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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.
. Lindley garnered further parts of all sizes in various TV films and series, the last being a recurring role on the CBS sitcom Cybill. Joe Early. Dietch agreed, and Lindley kept her word (the film went on to become a cult classic and make a solid profit). She was the still-sensual bombshell, even in middle age; Troup played neurosurgeon Dr. Lindley said that she would buy a portion of the film if Dietch let her do just that one take again. Ironically, her ex-husband, Jack Webb, was the producer of "Emergency!" and hired both his ex-wife and her current husband to key roles on his show.

The director, Donna Dietch, replied that they did not have the budget for reshooting. Television shows in which Julie London appeared are:. Lindley wanted to retape one key scene. Movies in which Julie London appeared are:. One of her last notable roles was a character part in the lesbian romance film Desert Hearts (1985). Her whispered "you make me feel so good" at the end is breathy and suggests a sexually satisfied partner. Lindley continued to appear steadily on television and film. Go slow, oooooh honey, take it easy on the curves;
When love is slow, oooooh honey, what a tonic for my nerves.
Go slow, oooooh honey, we've got such a lot of time;
When love is slow, oooooh honey, how the mercury does climb.
.

Roper were so popular that they were spun off to their own show, The Ropers (1979), which was not a success. The lyrics strongly suggest sex but never explicitly define it:. The character and her husband Mr. Songs such as "Go Slow" epitomized her career style: her voice is slow, smoky, and sensual. Roper on the hit sitcom Three's Company (1977) (Lindley wore a wig to maintain the character's exagerrated hairstyle). Among her most famous singles are "Cry Me a River" (penned by her high school classmate Arthur Hamilton); "No Moon at All"; "My Heart Belongs to Daddy"; and "Two Sleepy People". Her greatest fame arrived when she began playing the wisecracking, perpetually unfulfillfed Mrs. But it is a kind of oversmoked voice, and it automatically sounds intimate.".

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. In 1957, she was the subject of a Life magazine cover article in which she was quoted as saying, "It's only a thimbleful of a voice, and I have to use it close to the microphone. She took time off to get married and raise five children. She was named one of Billboard's most popular female vocalists for 1955, 1956, and 1957. Among her many Broadway plays were: "On Golden Pond", "Playhouse 90", "Long Day's Journey into Night", "Horse Heavens" and many others. Her professional singing career began in 1955 with a live performance at the 881 Club in Los Angeles and she recorded 32 albums. Nothing panned out, and she went to New York in her mid-twenties to take her talent to the stage. Her early film career did not include any singing parts.

She got her early start in Hollywood by being a stand-in, which eventually progressed to stunt work. She was discovered by Sue Carol (wife of Alan Ladd) while London was working as an elevator operator. Born on September 24, 1918 in Los Angeles, California, Lindley was the product of show business parents. Julie London began singing in public in her teens, prior to her first movie appearance. Audra Lindley (1918-1997) was an American actress. She suffered a stroke in 1995 and was in poor health until her death in Encino, California at the age of 74. Together, they had three children.

They married on December 31, 1959; only his death in 1999 ended their marriage. In 1954, having become somewhat reclusive after her divorce from Webb, she met jazz composer and musician Bobby Troup. They had two children, including a daughter who survived her. This unlikely pairing arose from his love for jazz music; their marriage lasted from 1947 to 1953.

Her obvious beauty and self-poise (she was a pinup girl prized by GIs during World War II) contrasted with his pedestrian appearance and stiff-as-a-board acting technique (much parodied by impersonators). She was married to Jack Webb of Dragnet fame. She graduated from Hollywood Professional High School in 1944. Shortly after that, she began appearing in movies.

When she was 14, they moved to Los Angeles. Born in Santa Rosa, California as Julie Peck, she was the daughter of parents who had a vaudeville song-and-dance team. Julie London (September 26, 1926 - October 18, 2000) was an American singer and actress who was known for her smoky, sensual voice and role as Nurse Dixie McCall on the television show Emergency! (1972 - 1977). Julie London Biography, Discography & Photos (http://www.fortunecity.com/tinpan/baccarach/387/Bio.htm).

IMDB entry for Julie London (http://us.imdb.com/name/nm0518728/). Emergency: Survival on Charter #220 (1978). Tattletales! (game show hosted by Bert Convy, 1974-1978). Emergency! (1972 - 1977).

The Helicopter Spies (1968). The George Raft Story (1961). The Third Voice (1960). A Question of Adultery (1959).

The Wonderful Country (1959). Night of the Quarter Moon (1959). Man of the West (1958). Voice in the Mirror (1958).

Saddle the Wind (1958). Drango (1957). The Great Man (1957). Crime Against Joe (1956).

The Fighting Chance (1955). The Fat Man (1951). Return of the Frontiersman (1950). Task Force (1949).

Tap Roots (1948). The Red House (1947). A Night in Paradise (1946) (bit part). On Stage Everybody (1945).

Diamond Horseshoe (1945) (bit part). Nabonga (1944).

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