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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. Although they divorced in 1975, they re-married in 1988, seven years before he died in 1995. Lindley garnered further parts of all sizes in various TV films and series, the last being a recurring role on the CBS sitcom Cybill. In 1967, Sarah Miles married the British playwright Robert Bolt, who wrote the screenplay for the film Lady Caroline Lamb, in which she starred. Dietch agreed, and Lindley kept her word (the film went on to become a cult classic and make a solid profit). From time to time she retired for a few years, but was always available for roles on stage, where she is acclaimed for her performances. Lindley said that she would buy a portion of the film if Dietch let her do just that one take again. Miles has been acting since then in movies and also in TV films.

The director, Donna Dietch, replied that they did not have the budget for reshooting. After having been out of sight for several years acting in a variety of theater plays, she made in 1970 an outstanding performance in the lead role of David Lean's Ryan's Daughter, which earned her an Academy Award nomination for Best Actress. Lindley wanted to retape one key scene. The following years she became a popular actress of New Wave with her roles in Joseph Losey's The Servant and in Michelangelo Antonioni's Blow Up. One of her last notable roles was a character part in the lesbian romance film Desert Hearts (1985). Shortly after her drama studies, Miles had her film debut in 1962 as a precocious schoolgirl in Terms of Trial, opposite Laurence Olivier. Lindley continued to appear steadily on television and film. At the age of 15 she enrolled at RADA, the Royal Academy of Dramatic Arts.

Roper were so popular that they were spun off to their own show, The Ropers (1979), which was not a success. She was born in Ingatestone, Essex, England, as the daughter of a merchant. The character and her husband Mr. Sarah Miles (born December 31, 1941) is an English theater and film actress. Roper on the hit sitcom Three's Company (1977) (Lindley wore a wig to maintain the character's exagerrated hairstyle). Terms of Trial (1962). Her greatest fame arrived when she began playing the wisecracking, perpetually unfulfillfed Mrs. The Servant (1963).

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. The Ceremony (1963). She took time off to get married and raise five children. Those Magnificent Men in Their Flying Machines (1965). Among her many Broadway plays were: "On Golden Pond", "Playhouse 90", "Long Day's Journey into Night", "Horse Heavens" and many others. Time Lost and Time Remembered (1965). Nothing panned out, and she went to New York in her mid-twenties to take her talent to the stage. Blowup (1966).

She got her early start in Hollywood by being a stand-in, which eventually progressed to stunt work. Ryan's Daughter (1970). Born on September 24, 1918 in Los Angeles, California, Lindley was the product of show business parents. Lady Caroline Lamb (1972). Audra Lindley (1918-1997) was an American actress. The Hireling (1973). The Man Who Loved Cat Dancing (1973).

Bride to Be (1975). The Sailor Who Fell from Grace with the Sea (1976). The Big Sleep (1978). Priest of Love (1981).

Venom (1982). Ordeal by Innocence (1984). Steaming (1985). Hope and Glory (1987).

White Mischief (1987). The Touch (1993). Days of Grace (2001). Jurij (2001).

The Accidental Detective (2003).

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