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The Info List - Eleanor Parker

Eleanor Jean Parker (June 26, 1922 – December 9, 2013) was an American actress who appeared in some 80 movies and television series.[1] An actress of notable versatility, she was called Woman of a Thousand Faces by Doug McClelland, author of a biography of Parker by the same title. At age 18, Parker was signed by Warner Brothers
Warner Brothers
in 1941. She was nominated three times for the Academy Award
Academy Award
for Best Actress in the 1950s, for Caged
Caged
(1950), Detective Story (1951) and Interrupted Melody (1955). Her role in Caged
Caged
also won her the Volpi Cup
Volpi Cup
for Best Actress at the Venice Film Festival. One of her most memorable roles was that of "the Baroness" in The Sound of Music (1965).

Contents

1 Biography

1.1 Warner Bros 1.2 Paramount 1.3 MGM

2 Later films 3 Personal life 4 Death 5 Religion 6 Academy Award
Academy Award
nominations 7 Filmography 8 Theatre
Theatre
credits 9 Radio appearances 10 References 11 External links

Biography[edit] Parker was born on June 26, 1922, in Cedarville, Ohio, the daughter of Lola (Isett) and Lester Day Parker.[2] She moved with her family to East Cleveland, Ohio, where she attended public schools and graduated from Shaw High School. "Ever since I can remember all I wanted to do is act," she said. "But I didn't just dream about it, I worked at it."[3] She appeared in a number of school plays. After graduation she went to Martha's Vineyard
Martha's Vineyard
to work on her acting. She got a job as a waitress and was offered a screen test by 20th Century Fox
20th Century Fox
but turned it down. Wanting to focus on films, she moved to California and started appearing at the Pasadena Playhouse. [3] Warner Bros[edit] She was in the audience one night at Pasadena Playhouse
Pasadena Playhouse
when spotted by a Warners Bros talent scout, Irving Kumin. He offered her a test and she accepted; the studio signed her to a long-term contract in June 1941.[4] She was cast that year in the film They Died with Their Boots On,[5] but her scenes were cut.[6] Her actual film debut was as Nurse Ryan in Soldiers in White in 1942. She was given some decent roles in B films, Busses Roar (1942) and The Mysterious Doctor (1943), and had a small role in an expensive production, Mission to Moscow
Mission to Moscow
(1943) as Emlen Davies. This impressed Warners enough so when Joan Leslie
Joan Leslie
was held up on Rhapsody in Blue, Parker replaced her in a strong role in a prestige production, Between Two Worlds (1944), playing the suicidal wife of Paul Henreid's character. She stayed in support roles for Crime by Night (1944) and The Last Ride (1944), then was given the starring role opposite Dennis Morgan in The Very Thought of You (1944), replacing Ida Lupino. She was considered enough of a "name" to be given a cameo in Hollywood Canteen (1944). Warners gave her the choice role of Mildred Rogers in a new version of Somerset Maugham's Of Human Bondage (1946); although director Edmund Goulding
Edmund Goulding
called Parker one of the five greatest actresses in America,[7] previews were not favourable and the film sat on the shelf for two years before being released to an underwhelming reception. However in 1953, she called it her favourite role.[8] Parker later said the "big break" of her career was when she was cast opposite John Garfield in Pride of the Marines
Pride of the Marines
(1945). "It was a great part and who wouldn't look good with John Garfield," she later said. "He was absolutely wonderful."[9] However two films that followed with Errol Flynn, the romantic comedy Never Say Goodbye (1946) and the drama Escape Me Never (1947), were box office disappointments. Parker was suspended twice by Warners for refusing parts in films – in Stallion Road, where she was replaced by Alexis Smith
Alexis Smith
and Love and Learn.[10] She made the comedy Voice of the Turtle (1947, aired today under the title "One for the Book") with Ronald Reagan
Ronald Reagan
and was in an adaptation of The Woman in White (1948). She refused to appear in Somewhere in the City (1948) so Warners suspended her again; Virginia Mayo
Virginia Mayo
played the role.[11] Parker then had two years off, during which time she married and had a baby. She turned down a role in The Hasty Heart
The Hasty Heart
(1949) which she wanted to do, but it would have meant going to England and she did not want to leave her baby alone during its first year. "I probably received my salary for only six months during 1947 and 1948 but I can't regret that," she said. "All my life I wanted a child and anything that might happen to me professionally on that account would hardly seem a loss."[12] She returned in Chain Lightning with Humphrey Bogart. "I've had my fling at roles that have little or no relation to most people's lives," she said in a 1949 interview. "I want to keep away from such assignments as I can from now on even though, as some may say, they mean exercising your skill and talent in acting."[12] Parker broke the champagne bottle on the nose of the California Zephyr train, to mark its inaugural journey from San Francisco
San Francisco
on March 19, 1949.[13] Parker heard about a women in prison film Warners were making, Caged (1950), and actively lobbied the role. She got it, and won the 1950 Volpi Cup for Best Actress
Volpi Cup for Best Actress
at the Venice Film Festival
Venice Film Festival
and was nominated for an Academy Award. She also had a good role in the melodrama Three Secrets (1950). In February 1950, Parker left Warner Bros. after having been under contract there for eight years. Parker had understood that she would star in a film called Safe Harbor, but Warner Bros. apparently had no intention of making it. Because of this misunderstanding, her agents negotiated her release.[14] Paramount[edit] Parker's career outside of Warners started badly with Valentino (1951) playing a fictionalised wife of Rudolph Valentino
Rudolph Valentino
for producer Edward Small. She tried a comedy at 20th Century Fox
20th Century Fox
with Fred MacMurray, A Millionaire for Christy (1951) (originally called The Golden Goose). In 1951, Parker signed a contract with Paramount for one film a year, with an option for outside films.[15] This arrangement began brilliantly with Detective Story (1951) for director William Wyler, playing Mary McLeod, the woman who doesn't understand the position of her unstable detective husband (played by Kirk Douglas); Parker was nominated for the Oscar in 1951 for her performance. MGM[edit] Parker followed Detective Story with her portrayal of an actress in love with a swashbuckling nobleman (played by Stewart Granger) in Scaramouche (1952), a role originally intended for Ava Gardner. Parker later claimed that Granger was the only person she didn't get along with during her entire career.[9] However they had good chemistry and the film was a massive hit; MGM rushed her into Above and Beyond (1952), a biopic of Lt. Col. Paul W. Tibbets, Jr. (Robert Taylor), the pilot of the aircraft that dropped the atomic bomb on Hiroshima. It was a solid hit. While Parker was making a third film for MGM, Escape from Fort Bravo (1953), she signed a five-year contract to the studio.[16] She was named as star of a Sidney Sheldon script, My Most Intimate Friend[17] and of One More Time, from a script by Ruth Gordon
Ruth Gordon
and Garson Kanin
Garson Kanin
directed by George Cukor, but neither film was made. Back at Paramount, Parker starred with Charlton Heston
Charlton Heston
as a 1900s mail-order bride in The Naked Jungle
The Naked Jungle
(1954), directed by Byron Haskin and produced by George Pal. Parker returned to MGM where she was reunited with Robert Taylor in an Egyptian adventure film, Valley of the Kings (1954), and a Western, Many Rivers to Cross (1955). "I maintain that if you work, believe in yourself and do what is right for you without stepping all over others, the way somehow opens up," she said in 1953. "By that, I don't mean just sitting back. At Warners, they still have a mile-long list of my suspensions for refusing certain parts. Anyway I never did a Western. Not once. It's paid off too."[8] In a 1954 interview, she said her favorite films were Caged
Caged
and Detective Story and her least favorite were Chain Lightning, Escape Me Never, Valentino and Woman in White. She had commitments to make two films a year at MGM and one a year at Paramount. "Personally I prefer to be under contract," she said.[18] MGM gave her one of her best roles as opera singer Marjorie Lawrence in Interrupted Melody
Interrupted Melody
(1955). This was a big hit and earned Parker a third Oscar nomination; she later said it was her favorite film.[9] Also in 1955, Parker appeared in the film adaptation of the National Book Award-winner The Man with the Golden Arm
The Man with the Golden Arm
(1955), directed by Otto Preminger and released through United Artists. She played Zosh, the supposedly wheelchair-bound wife of heroin-addicted, would-be jazz drummer Frankie Machine (Frank Sinatra). It was a major commercial and critical success. In 1956, she was billed above the title with Clark Gable
Clark Gable
for the Raoul Walsh-directed Western comedy The King and Four Queens, also for United Artists. It was then back at MGM for two movies, both dramas: Lizzie (1957), in the title role, as a woman with a split personality; The Seventh Sin (1957), a remake of The Painted Veil in the role originated by Greta Garbo and, once again, intended for Ava Gardner. Both films flopped at the box office and, as a result, Parker's plans to produce her own film, L'Eternelle, about French resistance fighters, did not materialize.[19] Later films[edit] Parker supported Frank Sinatra
Frank Sinatra
in a popular comedy, A Hole in the Head (1959). She returned to MGM for Home from the Hill (1960), co-starring with Robert Mitchum, then took over Lana Turner's role of Constance Rossi in Return to Peyton Place, a 1961 sequel to the hit 1957 film. That was made by 20th Century Fox
20th Century Fox
who also produced Madison Avenue (1961) with Parker. In 1960, she made her TV debut. "I look for the quality story and for parts that I think will be good or fun. People told me I was crazy to do Hole in the Head and Home from the Hill but both those pictures appealed to me. I did enough of the bad ones (films) while I was under contract - because I was being told to do them. That's the problem with being under contract. You do the pictures or be suspended. Now I don't want to work unless I have faith in the part. This has nothing to do with wanting to be famous or anything like that. It's just that I love acting."[20] In the early 1960s, she worked increasingly in television, with the occasional film role such as Panic Button (1964). Parker's best-known screen role was playing Baroness Elsa Schraeder in the 1965 Oscar-winning musical The Sound of Music. The Baroness was famously and poignantly unsuccessful in keeping the affections of Captain Georg von Trapp
Georg von Trapp
(played by Christopher Plummer) after he falls in love with Maria (played by Julie Andrews). In 1966, she played an alcoholic widow in the crime drama Warning Shot, a talent scout who discovers a Hollywood star in The Oscar, and a rich alcoholic in An American Dream. From the late 1960s, television would occupy more of her energies.

Star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame
Hollywood Walk of Fame
at 6340 Hollywood Blvd.

In 1963, Parker appeared in the NBC
NBC
medical drama about psychiatry The Eleventh Hour in the episode "Why Am I Grown So Cold?", for which she was nominated for an Emmy Award
Emmy Award
as Outstanding Single Performance by an Actress in a Leading Role. In 1964, she appeared in the episode "A Land More Cruel" on the ABC drama about psychiatry, Breaking Point. In 1968, she portrayed a spy in How to Steal the World, a film originally shown as the two-part concluding episodes of NBC's The Man from U.N.C.L.E.. In 1969–70, Parker starred in the television series Bracken's World, for which she was nominated for a 1970 Golden Globe Award
Golden Globe Award
as Best TV Actress – Drama. "I wanted to do the series so I could stay put," she said. "Every movie I'm offered is shot in Europe or Asia or somewhere. I'm tired of running around."[21] She also appeared in the NBC
NBC
series Ghost Story episode "Half a Death" (1972), a suspense-thriller about a wealthy woman reconciling the lives of her two daughters. Parker starred in a number of theatrical productions, including the role of Margo Channing in Applause, the Broadway musical version of the film All About Eve. The role was originally played in the musical by Lauren Bacall
Lauren Bacall
and in All About Eve
All About Eve
by Bette Davis. In 1976, she played Maxine in the Ahmanson Theater
Ahmanson Theater
revival of The Night of the Iguana. She quit the Circle in the Square Theatre
Theatre
revival of Pal Joey during previews. She has a star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame
Hollywood Walk of Fame
at 6340 Hollywood Boulevard. Personal life[edit] Parker was married four times:

Fred Losee – married in March 1943, divorced in 1944. Bert E. Friedlob – married in 1946, divorced in 1953; the marriage produced three children. Paul Clemens, American portrait painter – married in 1954, divorced in 1965; the marriage produced one child, actor Paul Clemens. Raymond N. Hirsch – married in 1966, widowed on September 14, 2001 when Hirsch died of esophageal cancer.[22]

She was the grandmother of one-time child actor Chase Parker.[23] Death[edit] Eleanor Parker
Eleanor Parker
died on December 9, 2013 at a medical facility in Palm Springs, California of complications of pneumonia. She was 91.[24] Religion[edit] Parker was raised a Protestant
Protestant
and later converted to Judaism, telling the New York Daily News
New York Daily News
columnist Kay Gardella in August 1969, "I think we're all Jews at heart ... I wanted to convert for a long time." She later embraced Messianic Judaism
Judaism
and was a supporter of Messianic Jewish philosopher, teacher, and commentator Roy Masters, owner of the Foundation of Human Understanding
Foundation of Human Understanding
in Grants Pass, Oregon. In 1978, she wrote the foreword to Masters's book, How Your Mind Can Keep You Well.[25] Academy Award
Academy Award
nominations[edit]

1950 – Caged 1951 – Detective Story 1955 – Interrupted Melody[26]

Filmography[edit]

Year Title Character Notes

1941 They Died with Their Boots On Bit Part (scenes deleted)

1942 The Big Shot Telephone Operator Voice, Uncredited

Busses Roar Norma

Soldiers in White Nurse Ryan short subject

Men of the Sky Mrs. Frank Bickley short subject

Vaudeville Days Colleen Uncredited short subject

1943 The Mysterious Doctor Letty Carstairs

Mission to Moscow Emlen Davies

Destination Tokyo Mike's Wife on Record Voice, Uncredited

1944 Between Two Worlds Ann Bergner

Atlantic City Bathing Beauty Uncredited

Crime by Night Irene Carr

The Last Ride Kitty Kelly

The Very Thought of You Janet Wheeler

Hollywood Canteen Herself cameo

1945 Pride of the Marines Ruth Hartley

1946 Of Human Bondage Mildred Rogers

Never Say Goodbye Ellen Gayley

1947 Escape Me Never Fenella MacLean

Always Together Herself cameo, Uncredited

The Voice of the Turtle Sally Middleton

1948 The Woman in White Laurie Fairlie Ann Catherick

1949 It's a Great Feeling Herself cameo, Uncredited

1950 Chain Lightning Joan "Jo" Holloway

Caged Marie Allen

Won-Volpi Cup Nominated- Academy Award
Academy Award
for Best Actress

Three Secrets Susan Adele Connors Chase

1951 Valentino Joan Carlisle Sarah Gray

A Millionaire for Christy Christabel "Christy" Sloane

Detective Story Mary McLeod Nominated- Academy Award
Academy Award
for Best Actress

1952 Scaramouche Lenore

Above and Beyond Lucey Tibbets

1953 Escape from Fort Bravo Carla Forester

1954 The Naked Jungle Joanna Leiningen

Valley of the Kings Ann Barclay Mercedes

1955 Many Rivers to Cross Mary Stuart Cherne

Interrupted Melody Marjorie Lawrence Nominated – Academy Award
Academy Award
for Best Actress

The Man with the Golden Arm Zosh Machine

1956 The King and Four Queens Sabina McDade

1957 Lizzie Elizabeth Lizzie Beth Richmond

The Seventh Sin Carol Carwin

1959 A Hole in the Head Eloise Rogers

1960 Home from the Hill Hannah Hunnicutt

The Gambler, the Nun, and the Radio Sister Cecelia

1961 Return to Peyton Place Connie Rossi

Madison Avenue Anne Tremaine

1962 Checkmate Marion Bannion Gussie Hill episode: The Renaissance of Gussie Hill

1963 The Eleventh Hour Connie Folsom episode: Why Am I Grown So Cold? Nominated – Primetime Emmy Award
Emmy Award
for Outstanding Single Performance by an Actress in a Leading Role

Bob Hope Presents the Chrysler Theatre Fern Selman episode: Seven Miles of Bad Road

1964 Panic Button Louise Harris

Kraft Suspense Theatre Dorian Smith episode: Knight's Gambit

1965 The Sound of Music The Baroness Elsa Schraeder

Convoy Kate Fowler episode: Lady on the Rock

1966 The Oscar Sophie Cantaro

An American Dream Deborah Kelly Rojack

1967 Warning Shot Mrs. Doris Ruston

The Tiger and the Pussycat Esperia Vincenzini

1968 The Man from U.N.C.L.E. Margitta Kingsley episode: The Seven Wonders of the World Affair

1969 Eye of the Cat Aunt Danny

Hans Brinker Dame Brinker

Bracken's World Sylvia Caldwell episodes 1-16 Nominated – Golden Globe Award
Golden Globe Award
for Best Actress – Television Series Drama

1971 Maybe I'll Come Home in the Spring Claire Miller

Vanished Sue Greer TV movie

1972 Circle of Fear Paula Burgess episode: Half a Death

Home for the Holidays Alex Morgan

1973 The Great American Beauty Contest Peggy Lowery TV movie

1975 Guess Who's Coming to Dinner Christine Drayton TV movie

1978 Hawaii Five-O Mrs. Kincaid episode: The Big Aloha

The Bastard Lady Amberly

1979 Sunburn Mrs. Thoren

She's Dressed to Kill Regine Danton TV movie

1980 Once Upon a Spy The Lady TV movie

Vega$ Laurie Bishop episode: A Deadly Victim

1981 Madame X Katherine Richardson

1979–1982 The Love Boat Rosie Strickland Alicia Bradbury episode: A Dress to Remember episode: Buddy and Portia's Story/Julie's Story/Carol and Doug's Story/Peter and Alicia's Story

1977–1983 Fantasy Island Peggy Atwood Eunice Hollander Baines episode: Nurses Night Out episode: Yesterday's Love/Fountain of Youth episode: Pilot

1983 Hotel Leslie episode: The Offer

1984 Finder of Lost Loves Nora Spencer episode: The Gift

1986 Murder, She Wrote Maggie Tarrow episode: Stage Struck

1991 Dead on the Money Catherine Blake TV movie

Source: "Eleanor Parker". IMDb. Retrieved 25 September 2013.  Theatre
Theatre
credits[edit]

Applause (1972) The Night of the Iguana' (1976) – Ahmason Theatre Pal Joey (1976) – quit during previews

Radio appearances[edit]

Year Program Episode/source

1954 Lux Radio Theatre Detective Story[27]

References[edit]

^ "Eleanor Parker". IMDb. Retrieved August 7, 2017.  ^ McClelland, Doug (1 January 2003). "Eleanor Parker: Woman of a Thousand Faces". Rowman & Littlefield – via Google Books.  ^ a b ELEANOR PARKER LIVES UP TO PLAN Hopper, Hedda. Los Angeles Times (1923-Current File) [Los Angeles, Calif] 11 Nov 1951: E1. ^ Scott, John L. (4 Jan 1948). " Eleanor Parker
Eleanor Parker
Nearing Turning Point of Career: 'Turtle' Star Facing Year of Decision". Los Angeles Times. p. B1.  ^ Staff, Hollywood.com (3 February 2015). " Eleanor Parker
Eleanor Parker
- Biography and Filmography". IMDb.  ^ "Eleanor Parker". Rotten Tomatoes. Retrieved August 7, 2017.  ^ "Director Lauds Eleanor Parker". Los Angeles Times. 16 July 1946. p. A3.  ^ a b Thompson, Howard (11 Jan 1953). "MISS PARKER PLOTS A PLACID CAREER". New York Times. p. X5.  ^ a b c "Eleanor Parker: Incognito, but Invincible" (PDF). Noir City Sentinel. Summer 2010. Archived from the original (PDF) on 2016-10-19.  ^ "STUDIO SUSPENDS ELEANOR PARKER: Actress Refuses Assignment in Warners 'Love and Learn' – Role Held 'Not Suitable' Role to de Cordova Of Local Origin "Open City" in 24th Week Named Dean by Norwich". New York Times. 6 Aug 1946. p. 18.  ^ "STUDIO SUSPENDS ELEANOR PARKER: Warner Brothers' Actress Said to Have Refused New Role -- Virginia Mayo
Virginia Mayo
in Place". New York Times. 31 July 1948. p. 9.  ^ a b Schallert, Edwin (15 May 1949). " Eleanor Parker
Eleanor Parker
in Lively Return: Back on Job, Eleanor Parker
Eleanor Parker
Calls for True-to-Life Roles". Los Angeles Times. p. D1.  ^ Biography for Eleanor Parker
Eleanor Parker
on IMDb ^ Schallert, Edwin (1 Feb 1950). "Drama: 'All-Star Game' On Way; Lupino Has New Find; Parker Contract Ended". Los Angeles Times. p. A7.  ^ Scott, John L. (11 Feb 1951). " Eleanor Parker
Eleanor Parker
Goes 'Uncaged' in Comedy: Vacation From Heavy Drama Roles Also Answers Problem of Typing". Los Angeles Times. p. D3.  ^ "ELEANOR PARKER IN DEAL AT METRO: Actress Signs Five-Year Pact With Studio – Will Appear in Gordon-Kanin Comedy". New York Times. 1 Aug 1952. p. 9.  ^ Hopper, Hedda (8 May 1953). " Eleanor Parker
Eleanor Parker
Will Enact TV Narrator". Los Angeles Times. p. B10.  ^ Scheuer, Philip K. (28 Feb 1954). "Eleanor Likes Her Co-workers and the Feeling's Mutual". Los Angeles Times. p. D1.  ^ Schallert, Edwin (29 Mar 1957). " Eleanor Parker
Eleanor Parker
Plans War Heroine Picture; Maria Schell
Maria Schell
Weds Soon". Los Angeles Times. p. A7.  ^ Barnes, Aleene (15 May 1960). "TV DEBUT: Eleanor Parker
Eleanor Parker
in Hemingway Story PARKER". Los Angeles Times. p. O3.  ^ "Eleanor Parker's Double Trauma". Los Angeles Times. 4 Sep 1969. p. f18.  ^ Obituary for Raymond N. Hirsch Legacy.com ^ Yes he Cannes: Woodlands teen's film goes international Archived 2015-02-05 at the Wayback Machine. ^ Bernstein, Adam; Bernstein, Adam (9 December 2013). "Eleanor Parker, Oscar-nominated actress and baroness in 'Sound of Music,' dies at 91" – via washingtonpost.com.  ^ Doug McClelland, Eleanor Parker: Woman of a Thousand Faces, Scarecrow Press 1989, p. 20 ^ "Eleanor Parker".  ^ "Those Were the Days". Nostalgia Digest. 42 (4): 35. Autumn 2016. 

External links[edit]

Wikimedia Commons has media related to Eleanor Parker.

Eleanor Parker
Eleanor Parker
on IMDb Eleanor Parker
Eleanor Parker
at the TCM Movie Database " Eleanor Parker
Eleanor Parker
– Obituary," The Daily Telegraph online, 10 December 2013, accessed 26 February 2014. "TCM Remembers Eleanor Parker," Turner Classic Movies
Turner Classic Movies
online, accessed 26 February 2014. Eleanor Parker
Eleanor Parker
photographs and literature Eleanor Parker
Eleanor Parker
at GlamourGirlsoftheSilverScreen.com Eleanor Parker
Eleanor Parker
at Find a Grave Obituary at Los Angeles Times Obituary at The Guardian Obituatry at Playbill Obituary at The Telegraph Obituary at Hollywood Reporter Obituary at New York Times Obituary at Variety

v t e

Volpi Cup
Volpi Cup
for Best Actress

1934–1968

Katharine Hepburn
Katharine Hepburn
(1934) Paula Wessely
Paula Wessely
(1935) Annabella (1936) Bette Davis
Bette Davis
(1937) Norma Shearer
Norma Shearer
(1938) Luise Ullrich
Luise Ullrich
(1941) Kristina Söderbaum
Kristina Söderbaum
(1942) Anna Magnani
Anna Magnani
(1947) Jean Simmons
Jean Simmons
(1948) Olivia de Havilland
Olivia de Havilland
(1949) Eleanor Parker
Eleanor Parker
(1950) Vivien Leigh
Vivien Leigh
(1951) Ingrid Bergman
Ingrid Bergman
(1952) Lilli Palmer
Lilli Palmer
(1953) Maria Schell
Maria Schell
(1956) Dzidra Ritenberga (1957) Sophia Loren
Sophia Loren
(1958) Madeleine Robinson (1959) Shirley MacLaine
Shirley MacLaine
(1960) Suzanne Flon
Suzanne Flon
(1961) Emmanuelle Riva
Emmanuelle Riva
(1962) Delphine Seyrig
Delphine Seyrig
(1963) Harriet Andersson
Harriet Andersson
(1964) Annie Girardot
Annie Girardot
(1965) Natalya Arinbasarova
Natalya Arinbasarova
(1966) Shirley Knight
Shirley Knight
(1967) Laura Betti
Laura Betti
(1968)

1983–present

Darling Légitimus
Darling Légitimus
(1983) Pascale Ogier
Pascale Ogier
(1984) Valeria Golino
Valeria Golino
(1986) Kang Soo-yeon (1987) Isabelle Huppert/ Shirley MacLaine
Shirley MacLaine
(1988) Peggy Ashcroft/ Geraldine James (1989) Gloria Münchmeyer
Gloria Münchmeyer
(1990) Tilda Swinton
Tilda Swinton
(1991) Gong Li
Gong Li
(1992) Juliette Binoche/ Anna Bonaiuto
Anna Bonaiuto
(1993) Maria de Medeiros/ Vanessa Redgrave
Vanessa Redgrave
(1994) Sandrine Bonnaire/Isabelle Huppert/ Isabella Ferrari
Isabella Ferrari
(1995) Victoire Thivisol (1996) Robin Tunney
Robin Tunney
(1997) Catherine Deneuve
Catherine Deneuve
(1998) Nathalie Baye
Nathalie Baye
(1999) Rose Byrne
Rose Byrne
(2000) Sandra Ceccarelli (2001) Julianne Moore
Julianne Moore
(2002) Katja Riemann
Katja Riemann
(2003) Imelda Staunton
Imelda Staunton
(2004) Giovanna Mezzogiorno
Giovanna Mezzogiorno
(2005) Helen Mirren
Helen Mirren
(2006) Cate Blanchett
Cate Blanchett
(2007) Dominique Blanc
Dominique Blanc
(2008) Kseniya Rappoport
Kseniya Rappoport
(2009) Ariane Labed
Ariane Labed
(2010) Deanie Ip (2011) Hadas Yaron
Hadas Yaron
(2012) Elena Cotta
Elena Cotta
(2013) Alba Rohrwacher
Alba Rohrwacher
(2014) Valeria Golino
Valeria Golino
(2015) Emma Stone
Emma Stone
(2016) Charlotte Rampling
Charlotte Rampling
(2017)

Authority control

WorldCat Identities VIAF: 30336903 LCCN: n88299982 ISNI: 0000 0001 1440 7037 GND: 118971743 SUDOC: 070521565 BNF: cb140391196 (data) BIBSYS: 97010755 BNE: XX1168018 SN