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Audra Lindley

Audra Lindley (1918-1997) was an American actress. Born on September 24, 1918 in Los Angeles, California, Lindley was the product of show business parents. She got her early start in Hollywood by being a stand-in, which eventually progressed to stunt work. Nothing panned out, and she went to New York in her mid-twenties to take her talent to the stage. Among her many Broadway plays were: "On Golden Pond", "Playhouse 90", "Long Day's Journey into Night", "Horse Heavens" and many others. She took time off to get married and raise five children. Upon resuming her career, she began to make steady appearances on television, including a 6-year stint as manipulative "Aunt Liz" Matthews on NBC soap Another World.

Her greatest fame arrived when she began playing the wisecracking, perpetually unfulfillfed Mrs. Roper on the hit sitcom Three's Company (1977) (Lindley wore a wig to maintain the character's exagerrated hairstyle). The character and her husband Mr. Roper were so popular that they were spun off to their own show, The Ropers (1979), which was not a success. Lindley continued to appear steadily on television and film. One of her last notable roles was a character part in the lesbian romance film Desert Hearts (1985). Lindley wanted to retape one key scene. The director, Donna Dietch, replied that they did not have the budget for reshooting. Lindley said that she would buy a portion of the film if Dietch let her do just that one take again. Dietch agreed, and Lindley kept her word (the film went on to become a cult classic and make a solid profit). Lindley garnered further parts of all sizes in various TV films and series, the last being a recurring role on the CBS sitcom Cybill. Lindley unexpectedly succumbed to leukemia on October 16, 1997, a "Cybill" script by her hospital bedside.


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Lindley unexpectedly succumbed to leukemia on October 16, 1997, a "Cybill" script by her hospital bedside. She is interred in the Forest Lawn Memorial Park Cemetery in Glendale, California. Although Gable remarried, he was buried next to her. Lindley garnered further parts of all sizes in various TV films and series, the last being a recurring role on the CBS sitcom Cybill. Its producers decided to cut part of the film in which her character asks, "What can happen in a plane?". Dietch agreed, and Lindley kept her word (the film went on to become a cult classic and make a solid profit). Her final film, To Be or Not to Be, was in post-production at the time of her death. Lindley said that she would buy a portion of the film if Dietch let her do just that one take again. The Liberty ship SS Lombard was named for her, and Gable attended its launching on January 15, 1944.

The director, Donna Dietch, replied that they did not have the budget for reshooting. Roosevelt, who admired her patriotism, declared her the first woman killed in the line of duty during the war and posthumously awarded her the Presidential Medal of Freedom. Lindley wanted to retape one key scene. Just before boarding the plane in Indiana, she addressed her fans, saying "Before I say goodbye to you all, come on and join me in a big cheer! V for Victory!" President Franklin D. One of her last notable roles was a character part in the lesbian romance film Desert Hearts (1985). Carole Lombard was killed in a airplane crash in Nevada when returning from a war bond tour in 1942. Lindley continued to appear steadily on television and film. She married Clark Gable in 1939.

Roper were so popular that they were spun off to their own show, The Ropers (1979), which was not a success. She married actor William Powell in 1931; they divorced two years later. The character and her husband Mr. It was a comedy, My Man Godfrey (1936) for which she received an Academy Award for Best Actress nomination. Roper on the hit sitcom Three's Company (1977) (Lindley wore a wig to maintain the character's exagerrated hairstyle). Carole Lombard became one of Hollywood's top comedy actresses in the 1930s. Her greatest fame arrived when she began playing the wisecracking, perpetually unfulfillfed Mrs. In 1930 she began working as for Paramount Pictures.

Upon resuming her career, she began to make steady appearances on television, including a 6-year stint as manipulative "Aunt Liz" Matthews on NBC soap Another World. She became a well known actress and managed to make a smooth transition to sound films, starting with High Voltage (1929). She took time off to get married and raise five children. She also worked for Mack Sennett and Pathé Pictures. Among her many Broadway plays were: "On Golden Pond", "Playhouse 90", "Long Day's Journey into Night", "Horse Heavens" and many others. In 1925 she was signed as a contract player with 20th Century Fox. Nothing panned out, and she went to New York in her mid-twenties to take her talent to the stage. In some of her early movies she was credited as Jane Peters, and then as Carol Lombard.

She got her early start in Hollywood by being a stand-in, which eventually progressed to stunt work. In the 1920s she worked in several low-budget productions. Born on September 24, 1918 in Los Angeles, California, Lindley was the product of show business parents. She made her film debut at the age of 12 in A Perfect Crime (1921) (There has been some speculation that she was actually a few years older than her given birthdate). Audra Lindley (1918-1997) was an American actress. She was born Jane Alice Peters in Fort Wayne, Indiana. Carole Lombard (October 6, 1908 - January 16, 1942) was an American actress.

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