Dorothy Malone

Dorothy Malone is an American actress.

She was born as Dorothy Eloise Maloney on January 30, 1925. Much of her early career was spent in supporting roles in Grade-B Westerns, although on occasion she had the opportunity to play small but memorable roles, such as that of the young, brainy, lusty, bespectacled bookstore clerk in The Big Sleep, with Humphrey Bogart, in 1946.

With Rock Hudson in Written on the Wind

In 1956, Malone dyed her hair blonde to co-star with Rock Hudson, Lauren Bacall, and Robert Stack in director Douglas Sirk's melodrama, Written on the Wind. Her portrayal of the dipso-nymphomaniac daughter of a Texas oil baron won her the Academy Award as Best Supporting Actress. As a result, she was offered meatier roles in better films, including Man of a Thousand Faces (with James Cagney), Tarnished Angels (again with Hudson and Stack, again directed by Sirk), and The Last Voyage (with Stack).

Malone became a household name when she accepted the lead role of Constance MacKenzie Carson on the ABC primetime serial Peyton Place, on which she starred from 1964 through 1968.

Her last notable screen appearance was as a mother convicted of murdering her family in Basic Instinct (1992), with Michael Douglas and Sharon Stone.

Malone was married and divorced three times and has two daughters from her first marriage.



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. Malone was married and divorced three times and has two daughters from her first marriage. What little things we are to have caused all that trouble". Her last notable screen appearance was as a mother convicted of murdering her family in Basic Instinct (1992), with Michael Douglas and Sharon Stone. Scott Fitzgerald wrote of her: "I was the spark that lit up Flaming Youth, Colleen Moore was the torch. Malone became a household name when she accepted the lead role of Constance MacKenzie Carson on the ABC primetime serial Peyton Place, on which she starred from 1964 through 1968. F.

As a result, she was offered meatier roles in better films, including Man of a Thousand Faces (with James Cagney), Tarnished Angels (again with Hudson and Stack, again directed by Sirk), and The Last Voyage (with Stack). Her contributions to Motion Pictures have been recognized with a star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame, at 1551 Vine St. Her portrayal of the dipso-nymphomaniac daughter of a Texas oil baron won her the Academy Award as Best Supporting Actress. Colleen Moore died from cancer in Paso Robles,California. In 1956, Malone dyed her hair blonde to co-star with Rock Hudson, Lauren Bacall, and Robert Stack in director Douglas Sirk's melodrama, Written on the Wind. Moore continued working on it, and contributing artifacts to it, until her death. Much of her early career was spent in supporting roles in Grade-B Westerns, although on occasion she had the opportunity to play small but memorable roles, such as that of the young, brainy, lusty, bespectacled bookstore clerk in The Big Sleep, with Humphrey Bogart, in 1946. Moore's dollhouse has been housed as an exhibit at the Museum of Science and Industry in Chicago, Illinois since the early 1950s, where, according to the museum it is seen by 1.5 million people each year.

She was born as Dorothy Eloise Maloney on January 30, 1925. The interior of the The Colleen Moore Dollhouse is a classic example of the Art Deco Style, complete with miniature bear skin rugs and streamlined furniture and art. Dorothy Malone is an American actress. In 1928, Moore, with the help of her father, constructed an 8-foot tall miniature "fairy castle" which toured the United States. She was recognized as an astute investor, and through her investments remained wealthy for the rest of her life. At the height of her fame, Moore was earning $12,500 per week.

She was the author of two books, the autobiography Silent Star and How Women Can Make Money in the Stock Market, a subject she had proved herself well qualified to discuss. She was a participant in the 1980 documentary series Hollywood providing her recollections of Hollywood's silent film era. In her later years she would frequently attend film festivals, and was a popular interview subject, always willing to discuss her Hollywood career. In the 1960s she formed a television production company with King Vidor with whom she had worked in the 1920s.

None of these were successful, and Moore retired. She appeared in three films. In 1933, Moore, by then divorced, returned to work in Hollywood. Olympic Team, especially the Yachting team, during the 1932 Los Angeles Summer Games.

She and her then-husband lived at that time in a lavish home in Bel Air, where they hosted parties for and were supporters of the U.S. During this interim, Moore was briefly married to a prominent Los Angeles-based stockbroker, one of her four husbands. With the advent of talking pictures in 1929, Moore took a hiatus from acting. By the late 1920s she had progressed to more important roles in films such as So Big (1925) and was also well received in light comedies.

As she continued to play similar characters in successful films such as Flirting With Love and The Perfect Flapper, Moore's bobbed hairstyle was widely copied throughout the world. Moore and Louise Brooks were seen as the people who epitomized the young adult society of their day, and Moore's career grew over the next few years. Moore's vivacious flapper caused a sensation and made her one of the most talked about actresses of her day. Her first major success was the 1923 film Flaming Youth.

She was named as a WAMPAS Baby Star in 1922 in recognition of her growing popularity. Born Kathleen Morrison in Port Huron, Michigan, Moore made her first film appearance in 1918 and for the next few years appeared in small, supporting roles gradually attracting the attention of the public. Colleen Moore (August 19, 1900 - January 25, 1988) was a film actress, and one of the most fashionable stars of the silent movie era.

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