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Jennifer O'Neill

Jennifer O'Neill (born February 20, 1948) is an American actress. She was born in Rio de Janeiro, Brazil as the daughter of a Spanish-Irish businessman and his English wife.

As a teenager, O'Neill started to work as a model and appeared in TV commercials and on magazine covers. In 1968 she landed a small role in For the Love of Ivy. In 1970 she played a minor role in Rio Lobo, starring John Wayne. After her success in Summer of '42 in 1971, in which she plays the young widow of a soldier killed in war, O'Neill became a well-known Hollywood actress, and continued acting for the next two decades, but was seldom offered roles which challenged her abilities.

O'Neill had more success in TV movies, including notable performances in Love's Savage Fury and in Bare Essence.

More recently, O'Neill started to write, and has published From Fallen To Forgiven, a book of biographical notes and philosophical thoughts about life and existence.

Filmography

  • Time Changer (2002)
  • The Prince and the Surfer (1999)
  • The Ride (1997)
  • The Corporate Ladder (1997)
  • Love is Like That (1996)
  • Discretion assured (1993)
  • Committed (1988)
  • I love NY (1988)
  • Scanners (1981)
  • Cloud Dancer (1980)
  • Steel (1980)
  • A Force of One (1979)
  • Caravans (1978)
  • 7 Note in Nero (1977)
  • Call Girl (1976)
  • L'innocente (1976)
  • Gente di rispetto (1975)
  • The Reincarnation of Peter Proud (1975)
  • Whiffs (1975)
  • Lady Ice (1973)
  • The Carey Treatment (1972)
  • Glass Houses (1972)
  • Such Good Friends (1971)
  • Summer of '42 (1971)
  • Rio Lobo (1970)
  • Futz! (1969)
  • For the Love of Ivy (1968)

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More recently, O'Neill started to write, and has published From Fallen To Forgiven, a book of biographical notes and philosophical thoughts about life and existence. Bragg, North Carolina. O'Neill had more success in TV movies, including notable performances in Love's Savage Fury and in Bare Essence. She was buried with full military honors on Saturday, in Ft. After her success in Summer of '42 in 1971, in which she plays the young widow of a soldier killed in war, O'Neill became a well-known Hollywood actress, and continued acting for the next two decades, but was seldom offered roles which challenged her abilities. Martha Raye was deeply patriotic and, thanks to her work with the USO during World War II and subsequent wars, special consideration was given to bury her in Arlington National Cemetery upon her death. In 1970 she played a minor role in Rio Lobo, starring John Wayne. In addition to the aforementioned television work, she appeared for two years as Mel Sharples' mother, Carrie, on the sitcom Alice.

In 1968 she landed a small role in For the Love of Ivy. She also appeared in a number of commercials for a denture adhesive product which emphasized its importance to her appearance due to the size of her mouth. As a teenager, O'Neill started to work as a model and appeared in TV commercials and on magazine covers. She often appeared as a guest on other programs, particularly ones which often had older performers as guest stars, such as The Love Boat, and on variety programs. She was born in Rio de Janeiro, Brazil as the daughter of a Spanish-Irish businessman and his English wife. In 1970 she portrayed Boss Witch, the "Queen of all Witch-dom" in the film Pufnstuf. Jennifer O'Neill (born February 20, 1948) is an American actress. In the late 1950s she made a well-publicized suicide attempt which may have been partially related to the breakup of her marriage to conductor-composer David Rose.

For the Love of Ivy (1968). Miss Raye was an early television star when that medium was very young; for a while she had her own program, The Martha Raye Show, in which she was the lead and her awkward boyfriend was portrayed by retired middleweight boxer Rocky Graziano. Futz! (1969). In November of 1993, President Clinton awarded her the Presidential Medal of Freedom. Rio Lobo (1970). In 1968, she was given the Jean Hersholt Humanitarian Award, in the form of an Oscar. Summer of '42 (1971). During WW2, Korea and Vietnam, Martha travelled extensively to entertain the American troops.

Such Good Friends (1971). She joined the USO soon after the US entered World War II. Glass Houses (1972). For example, she appears in the picture The Big Broadcast of 1938 where Bob Hope first sings what became his theme song, Thanks for the Memories; however, it is not sung to Miss Raye, but rather the female leading actress that she supports. The Carey Treatment (1972). She became known as "The Big Mouth"; apparently she was often made up in a way which tended to cause it to appear as even larger than it actually already was. Lady Ice (1973). It relegated her motion picture work to largely supporting comic parts.

Whiffs (1975). Miss Raye was best known for the size of her mouth, which appeared enormous in proportion to the rest of her face. The Reincarnation of Peter Proud (1975). Martha Raye (1916-October 19, 1994) was an American comic actress and singer in motion pictures and later, on television. Gente di rispetto (1975). L'innocente (1976).

Call Girl (1976). 7 Note in Nero (1977). Caravans (1978). A Force of One (1979).

Steel (1980). Cloud Dancer (1980). Scanners (1981). I love NY (1988).

Committed (1988). Discretion assured (1993). Love is Like That (1996). The Corporate Ladder (1997).

The Ride (1997). The Prince and the Surfer (1999). Time Changer (2002).

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