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Her character on the hit 1960s sitcom radiated all-American wholesomeness and a youthful charm. After her TV career cooled down, she focused on theater acting.
Her Broadway career, fueled by her crystal-clear operatic soprano, brought her Tony Award nominations for “Showboat,” “The Music Man” and “Mary Poppins.”
She had a leading role as an uptight debutante-turned-hippie in the original Broadway production. She died of Covid-19.
She first achieved acclaim on the stage. But she was best known for her Emmy-nominated role as Berta, Charlie Sheen’s gruff housekeeper.
He played Hamlet, the wizard Gandalf and Tevye in “Fiddler on the Roof.” But he was probably best known for “Kiss of the Spider Woman.”
In a long career she was best known for an early role: Pussy Galore, who declared herself immune to Agent 007’s charms before judo-flipping him.
Mr. Blum, who died of coronavirus complications, was also seen on Broadway; in “Crocodile Dundee” and other movies; and on numerous television shows.
She went from being “Broadway’s hottest producer” to “one of the cleverest and most successful white-collar criminals in the history of this state.”
A memorable character actor on stage and screen, Mr. Aiello won an Academy Award nomination for his role in Spike Lee’s 1989 film.
She was also nominated for a Tony for her performance in the title role of “Anna Karenina” and was a member of the original cast of “Les Misérables.”
She bantered with John Lennon in “A Hard Day’s Night” and won a Tony for playing four women in “Stop the World — I Want to Get Off.”
Mr. Torn won an Emmy for “The Larry Sanders Show” and acclaim for his theater work. But he was dogged by his reputation as a troublemaker.
In a career that lasted almost half a century, he also appeared on screen opposite Clint Eastwood and other stars and was frequently seen on television.
A childhood friend of Leonard Bernstein, he won an Oscar and a Grammy for his work on the film “West Side Story” and 12 Clio Awards for his work in TV advertising.
She won Oscar nominations for “Midnight Cowboy” and “Farewell, My Lovely” and gossip-column attention for her indefatigable partygoing.
She won five Tony Awards as a Broadway producer, but was just as well known as the grande dame of Palm Beach, Fla., socialites.
A Broadway hoofer who went to Hollywood to tutor William Holden, Kim Novak, Ingrid Bergman, Jerry Lewis, Tuesday Weld and Jane Fonda, to name a few.
Frank Rich called Ms. Montevecchi “a glorious amalgam of music-hall feistiness and balletic grace, with Toulouse-Lautrec shadows about the eyes.”
Mr. Stiers appeared on stage in New York in the 1970s, had roles in four Woody Allen movies, and voiced characters in two dozen Disney animated films.
Ms. Fabray won a Tony for a performance on Broadway in the 1940s and three Emmys for her work with Sid Caesar in the 1950s.
Ms. Maxwell, a longtime favorite of critics, earned five Tony Award nominations in seven years, including two in one season.
Mr. Mahoney was born in England, but he came to embody all-American grass-roots fatherhood on TV. He also appeared on Broadway and won a Tony Award.
As an operator of Lincoln Plaza Cinemas and the New Yorker Theater, Mr. Talbot introduced Americans to a whole universe of European filmmaking.
Ms. Darrieux’s career of sophisticated roles spanned eight decades and indelible incarnations as ingénue, coquette, femme fatale and grande dame.
Ms. Jeffreys, who had a long career in film, on television and on Broadway, was best known for playing the otherworldly Marion Kerby on “Topper.”
He became a familiar face to a new generation of fans when he was cast, in his late 70s, as Cornelius Fudge in the Harry Potter films.
A confident 50-ish New Yorker plunges into the world of online dating and finds cringe-inducing photos, timeless truisms and biological complications.
In Paul Kruse’s one-act play at Jack in Brooklyn, the humans have their problems, and the chickens have their own issues.
The one-acts in Series B of the newest marathon at Ensemble Studio Theater deal with pets, an insomniac ex-con, Walt Disney and girls who used to play in coffins.
A Harlem debutante party becomes a game of one-upmanship in Metropolitan Playhouse’s production of Abram Hill’s 1940 satire.
This good-natured York Theater Company musical matches a jilted bride and a restaurant worker with big dreams.