana's husband, actor Ricardo Montalban, in the early morning of August 12, 2000.
31 Loretta Young's third husband was Academy Award winning clothing and costume designer, Jean Louis. He was well known for designing for the stars at Columbia Studios, Universal and in his own salon in Beverly Hills. His most famous creations included the strapless gown for Rita Hayworth in the film Gilda (1946) as well as Marilyn Monroe's white sequined gown she wore to sing "Happy Birthday, Mr. President" to John F. Kennedy. Jean Louis married Loretta after the death of his first wife, Maggy, who was a personal friend of Loretta for over 50 years.
32 Had an illegitimate daughter by Clark Gable. For years, this was covered up in Hollywood, and was presented as an adoption. The daughter's resemblance to both parents is uncanny. The daughter Judy Lewis later dabbled in acting before becoming a psychologist. Judy Lewis wrote a book "Uncommon Knowledge" with the truth of her parentage.
33 In 1972, Miss Young sued NBC for violating her contract in allowing reruns of The Loretta Young Show (1953) to be shown, wherein audiences might have ridiculed her gowns and hairstyles, which were by then 10 or even 20 years out of date. The court awarded her more than a half-million dollars.
34 Cast members in the film The Story of Alexander Graham Bell (1939) included not only Loretta Young but, portraying her character's sisters, her real-life, actress sisters as well: Polly Ann Young and Sally Blane. Further, portraying the fourth on-screen sister was a fourth real-life half-sister, Georgiana Young, although the latter was not a professional actress. (Years later, Georgiana, whom Loretta dubbed "Georgie", would appear occasionally on Loretta's television show The Loretta Young Show (1953).
35 Miss Young's return to the screen following convent school came about rather fortuitously. A casting call was sent out by the producers of Naughty But Nice (1927) for her sister Polly Ann Young. Answering the telephone, the young Gretchen replied that her sister was unavailable and wondered if she herself might substitute. And so she did. It was merely a bit part, but it led to a movie contract and eventual stardom for Loretta Young.


Net Worth & Salary

TitleSalary
Letter to Loretta (1953) $5,000 /week
The Story of Alexander Graham Bell (1939) $150,000
Clive of India (1935) $1,700 /week
Clive of India (1935) $2,000 /week
The House of Rothschild (1934) $1,700 /week
Naughty But Nice (1927) $50 /week


Trademarks

#Trademark
1 Husky voice
2 Redhead


Quotes

#Quote
1 No. They're all better than I was. We had our favorites in our period, too. Bette Davis and Ingrid Bergman were the two best actresses. They were both so honest, full of integrity, both of them. Both of them so vulnerable. I don't I think you'll ever see a better performance on film than Bette Davis in The Little Foxes (1941) or Now, Voyager (1942). Bette really really really was talented. Had the energy of a bull. And there wasn't a mean bone in her body.
2 My favorite actresses now are Meryl Streep and Barbra Streisand. I think Barbra is the biggest all-around talent because her voice, her attitude, her acting and she's been tested. A lot of the other young ones I can't tell apart. All the blondes I can't tell apart.
3 [presenting Best Picture at the 1982 Academy Awards] Reality is the main quality that most creative filmmakers seek to achieve in their work. They believe its a vital ingredient to a success of a motion picture. Fortunately, reality - contrary to some beliefs - is not restricted to sordid or shocking themes, nor gritty gutter language, nor gratuitous violence, et cetera. Reality is also healthy, wholesome, love and romance. It's courage, adventure, inspiration and heroism.This year some tasteful film makers have rediscovered that fact and I am delighted for one. And we are all of us enriched because of it.
4 [when offered the role of Miriam in Hush...Hush, Sweet Charlotte (1964) after Joan Crawford became ill] I don't believe in horror stories for women and I wouldn't play a part like that if I were starving.
5 On strategy: The trick to life, I can say now in my advanced age, is to stop trying to make it so important.
6 A pleasant voice, which has to include clear enunciation, is not only attractive to those who hear it... its appeal is permanent.
7 A face that is really lovely in repose can fall apart if, when its owner stars to talk, she distorts every feature.
8 A face is like the outside of a house, and most faces, like most houses, give us an idea of what we can expect to find inside.
9 A charming woman... doesn't follow the crowd. She is herself.
10 A charming woman is a busy woman
11 The easiest way to crush your laurels is to lean on them.
12 If you want a place in the sun, you have to expect a few blisters.
13 What you don't know intrigues you more than what you do know. I believed all those love stories - the hero was the hero - because that's what I grew up with. I loved the romance and the roses, but when it came to a more realistic life, I would back away.
14 Our human connections are guided by God, and ultimately all of us are linked through His love. Thus, we have all already met, not as actress and fan but as His children, and we can never be lost to each other.
15 I believe that if we have lived our lives fully and well, and have accomplished, at least in part, the things we were put here to do, we will be prepared - mentally, physically and spiritually - for our separation from this world.
16 Wearing the correct dress for any occasion is a matter of good manners.


Pictures

All Loretta Young pictures

Won Awards

Won awards

YearAwardCeremonyNominationMovieAward shared with
1988 Crystal Award Women in Film Crystal Awards
1987 Golden Globe Golden Globes, USA Best Performance by an Actress in a Miniseries or Motion Picture Made for Television Christmas Dove (1986)
1960 Star on the Walk of Fame Walk of Fame Motion Picture On 8 February 1960. At 6100 Hollywood Blvd.
1960 Star on the Walk of Fame Walk of Fame Television On 8 February 1960. At 6135 Hollywood Blvd.
1959 Golden Globe Golden Globes, USA Television Achievement Letter to Loretta (1953)
1959 Primetime Emmy Primetime Emmy Awards Best Actress in a Leading Role (Continuing Character) in a Dramatic Series Letter to Loretta (1953)
1957 Primetime Emmy Primetime Emmy Awards Best Continuing Performance by an Actress in a Dramatic Series Letter to Loretta (1953)
1955 Primetime Emmy Primetime Emmy Awards Best Actress Starring in a Regular Series Letter to Loretta (1953)
1950 Golden Apple Golden Apple Awards Most Cooperative Actress
1948 Oscar Academy Awards, USA Best Actress in a Leading Role The Farmer's Daughter (1947)

Nominated Awards

Nominated awards

YearAwardCeremonyNominationMovieAward shared with
1990 Golden Globe Golden Globes, USA Best Performance by an Actress in a Miniseries or Motion Picture Made for Television Lady in the Corner (1989)
1961 Primetime Emmy Primetime Emmy Awards Outstanding Performance by an Actress in a Series (Lead) Letter to Loretta (1953)
1960 Primetime Emmy Primetime Emmy Awards Outstanding Performance by an Actress in a Series (Lead or Support) Letter to Loretta (1953)
1958 Primetime Emmy Primetime Emmy Awards Best Continuing Performance (Female) in a Series by a Comedienne, Singer, Hostess, Dancer, M.C., Announcer, Narrator, Panelist, or any Person who Essentially Plays Herself Letter to Loretta (1953)
1956 Primetime Emmy Primetime Emmy Awards Best Actress - Single Performance Letter to Loretta (1953)
1954 Primetime Emmy Primetime Emmy Awards Best Female Star of Regular Series Letter to Loretta (1953)
1950 Oscar Academy Awards, USA Best Actress in a Leading Role Come to the Stable (1949)


Filmography

Actress

TitleYearStatusCharacter
Lady in the Corner 1989 TV Movie Grace Guthrie
Christmas Eve 1986 TV Movie Amanda Kingsley
The New Loretta Young Show 1962-1963 TV Series Christine Massey
The Loretta Young Show 1953-1961 TV Series Inga Helborg / Sister Ann / Hostess / ...
It Happens Every Thursday 1953 Jane MacAvoy
Because of You 1952 Christine Carroll Kimberly
Paula 1952 Paula Rogers
Family Theatre 1952 TV Series
Half Angel 1951 Nora Gilpin
Cause for Alarm! 1951 Ellen Jones
Key to the City 1950 Clarissa Standish
Come to the Stable 1949 Sister Margaret
Mother Is a Freshman 1949 Abigail Fortitude Abbott
The Accused 1949 Dr. Wilma Tuttle
Rachel and the Stranger 1948 Rachel
The Bishop's Wife 1947 Julia Brougham
The Farmer's Daughter 1947 Katrin Holstrom
The Perfect Marriage 1947 Maggie Williams
The Stranger 1946 Mary Longstreet
Along Came Jones 1945 Cherry de Longpre
And Now Tomorrow 1944 Emily Blair
Ladies Courageous 1944 Roberta Harper
China 1943 Carolyn Grant
A Night to Remember 1942 Nancy Troy
Bedtime Story 1941 Jane Drake
The Men in Her Life 1941 Lina Varsavina
The Lady from Cheyenne 1941 Annie Morgan
He Stayed for Breakfast 1940 Marianna Duval
The Doctor Takes a Wife 1940 June Cameron
Eternally Yours 1939 Anita Halstead
The Story of Alexander Graham Bell 1939 Mrs. Mabel Hubbard Bell
Wife, Husband and Friend 1939 Doris Borland
Kentucky 1938 Sally Goodwin
Suez 1938 Countess Eugenie de Montijo
Three Blind Mice 1938 Pamela Charters
Four Men and a Prayer 1938 Miss Lynn Cherrington
Second Honeymoon 1937 Vicky Benton
Wife, Doctor and Nurse 1937 Ina Heath Lewis
Love Under Fire 1937 Myra Cooper
Café Metropole 1937 Laura Ridgeway
Love Is News 1937 Tony Gateson
Ladies in Love 1936 Susie Schmidt
Ramona 1936 Ramona
Private Number 1936 Ellen Neal
The Unguarded Hour 1936 Lady Helen Dearden
Hollywood Extra Girl 1935 Documentary short Crusades Actor (uncredited)
The Crusades 1935 Berengaria - Princess of Navarre
Call of the Wild 1935 Claire Blake
Shanghai 1935 Barbara Howard
Clive of India 1935 Margaret Maskelyne
The White Parade 1934 June Arden
Bulldog Drummond Strikes Back 1934 Lola Field
Born to Be Bad 1934 Letty Strong
The House of Rothschild 1934 Julie Rothschild
Caravan 1934 Countess Wilma
Man's Castle 1933 Trina
The Devil's in Love 1933 Margot Lesesne
She Had to Say Yes 1933 Florence Denny
Midnight Mary 1933 Mary
Heroes for Sale 1933 Ruth
The Life of Jimmy Dolan 1933 Peggy
Zoo in Budapest 1933 Eve
Grand Slam 1933 Marcia Stanislavsky
Employees' Entrance 1933 Madeline
They Call It Sin 1932 Marion Cullen
Life Begins 1932 Grace Sutton
Week-End Marriage 1932 Lola Davis Hayes
Play-Girl 1932 Buster 'Bus' Green Dennis
The Hatchet Man 1932 Sun Toya San
Taxi! 1932 Sue Riley Nolan
Platinum Blonde 1931 Gallagher
The Ruling Voice 1931 Gloria Bannister
I Like Your Nerve 1931 Diane Forsythe
How I Play Golf, by Bobby Jones No. 8: 'The Brassie' 1931 Short Loretta (uncredited)
Big Business Girl 1931 Claire 'Mac' McIntyre
Too Young to Marry 1931 Elaine Bumpstead
Three Girls Lost 1931 Norene McMann
The Stolen Jools 1931 Short Loretta Young
The Right of Way 1931 Rosalie Evantural
Beau Ideal 1931 Isobel Brandon
The Devil to Pay! 1930 Dorothy Hope
The Truth About Youth 1930 Phyllis Ericson
Kismet 1930 Marsinah
War Nurse 1930 Nurse (uncredited)
Road to Paradise 1930 Mary Brennan / Margaret Waring
The Second Floor Mystery 1930 Marion Ferguson
Show Girl in Hollywood 1930 Loretta Young - Cameo Appearance at Premiere (uncredited)
The Man from Blankley's 1930 Margery Seaton
Loose Ankles 1930 Ann Harper
The Show of Shows 1929 Performer in 'Meet My Sister' Number
The Forward Pass 1929 Patricia Carlyle
The Careless Age 1929 Muriel
Fast Life 1929 Patricia Mason Stratton
The Girl in the Glass Cage 1929 Gladys Cosgrove
The Squall 1929 Irma
Seven Footprints to Satan 1929 Flailing Victim (uncredited)
Scarlet Seas 1928 Margaret Barbour
The Head Man 1928 Carol Watts
The Magnificent Flirt 1928 Denise Laverne
Laugh, Clown, Laugh 1928 Simonetta
The Whip Woman 1928 The Girl
Her Wild Oat 1927 Woman by Ping Pong Table (uncredited)
Naughty But Nice 1927 uncredited
The Sheik 1921 Arab Child (uncredited)
White and Unmarried 1921 Child (uncredited)
The Only Way 1919/I Child on Operating Table
Sirens of the Sea 1917 Child (as Gretchen Young)
The Primrose Ring 1917 Fairy (uncredited)

Soundtrack

TitleYearStatusCharacter
Half Angel 1951 performer: "My Castle in the Sand"
Along Came Jones 1945 "On Top of Old Smoky", uncredited
Love Is News 1937 performer: "The Prisoner's Song" 1924 - uncredited
Ladies in Love 1936 performer: "Three Blind Mice" - uncredited
Ramona 1936 performer: "Under the Redwood Tree" 1936 - uncredited
Taxi! 1932 performer: "The Darktown Strutters' Ball" 1917 - uncredited
The Devil to Pay! 1930 performer: "Here We Go Gathering Nuts in May" - uncredited
The Show of Shows 1929 performer: "My Sister" 1929 - uncredited

Self

TitleYearStatusCharacter
Lon Chaney: A Thousand Faces 2000 TV Movie documentary Herself (voice)
Legends in Light: The Photography of George Hurrell 1995 TV Movie documentary Herself - Interviewee
Life Along the Mississippi 1994 TV Movie documentary Narrator (voice)
The Great Steamboat Race 1994 TV Movie documentary Narrator
A Most Unusual Man 1993 TV Movie Herself
The USA Today's 5th Anniversary Gala 1987 TV Movie Herself
Happy 100th Birthday, Hollywood 1987 TV Special documentary Herself
The 44th Annual Golden Globe Awards 1987 TV Special Herself - Winner: Best Actress in a Supporting Role in a Series, Mini-Series or Motion Picture Made for TV
All-Star Party for 'Dutch' Reagan 1985 TV Special Herself
The 54th Annual Academy Awards 1982 TV Special documentary Herself - Presenter: Best Picture
The 16th Annual Humanitarian Awards Dinner of National Conference of Christians and Jews 1979 TV Special Herself
The 41st Annual Academy Awards 1969 TV Special Herself - Audience Member
The Bob Hope Show 1963 TV Series Herself
The 13th Annual Primetime Emmy Awards 1961 TV Special Herself - Nominee: Outstanding Performance by Lead Actress in a Series and Presenter
The Loretta Young Show 1956-1961 TV Series Herself-Hostess / Herself - Hostess / Herself - -Hostess / ...
The 25th Annual Academy Awards 1953 TV Special Herself - Presenter: Best Special Effects
Screen Snapshots: Hollywood Awards 1951 Documentary short Herself
You Can Change the World 1950 Documentary short Herself
Show-Business at War 1943 Documentary short Herself (uncredited)
Hedda Hopper's Hollywood No. 2 1941 Documentary short Herself - at Motion Picture Home Dedication (uncredited)
Screen Snapshots Series 19, No. 9: Sports in Hollywood 1940 Documentary short Herself, Polo Fan
20th Century Fox Promotional Film 1936 Documentary short Herself (uncredited)
An Intimate Dinner in Celebration of Warner Bros. Silver Jubilee 1930 Short Herself

Archive Footage

TitleYearStatusCharacter
And the Oscar Goes To... 2014 TV Movie documentary Herself
Ninja the Mission Force 2012 TV Series Girlfriend
Thou Shalt Not: Sex, Sin and Censorship in Pre-Code Hollywood 2008 TV Movie documentary Madeleine Walters West
Somebody's Daughter, Somebody's Son 2004 TV Series documentary Herself
Christmas from Hollywood 2003 Video documentary Herself
Complicated Women 2003 TV Movie documentary Herself (uncredited)
American Masters 2001 TV Series documentary Herself
The 73rd Annual Academy Awards 2001 TV Special Herself (Memorial Tribute)
The Orange British Academy Film Awards 2001 TV Special Herself (Memorial Tribute)
20th Century-Fox: The First 50 Years 1997 TV Movie documentary Actress 'The Call of the Wild' (uncredited)
The First 100 Years: A Celebration of American Movies 1995 TV Movie documentary Herself
Things That Aren't Here Anymore 1995 TV Movie documentary Herself
Hunter 1988 TV Series Julia
Hollywood Out-takes and Rare Footage 1983 Documentary Herself (uncredited)
Has Anybody Here Seen Canada? A History of Canadian Movies 1939-1953 1979 TV Movie documentary Herself - Oscar Dinner, 1942 (uncredited)
Brother Can You Spare a Dime 1975 Documentary Herself
Hollywood: The Selznick Years 1969 TV Movie documentary Actress 'Rebecca' screen test (uncredited)
Hollywood and the Stars 1963 TV Series Herself
Hollywood: The Great Stars 1963 TV Movie documentary Actress 'Man's Castle' (uncredited)
Screen Snapshots 7855: Pennies from Hollywood 1955 Short Herself
The Costume Designer 1950 Short
The Soundman 1950 Documentary short Julia Brougham (uncredited)
Screen Snapshots: Photoplay Gold Medal Awards 1948 Short Herself
Land of Liberty 1939
Hollywood on Parade No. B-5 1933 Short Herself (uncredited)
Source
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