Patrick Wayne Swayze (August 18, 1952 - September 14, 2009) was an American actor, dancer and singer-songwriter. He was best-known for his roles as romantic leading men in the films Dirty Dancing and Ghost and as Orry Main in the North and South television miniseries. He was listed by People magazine as its "Sexiest Man Alive" in 1991.
Health and death of Patrick Swayze Swayze was diagnosed with pancreatic cancer in late January 2008, and underwent chemotherapy and other treatments at the Stanford University Medical Center. On March 5, 2008, a Reuters article reported that Swayze "has a very limited amount of disease, and he appears to be responding well to treatment thus far". Swayze's doctor confirmed that the actor was diagnosed with pancreatic cancer, but insisted he was not as close to death as reports suggest. Specifically, Swayze was diagnosed with a type of pancreatic tumor called Intraductal Papillary Mucinous Neoplasm (IPMN).
Swayze acknowledged that his chain smoking probably "had something to do with" the development of his disease. Research has shown a link between cigarette smoking and the development of cancer of the pancreas. Swayze died on September 14, 2009, at age 57.
Edward Moore "Ted" Kennedy (February 22, 1932 – August 26, 2009) was the senior United States Senator from Massachusetts and a member of the Democratic Party. In office since November 1962, Kennedy was in his eighth full (and ninth overall) term in the Senate. At the time of his death, he was the second most senior member of the Senate, after Robert Byrd of West Virginia, and the third-longest-serving senator of all time. For many years the most prominent living member of the Kennedy family, he was the youngest brother of President John F. Kennedy and Senator Robert F. Kennedy, both victims of assassinations, and the father of Congressman Patrick J. Kennedy.
Death On May 17, 2008, Kennedy suffered a seizure, and then another one as he was rushed from the Kennedy Compound to Cape Cod Hospital and then by helicopter to Massachusetts General Hospital in Boston. On May 20, doctors announced that Kennedy had a malignant glioma, a type of cancerous brain tumor.
Kennedy died on August 25, 2009 at his home in Hyannisport, Massachusetts.
Donald Shepard Hewitt (December 14, 1922 – August 19, 2009) was an American television news producer and executive, best known for creating 60 Minutes, the CBS television news magazine in 1968, which at the time of his death, was the longest-running prime-time broadcast on American television. Under Hewitt's leadership, 60 Minutes was the only news program ever rated the nation's top-ranked television program, an achievement it accomplished five times.
Death of Don Hewitt In March 2009, Hewitt was diagnosed with pancreatic cancer from which he died on August 19, 2009, at his home in Bridgehampton, New York. He is survived by his wife of thirty years, Marilyn Berger, and four children
Mike Seeger (August 15, 1933 – August 7, 2009) was an American folk musician and folklorist. He was a distinctive singer and an accomplished musician who played autoharp, banjo, fiddle, dulcimer, guitar, mouth harp, mandolin, and dobro. Seeger, a half-brother of Pete Seeger, produced more than 30 documentary recordings, and performed in more than 40 other recordings. He desired to make known the caretakers of culture that inspired and taught him
Seeger received six Grammy nominations and was the recipient of four grants from the National Endowment for the Arts. His influence on the folk scene was described by Bob Dylan in his autobiography, Chronicles: Volume One.
Death of Mike Seeger A week before his 76th birthday, Seeger died at his home in Lexington, Virginia on August 7, 2009, after stopping cancer treatment
Maria Corazon "Cory" Cojuangco Aquino (January 25, 1933 – August 1, 2009) was a President of the Philippines and a world-renowned advocate of democracy, peace, women's empowerment, and religious piety. She served as the 11th president of the Philippines from 1986 to 1992. She was the first female president of the Philippines and was Asia's first female president.
Death of Corazon Aquino Aquino died of cardiopulmonary arrest after complications of colon cancer at the age of 76 on August 1, 2009, 3:18 a.m., at the Makati Medical Center. Aquino was diagnosed with the disease in March 2008 but kept up public appearances this year. A devout Catholic, she was a regular at weekend mass until shortly before being admitted to hospital in late June.
"Our mother peacefully passed away at 3:18 a.m. (1918 GMT Friday) of cardio-respiratory arrest," her son, Senator Benigno Aquino III, told reporters in Manila.
Corazon Aquino's Achievements on next page
Awards and Achievements 1986 Time Magazine Woman of the Year 1986 Eleanor Roosevelt Human Rights Award 1986 United Nations Silver Medal 1986 Canadian International Prize for Freedom 1986 Nobel Peace Prize nominee 1986 International Democracy Award from the International Association of Political Consultants 1987 Prize For Freedom Award from Liberal International 1993 Special Peace Award from the Aurora Aragon Quezon Peace Awards Foundation and Concerned Women of the Philippines 1994 One of 100 Women Who Shaped World History (by G.M. Rolka, Bluewood Books, San Francisco, CA) 1995 Path to Peace Award 1996 J. William Fulbright Prize for International Understanding from the U.S. Department of State 1998 Ramon Magsaysay Award for International Understanding 1998 Pearl S. Buck Award 1999 One of Time Magazine's 20 Most Influential Asians of the 20th Century 2001 World Citizenship Award 2005 David Rockefeller Bridging Leadership Awards 2005 One of the World's Elite Women Who Make a Difference by the International Women's Forum Hall of Fame 2006 One of Time Magazine's 65 Asian Heroes 2008 One of A Different View's 15 Champions of World Democracy EWC Asia Pacific Community Building Award Women's International Center International Leadership Living Legacy Award Martin Luther King Jr. Nonviolent Peace Prize United Nations Development Fund for Women Noel Award for Political Leadership
Honorary doctorates Doctor of International Relations, honoris causa, from: Boston University Eastern University Fordham University Waseda University in Tokyo Doctor of Laws, honoris causa, from: University of the Philippines University of Santo Tomas in Manila Doctor of Humane Letters, honoris causa, from: Ateneo de Manila University College of Mount Saint Vincent in New York Xavier University (Cagayan de Oro City, Philippines) Doctor of Humanities, honoris causa, from: San Beda College in Manila, 2000 Seattle University, 2002 Stonehill College in Massachusetts University of Oregon, 1995
Harve Presnell (September 14, 1933 - June 30, 2009) was a Golden Globe-winning American film, stage and television actor.
Early life Presnell was born as George Harvey Presnell in Modesto, California. in Modesto, California, and attended the University of Southern California. He made his stage debut at the age of sixteen, singing in an opera.
His height, booming voice, and operatic training landed him the role of Johnnie Brown in Meredith Willson's musical The Unsinkable Molly Brown on stage which premiered on Broadway in 1960. He later reprised the role in the 1964 film version. He appeared as a cavalry scout in The Glory Guys (1965) and sang the stirring "They Call the Wind Maria" in the 1969 film Paint Your Wagon.
His film career was revived when he played William H. Macy's father-in-law in Fargo (1996). Subsequent parts included General George C. Marshall in Saving Private Ryan, Mr. Parker on The Pretender, Dr. Sam Lane on Lois & Clark: The New Adventures of Superman, and A.I. Brooks on Dawson's Creek. He starred in NBC's Andy Barker, P.I.
Death of Harve Presnell Harve Presnell died of pancreatic cancer. Harve Presnell was 75 years old at the time of his death
Fred Travalena (October 6, 1942 - June 28, 2009) was an American entertainer, specializing in comedy and impersonations.
Death of Fred Travalena Travalena was diagnosed with non-Hodgkin's lymphoma in 2002 and prostate cancer in 2003. Following five years' remission, the lymphoma returned in 2008. Travelena died on June 28, 2009, aged 66, at his home in Encino, California
Farrah Leni Fawcett (February 2, 1947 - June 25, 2009) was an American actress. A multiple Golden Globe and Emmy Award nominee, Fawcett shot to international fame in 1976 due in part to her role as private investigator Jill Munroe in the TV series Charlie's Angels. Fawcett went on to become a critically acclaimed actress, appearing off-Broadway and in highly rated television movies in roles often challenging (The Burning Bed, Nazi Hunter: The Beate Klarsfeld Story, Poor Little Rich Girl: The Barbara Hutton Story, Margaret Bourke-White) and sometimes unsympathetic (Small Sacrifices).
Fawcett was also a pop culture figure whose hairstyle was emulated by millions of young women and whose poster sales broke records, making her an international sex symbol in the 1970s and 1980s.
Fawcett was diagnosed with anal cancer in 2006, and began treatment, including chemotherapy and surgery
Death of Farrah Fawcett Fawcett died on June 25, 2009, at Saint John's Health Center in Santa Monica, California Farrah Fawcett was 62 years old at the day of her death
Charlie's Angels Minisode - Dirty Business
Farrah Fawcett's Cancer and Death
Fawcett was diagnosed with anal cancer in 2006, and began treatment, including chemotherapy and surgery. Four months later, on her 60th birthday, the Associated Press wire service reported that Fawcett was, at that point, cancer free.
Less than four months later, in May 2007, Fawcett brought a small digital video camera to document a doctor's office visit. There, she was told a malignant polyp was found in the area where she had been treated for the initial cancer.
Fawcett traveled to Germany for treatments described variously in the press as "holistic", "aggressive", and "alternative".
In early April 2009, Fawcett, back in the U.S., was rushed to a hospital, reportedly unconscious and in critical condition. On April 6, the Associated Press reported that her cancer had metastasized to her liver.
On April 9, Fawcett was released from the hospital, picked up by longtime companion O'Neal, and, according to her doctor, was "walking and in great spirits and looking forward to celebrating Easter at home."
A month later, on May 7, Fawcett was reported as being critically ill, with Ryan O'Neal quoted as saying that she now spends her days at home, on an IV, often asleep. The Los Angeles Times reported that Fawcett was in the last stages of her cancer and had the chance to see her son Redmond in April 2009 under supervision, as he was then incarcerated.
Fawcett died at approximately 9:30 a.m. on June 25, 2009, in the intensive care unit of Saint John's Health Center in Santa Monica, California, with O'Neal and Stewart by her side
Kenny Rankin (February 10, 1942 - June 7, 2009) was an American pop and jazz singer and songwriter from the Washington Heights neighborhood of New York City, New York.
Rankin appeared on The Tonight Show with Johnny Carson more than 25 times. Host Johnny Carson was so impressed by him that he wrote the liner notes to Rankin's 1967 debut album Mind Dusters, which featured the single "Peaceful," a cover of which Helen Reddy would reach #12 in 1973. Georgie Fame also had a hit with this song in 1969.
When Paul McCartney and John Lennon were inducted into the Songwriters Hall of Fame in 1987, McCartney asked Rankin to represent them at the ceremony based on the strength of his 1975 versions of McCartney's songs Blackbird and Penny Lane.
Death of Kenny Rankin Rankin passed away from lung cancer on June 7, 2009 Kenny Rankin was 67 years old at the time of his death
MOSCOW (AFP) — Oleg Yankovsky (February 23, 1944 - May 20, 2009) a popular Russian actor best known internationally for his work with dissident Soviet filmmaker Andrei Tarkovsky, died of cancer Wednesday aged 65.
Yankovsky died early Wednesday morning after a long battle with the illness, said Yulia Kosereva, a spokeswoman for Moscow's Lenkom theatre where the actor had worked since 1973.
"He had cancer. He had been fighting it for more than half a year," Kosereva told AFP.
The renowned stage and screen actor was born in 1944 in Kazakhstan after his family was exiled there under the brutal dictatorship of Joseph Stalin. His father died in a Gulag labour camp in the Central Asian republic.
Yankovsky left Kazakhstan in his youth and received a drama education in the southern Russian city of Saratov before being invited to join the troupe of Lenkom, one of Moscow's top theatres.
Tall with an aristocratic manner, Yankovsky appeared in scores of films starting in the 1960s and was beloved by Soviet and Russian audiences.
Internationally, Yankovsky was perhaps best known for his roles in two films by art-house master Tarkovsky, "The Mirror" and "Nostalgia," the latter of which was filmed in Italy.
The actor died just as his last film -- "Tsar," a historical epic about Russia's infamous 16th-century ruler Ivan the Terrible -- was on the programme at the Cannes Film Festival in France.
Former Soviet leader Mikhail Gorbachev said he and his family were "shaken" by Yankovsky's death.
"For many years we were friends with him. We loved him as an actor -- an actor who was undoubtedly extraordinary -- and respected him very much as a person," Gorbachev was quoted as saying by Interfax news agency.
Yankovsky's funeral was set to take place on Friday, said Lenkom spokeswoman Kosereva.
The actor is to be buried at Novodevichy Cemetery in Moscow, one of the most prestigious graveyards in Russia and the final resting place of many other artists and authors including playwright Anton Chekhov.
Wayman Lawrence Tisdale (June 9, 1964 - May 15, 2009) was an American professional basketball player in the National Basketball Association and a smooth jazz bass guitarist and a member of the Oklahoma Tourism Board. Tisdale and wife Regina have four children.
Death of Wayman Tisdale Tisdale died from cancer on the morning of May 15, 2009, at age 44, at St. John's Hospital in Tulsa, Oklahoma.
Basketball Career As a center and power forward, Tisdale averaged over 15 points and six rebounds per game in a 12-season professional career with the Indiana Pacers, Sacramento Kings and Phoenix Suns. His best season was in 1989-90 with the Kings, when he averaged 22.3 points and 7.5 rebounds a game. Tisdale and Mitch "The Rock" Richmond combined to one of the most dynamic duos in the NBA. In 1997, Tisdale retired to focus on his musical career.
Music Career Tisdale released his debut CD, Power Forward, in 1995. In 2002, he was awarded the Legacy Tribute Award by the Oklahoma Jazz Hall of Fame. In an ESPN internet chat, Tisdale claims his musical influences include funk bands of the 1970s
Guitarist and songwriter Stephen Bruton, who had played with Kris Kristofferson for nearly 40 years and whose songs had been recorded by Bonnie Raitt, Willie Nelson, Jimmy Buffett and others, has died. He was 60.
Bruton died Saturday of complications of throat cancer in Los Angeles,
Wayne "Ean" Evans (died May 6, 2009) was the bassist for Lynyrd Skynyrd from 2001 until his death. He joined the band following the death of Leon Wilkeson.
Death of Ean Evans In late 2008 Ean was diagnosed with cancer. Lynyrd Skynyrd is carrying on their 2009 tour with a replacement and Johnny Van Zant asked audiences to pray for Evans.
Evans died on May 6, 2009 in Mississippi, following his battle with cancer. He is survived by his wife Eva and their two daughters, Sydney and Andrea.
Lynyrd Skynyrd Following the death of Lynyrd Skynyrd bassist Leon Wilkeson, the call came to Ean to continue on for his fallen friend. He joined the current line up of Lynyrd Skynyrd on August 11, 2001 in Las Vegas, Nevada, carrying on for Leon, beginning his own chapter of the Lynyrd Skynyrd Legacy.
Jack French Kemp, (July 13, 1935 – May 2, 2009) was an American politician and professional football player. In the 1996 election, he was Republican presidential nominee Bob Dole's running mate for Vice President. He had previously contended for the presidential nomination in the 1988 Republican primaries. Kemp began his political career with nine terms as a Congressman for Western New York, from 1971 to 1989, and subsequently served as Housing Secretary in the George H. W. Bush administration.
Death of Jack Kemp Jack Kemp died of Cencer at the age of 73
Before politics, Kemp was a professional quarterback for 13 years in the National Football League (NFL), Canadian Football League (CFL), and American Football League (AFL). He served as captain of both the San Diego Chargers and Buffalo Bills and earned the AFL Most Valuable Player award in 1965 after leading the Bills to a second consecutive championship. He played in the AFL for all 10 years of its existence, appeared in its All-Star game seven times, played in its championship game five times, and set many of the league's career passing records. Kemp also co-founded the AFL Players Association, for which he served five terms as president. During the early part of his football career, he served in the United States Army Reserve.
After his days in political office, Kemp remained active as a political advocate and commentator, and served on corporate and non-profit organization boards. He also authored, co-authored, and edited several books. He promoted American football and advocated for retired professional football players. Kemp was the benefactor of Pepperdine University's Jack F. Kemp Institute of Political Economy. In January 2009, he was diagnosed with cancer.
Beatrice “Bea” Arthur (May 13, 1922 - April 25, 2009) was an American comedian, actress and singer. In an ongoing career spanning seven decades, Arthur achieved success as the title character, Maude Findlay, on the 1970s sitcom Maude, and as Dorothy Zbornak on the 1980s sitcom The Golden Girls. Arthur won an Emmy for each of those roles.
Death of Bea Arthur
Arthur died peacefully at her Los Angeles home with her family at her side, family spokesman Dan Watt said. She had cancer, Watt said, declining to give further details ccording to
Early life Arthur was born Bernice Frankel to Philip and Rebecca Frankel in New York City on May 13, 1922. Her family soon moved to Maryland where her parents operated a women's clothing shop. She attended the now-defunct Blackstone College in Blackstone, Virginia where she was active in drama productions. She became a medical technologist before World War II.
Theater Arthur began her acting career as a member of an off Broadway theater group at the Cherry Lane Theatre in New York City in the late 1940s.
Bea Arthur's filmography & Television credits continues next page
Television credits Kraft Television Theatre (1951-1958) Studio One (1951-1953) Max Liebman Presents: Kaleidoscope (1955) Caesar's Hour (regular performer 1954–1956) The Seven Lively Arts (1958) Omnibus (1958) Hallmark Hall of Fame (1958) The George Gobel Show (1959) The Perry Como Show (1961) All in The Family (1971 & 1972) Maude (1972–1978) The 45th Annual Academy Awards (1973) The Mike Douglas Show (1974 & 1980) The Tonight Show Starring Johnny Carson (1974-1975-1976-1977-1980-1985-1986-1990) Dinah (1975 & 1976) Saturday Night Live (1976 & 1979) Cos (1976) Laugh-In (1977) CBS: On the Air (1978) The Star Wars Holiday Special (1978) The Mary Tyler Moore Hour (1979) The Beatrice Arthur Special (1980) Soap (1980) History of the World Part I (1981) Omnibus (1981) Nights of 100 Stars (1982) Broadway Plays Washington on Kennedy Center Tonight (1982) Amanda's (1983) (canceled after 4 months) a.k.a. Pablo (1984) P.O.P. (1984) The Golden Girls (1985–1992) Circus of the Stars #10 (1985) NBC 60th Anniversary Celebration (1986) Walt Disney World's 15th Birthday Celebration (1986) Late Night with David Letterman (1986) The Kennedy Center Honors: A Celebration of the Performing Arts (1986) The 13th Annual People's Choice Awards (1987) This is Your Life" (1987) The 41st Annual Tony Awards (1987) Comic Relief '87 (1987) Family Comedy Hour (1987) Irving Berlin's 100th Birthday Celebration (1988) Circus of the Stars #13 (1988) Empty Nest (1989) Aspel & Company (1990) Night of 100 Stars III (1990) The 42nd Annual Primetime Emmy Awards (1990) Dame Edna's Hollywood (1991) The Howard Stern Show (1992) Guest Night (1992) 6th Annual Americam Comedy Awards (1992) The Golden Palace (1992) This Joint Is Jumpin' (1993) The 47th Annual Tony Awards (1993) Boulevard Bio (1993) Sean's Show (1993) Jerry Herman's Broadway at the Hollywood Bowl (1994) Bob Hope: Happy 91st Birthday, Bob (1994) 50 Years of Funny Females (1995) The 50th Annual Tony Awards (1996) Dave's World (cast member 1996 & 1997) The Rosie O'Donnell Show (1997) The RuPaul Show (1998) Ellen: A Hollywood Tribute Part 1" (1998) The 53rd Annual Tony Awards (1999) Beggars and Choosers (1999) The Martin Short Show (1999) So Graham Norton (2000) Intimate Portrait: Rue McClanahan (2000) Malcolm in the Middle Dewey's babysitter in the season one finale (2000) E! True Hollywood Story: All in the Family (2000) Intimate Portrait: Estelle Getty (2001) Futurama as "Femputer" in "Amazon Women in the Mood" (2001) Today (2001) The View (2002) CBS News Sunday Morning (2002) The Rosie O'Donnell Show (2002) Good Morning America (2002) The Daily Show with Jon Stewart (2002) The Big O! True West Hollywood Story (2002) TV Most Censored Moments (2002) TV Tales: The Golden Girls (2002) Open Mike with Mike Bullard (2002) Because I Said So (2002) Inside TV Land: Taboo Tv (2002) Intimate Portrait: Bea Arthur (2003) TV Land Awards: A Celebration of Classic TV (2003) Rove Live (2003) Through The Keyhole (2003) Broadway: The Golden Age by the Legends Who Were There (2003) The Golden Girls Their Greatest Moments (2003) Today with Des and Mel (2003)*Richard and Judy (2003) The Terry and Gaby Show (2003) The Second Annual TV Land Awards: A Celebration of Classic TV (2004) The Best of So Graham Norton (2004) Inside TV Land: Primetime Politics (2004) TV's Greatest Sidekicks (2004) Comedy Central Roast of Pamela Anderson (2005) TV Land Confidential (2005) Curb Your Enthusiasm as Larry David's mother on the season five finale (2005) Entertainment Tonight (2006) Biography: Bea Arthur (2006) The View (2007) TV Land Confidential (2007) Entertainment Tonight (2007) Back to the Grind (2007) Entertainment Weekly & TV Land Present: The 50 Greatest TV Icons (2007) Entertainment Tonight (2008) The 6th Annual TV Land Awards (2008) Entertainment Tonight (2008)
Theatre performances Lysistrata (1947) The Dog Beneath the Skin (1947) Yerma (1947) No Exit (1948) The Taming of the Shrew (1948) Six Characters in Search of an Author (1948) The Owl and the Pussycat (1948) Le Bourgeois Gentilhomme (1949) Yes is for a Very Young Man (1949) The Creditors (1949) Heartbreak House (1949) Gentlemen Prefer Blondes (1951) Personal Appearance (1951) Candle Light (1951) Love or Money (1951) The Voice of the Turtle (1951) The New Moon (1953) The Threepenny Opera (1954) What's the Rush? (1955) Shoestring Revue (1955) Plain and Fancy (1955) Seventh Heaven (1955) Mistress of the Inn (1956) The Ziegfeld Follies (1956) Nature's Way (1957) Ulysses in Nighttown (1958) The Gay Divorcee at the Cherry Lane (1960) A Matter of Position (1962) Fiddler on the Roof (1964) Mame (1966) The Floating Lightbulb (1981) La Fille du Regiment (1994) Bermuda Avenue Triangle (1995-1996) Angela Lansbury - A Celebration (November 17, 1996) (benefit concert) After Play (1997-1998) Strike Up The Band (2000) An Evening with Bea Arthur in Westport, Connecticut (July 28-30, 2000) And Then There's Bea United States Tour (April 24, 2001 - January 13, 2002) Bea Arthur on Broadway: Just Between Friends in New York, New York (January 29, 2002 - April 14, 2002) An Evening with Bea Arthur in Santa Fe, New Mexico (September 24, 2002) And Then There's Bea in Melbourne, Australia (October 15-27, 2002) And Then There's Bea in Sydney, Australia (October 29 - November 10, 2002) Bea Arthur on Broadway: Just Between Friends in Toronto, Canada (November 20 - December 8, 2002) And Then There's Bea in Johannesburg, South Africa (August 12-24, 2003) And Then There's Bea in Cape Town, South Africa (August 26 - September 7, 2003) Bea Arthur at The Savoy in London, England (September 15 - October 18, 2003) An Evening with Bea Arthur in Los Angeles, California (January 31 - February 1, 2004) An Evening with Bea Arthur in Saugatuck, Michigan (May 22-23, 2004) A Celebration of Life in Washington, D.C. (May 26, 2004) Bea Arthur at the El Portal in North Hollywood, California (August 5-8, 2004) An Evening with Bea Arthur in Provincetown, Massachusetts (August 21, 2004) An Evening with Bea Arthur in Columbus, Georgia (October 30, 2004) An Evening with Bea Arthur in Nyack, New York (March 4-6, 2005) An Evening with Bea Arthur in Fort Wayne, Indiana (April 17, 2005) An Evening with Bea Arthur in Mount Pleasant, Michigan (April 19, 2005) An Evening with Bea Arthur in Atlantic City, New Jersey (June 3-4, 2005) An Evening with Bea Arthur in Holmdel, New Jersey (June 7, 2005) An Evening with Bea Arthur in Las Vegas, Nevada (August 27, 2005) An Evening with Bea Arthur in Hampton, Virginia (September 16-17, 2005) An Evening with Bea Arthur in Alexandria, Virginia (September 22, 2005) An Evening with Bea Arthur in Geneva, New York (September 24, 2005) Bea Arthur Back on Broadway (at 95th Street) in New York, New York (November 21, 2005) An Evening with Bea Arthur in San Francisco, California (January 7, 2006) An Evening with Bea Arthur in Salem, Oregon (January 21, 2006) Bea Arthur Back at the El Portal in North Hollywood, California (February 16-19, 2006) An Evening with Bea Arthur in Scottsdale, Arizona (February 24-25, 2006) An Evening with Bea Arthur in University Park, Illinois (March 19, 2006)
Filmography That Kind of Woman (1959) Lovers and Other Strangers (1970) Mame (1974) History of the World: Part I (1981) (cameo) My First Love (1988) For Better or For Worse (1996) Casper: A Spirited Beginning (1997) (cameo) Enemies of Laughter (2000) Broadway: The Golden Age, by the Legends Who Were There (2003) (documentary) Broadway: Beyond The Golden Age (2009) (documentary)
Awards & Nominations
GOLDEN GLOBE AWARDS 1989 Nominated Best Performance by an Actress in a TV-Series - Comedy/Musical for: "The Golden Girls"
1988 Nominated Best Performance by an Actress in a TV-Series - Comedy/Musical for: "The Golden Girls"
1987 Nominated Best Performance by an Actress in a TV-Series - Comedy/Musical for: "The Golden Girls"
1986 Nominated Best Performance by an Actress in a TV-Series - Comedy/Musical for: "The Golden Girls"
1978 Nominated Best TV Actress - Musical/Comedy for: "Maude"
1976 Nominated Best TV Actress - Musical/Comedy for: "Maude"
1975 Nominated Best Supporting Actress - Motion Picture for: Mame
1974 Nominated Best TV Actress - Musical/Comedy for: "Maude"
1973 Nominated Best TV Actress - Musical/Comedy for: "Maude"
EMMY AWARDS 2000 Nominated Outstanding Guest Actress in a Comedy Series for: "Malcolm in the Middle" For playing "Mrs. White".
1989 Nominated Outstanding Lead Actress in a Comedy Series for: "The Golden Girls"
1988 Won Outstanding Lead Actress in a Comedy Series for: "The Golden Girls"
1987 Nominated Outstanding Lead Actress in a Comedy Series for: "The Golden Girls"
1986 Nominated Outstanding Lead Actress in a Comedy Series for: "The Golden Girls"
1978 Nominated Outstanding Continuing or Single Performance by a Supporting Actress in Variety or Music for: "Laugh-In"
1978 Nominated Outstanding Lead Actress in a Comedy Series for: "Maude"
1977 Won Outstanding Lead Actress in a Comedy Series for: "Maude"
1976 Nominated Outstanding Lead Actress in a Comedy Series for: "Maude"
1974 Nominated Best Lead Actress in a Comedy Series for: "Maude"
1973 Nominated Outstanding Continued Performance by an Actress in a Leading Role in a Comedy Series for: "Maude"
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