The Info List - Joan Blondell

Rose Joan Blondell
Joan Blondell
(August 30, 1906 – December 25, 1979) was an American actress[1] who performed in movies and on television for half a century. She began her career in vaudeville. After winning a beauty pageant, Blondell embarked upon a film career. Establishing herself as a sexy, wisecracking blonde, she was a pre-Code staple of Warner Bros.
Warner Bros.
pictures, and appeared in more than 100 movies and television productions. She was most active in films during the 1930s, and during this time, she co-starred with Glenda Farrell in nine films, in which the duo portrayed gold diggers. Blondell continued acting in major film roles for the rest of her life, often in small character roles or supporting television roles. She was nominated for an Academy Award for Best Supporting Actress
Academy Award for Best Supporting Actress
for her work in The Blue Veil (1951). Near the end of her life, Blondell was nominated for a Golden Globe for Best Supporting Actress for her performance in John Cassavetes's Opening Night (1977). She featured in roles in two more films — Grease (1978) and The Champ (1979) — released shortly before her death from leukemia.


1 Early life 2 Career 3 Personal life 4 Death 5 Filmography

5.1 Feature films 5.2 Short films

6 Television 7 Radio broadcasts 8 Gallery 9 References 10 Bibliography 11 Further reading 12 External links

Early life[edit] Rose Joan Blondell
Joan Blondell
was born in New York to a vaudeville family, and gave her birthdate as August 30, 1909.[2] Her father, Levi Bluestein,[3][4][5] a vaudeville comedian, known as Ed Blondell, was born in Indiana(?)[6] in 1866 to French parents, and toured the country for many years starring in Blondell and Fennessy's stage version of The Katzenjammer Kids.[7][8][9][10][11][12][13][14][15][16][17][18][19][20][21][22] Blondell's mother was Kathryn ("Katie") Cain, born April 13, 1884, in Brooklyn, of Irish American parents. Her younger sister, Gloria Blondell, also an actress, was briefly married to film producer Albert R. Broccoli. Blondell also had a brother, Ed Blondell, Jr. Her cradle was a property trunk as her parents moved from place to place and she made her first appearance on stage at the age of four months when she was carried on in a cradle as the daughter of Peggy Astaire in The Greatest Love. Her family comprised a vaudeville troupe, the "Bouncing Blondells".[23] Joan had spent a year in Honolulu (1914–15) [24] and six years in Australia and had seen much of the world by the time her family, who had been on tour, settled in Dallas, Texas, when she was a teenager. Under the name Rosebud Blondell, she won the 1926 Miss Dallas pageant, was a finalist in an early version of the Miss Universe pageant in May 1926, and placed fourth for Miss America 1926
Miss America 1926
in Atlantic City, New Jersey, in September of that same year. She attended Santa Monica High School, where she acted in school plays and worked as an editor on the yearbook staff.[25] While there, she went by the name Rosebud Blondell. She attended what is now the University of North Texas, then a teacher's college, in Denton, where her mother was a local stage actress. Career[edit]

Blondell in the trailer for the 1932 film Three on a Match

Around 1927, she returned to New York, worked as a fashion model, a circus hand, a clerk in a store, joined a stock company to become an actress, and performed on Broadway. In 1930, she starred with James Cagney in Penny Arcade on Broadway.[26] Penny Arcade lasted only three weeks, but Al Jolson
Al Jolson
saw it and bought the rights to the play for $20,000. He then sold the rights to Warner Bros.
Warner Bros.
with the proviso that Blondell and Cagney be cast in the film version. Placed under contract by Warner Bros., she moved to Hollywood, where studio boss Jack L. Warner wanted her to change her name to "Inez Holmes",[27] but Blondell refused. She began to appear in short subjects, and was named as one of the WAMPAS Baby Stars
WAMPAS Baby Stars
in 1931. Blondell was paired with James Cagney
James Cagney
in such films as Sinners' Holiday (1930) – the film version of Penny Arcade – and The Public Enemy (1931), and was one-half of a gold-digging duo with Glenda Farrell in nine films. During the Great Depression, Blondell was one of the highest-paid individuals in the United States. Her stirring rendition of "Remember My Forgotten Man" in the Busby Berkeley production of Gold Diggers of 1933, in which she co-starred with Dick Powell and Ruby Keeler, became an anthem for the frustrations of the unemployed and the government's failed economic policies. In 1937, she starred opposite Errol Flynn
Errol Flynn
in The Perfect Specimen. By the end of the decade, she had made nearly 50 films. She left Warner Bros.
Warner Bros.
in 1939.

This 1932 promotional photo of Blondell was later banned under the Motion Picture Production Code.

In 1943, Blondell returned to Broadway as the star of Mike Todd's short-lived production of The Naked Genius, a comedy written by Gypsy Rose Lee.[2] She was well received in her later films, despite being relegated to character and supporting roles after 1945, when she was billed below the title for the first time in 14 years in Adventure, which starred Clark Gable
Clark Gable
and Greer Garson. She was also featured prominently in A Tree Grows in Brooklyn (1945) and Nightmare Alley (1947). In 1948, she left the screen for three years and concentrated on theatre, performing in summer stock and touring with Cole Porter's musical, Something for the Boys.[2] She later reprised her role of Aunt Sissy in the musical version of A Tree Grows in Brooklyn for the national tour, starred opposite Tallulah Bankhead
Tallulah Bankhead
in the play Crazy October (which closed on the road) and played the nagging mother, Mae Peterson, in the national tour of Bye Bye Birdie. Blondell returned to Hollywood in 1950. Her performance in her next film, The Blue Veil (1951), earned her an Academy Award nomination for Best Actress in a Supporting Role.[2] She played supporting roles in The Opposite Sex
The Opposite Sex
(1956), Desk Set
Desk Set
(1957), and Will Success Spoil Rock Hunter? (1957). She received considerable acclaim for her performance as Lady Fingers in Norman Jewison's The Cincinnati Kid (1965), garnering a Golden Globe
Golden Globe
nomination and National Board of Review
National Board of Review
win for Best Supporting Actress. John Cassavetes
John Cassavetes
cast her as a cynical, aging playwright in his film Opening Night (1977). Blondell was widely seen in two films released not long before her death, Grease (1978) and the remake of The Champ (1979) with Jon Voight
Jon Voight
and Rick Schroder. She also appeared in two films released after her death, The Glove (1979) and The Woman Inside (1981).

With James Cagney
James Cagney
in Footlight Parade
Footlight Parade

Blondell also guest-starred in various television programs, including three 1963 episodes as the character Aunt Win in the CBS
sitcom The Real McCoys, starring Walter Brennan
Walter Brennan
and Richard Crenna. She appeared in a 1964 episode ("What's in the Box?") of The Twilight Zone. She guest-starred in the episode "You're All Right, Ivy" of Jack Palance's circus drama, The Greatest Show on Earth, which aired on ABC in the 1963—1964 television season. Her co-stars in the segment were Joe E. Brown and Buster Keaton. In 1965, she was in the running to replace Vivian Vance
Vivian Vance
as Lucille Ball's sidekick on the hit CBS
television comedy series The Lucy Show. Unfortunately, after filming her second guest appearance as Joan Brenner (Lucy's new friend from California), Blondell walked off the set right after the episode had completed filming when Ball humiliated her by harshly criticizing her performance in front of the studio audience and technicians. Blondell continued working on television. In 1968, she guest-starred on the CBS
sitcom Family Affair, starring Brian Keith. She also replaced Bea Benaderet, who was ill, for one episode on the CBS
series Petticoat Junction. In that installment, Blondell played FloraBelle Campbell, a lady visitor to Hooterville, who had once dated Uncle Joe (Edgar Buchanan) and Sam Drucker (Frank Cady). That same year, Blondell co-starred in all 52 episodes of the ABC Western series Here Come the Brides, set in the Pacific Northwest
Pacific Northwest
of the 19th century. Her co-stars included singer Bobby Sherman
Bobby Sherman
and actor-singer David Soul. Blondell received two consecutive Emmy nominations for outstanding continued performance by an actress in a dramatic series for her role as Lottie Hatfield.

John Wayne
John Wayne
and Blondell, in Lady for a Night
Lady for a Night

In 1972, she had an ongoing supporting role in the NBC series Banyon as Peggy Revere, who operated a secretarial school in the same building as Banyon's detective agency. This was a 1930s period action drama starring Robert Forster
Robert Forster
in the titular role. Her students worked in Banyon's office, providing fresh faces for the show weekly. The series was replaced midseason. In 1974, Blondell played the wife of Tom D'Andrea's character in the television film, Bobby Parker and Company, with Ted Bessell
Ted Bessell
in the starring role as the son of Blondell and D'Andrea. Coincidentally, D'Andrea had earlier played Jim Gillis, the television husband of Blondell's younger sister, Gloria Blondell, in the NBC sitcom The Life of Riley. Blondell has a motion pictures star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame
Hollywood Walk of Fame
for her contributions to the film industry. Her star is located at 6311 Hollywood Boulevard.[28] In December 2007, the Museum of Modern Art
Museum of Modern Art
in New York City mounted a retrospective of Blondell's films in connection with a new biography by film professor Matthew Kennedy and theatrical revival houses such as Film Forum
Film Forum
in Manhattan
have also projected many of her films recently. She wrote a novel titled Center Door Fancy (New York: Delacorte Press, 1972), which was a thinly disguised autobiography with veiled references to June Allyson
June Allyson
and Dick Powell.[29] Personal life[edit]

Joan Blondell, with daughter Ellen Powell and son Norman S. Powell (1944)

Blondell was married three times, first to cinematographer George Barnes in a private wedding ceremony on January 4, 1933, at the First Presbyterian Church in Phoenix, Arizona. They had one child — Norman Scott Barnes, who became an accomplished producer, director, and television executive — and divorced in 1936. On September 19, 1936, she married her second husband, actor, director, and singer Dick Powell. They had a daughter, Ellen Powell, who became a studio hair stylist, and Powell adopted her son by her previous marriage under the name Norman Scott Powell. Blondell and Powell were divorced on July 14, 1944. Blondell was less than friendly with Powell's next wife, June Allyson, although the two women would later appear together in The Opposite Sex.

Niche of Joan Blondell
Joan Blondell
at Forest Lawn Glendale.

On July 5, 1947, Blondell married her third husband, producer Mike Todd, whom she divorced in 1950. Her marriage to Todd was an emotional and financial disaster. She once accused him of holding her outside a hotel window by her ankles. He was also a heavy spender who lost hundreds of thousands of dollars gambling (high-stakes bridge was one of his weaknesses) and went through a controversial bankruptcy during their marriage. An often-repeated myth is that Mike Todd
Mike Todd
"dumped" Joan Blondell for Elizabeth Taylor, when in fact, Blondell left Todd of her own accord years before he met Taylor. Blondell was a Republican.[30] Death[edit] Blondell died of leukemia in Santa Monica, California, on Christmas Day, 1979, with her children and her sister at her bedside.[2] She is interred in the Forest Lawn Memorial Park Cemetery in Glendale, California. Filmography[edit] Feature films[edit]

Year Title Role Notes

1930 The Office Wife Katherine Murdock [31]

1930 Sinners' Holiday Myrtle [31]

1931 Other Men's Women Marie [31]

1931 Millie Angie Wickerstaff [31]

1931 Illicit Helen Dukie Childers [31]

1931 God's Gift to Women Fifi [31]

1931 The Public Enemy Mamie [31]

1931 My Past Marian Moore [31]

1931 Big Business Girl Pearl [31]

1931 Night Nurse Maloney [31]

1931 The Reckless Hour Myrtle Nichols [31]

1931 Blonde Crazy Ann Roberts [31]

1932 Union Depot Ruth Collins [31]

1932 The Greeks Had a Word for Them Schatze Citroux [31]

1932 The Crowd Roars Anne Scott [31]

1932 The Famous Ferguson Case Maizie Dickson [31]

1932 Make Me a Star Flips Montague [31]

1932 Miss Pinkerton Miss Adams [31]

1932 Big City Blues Vida Fleet [31]

1932 Three on a Match Mary Keaton [31]

1932 Central Park Dot [31]

1933 Lawyer Man Olga Michaels [31]

1933 Broadway Bad Tony Landers [31]

1933 Blondie Johnson Blondie Johnson [31]

1933 Gold Diggers of 1933 Carol King [31]

1933 Goodbye Again Anne Rogers [31]

1933 Footlight Parade Nan Prescott [31]

1933 Havana Widows Mae Knight [31]

1933 Convention City Nancy Lorraine [31]

1934 I've Got Your Number Marie Lawson [31]

1934 He Was Her Man Rose Lawrence [31]

1934 Smarty Vickie Wallace [31]

1934 Dames Mabel Anderson [31]

1934 Kansas City Princess Rosie Sturges [31]

1935 Traveling Saleslady Angela Twitchell [31]

1935 Broadway Gondolier Alice Hughes [31]

1935 We're in the Money Ginger Stewart [31]

1935 Miss Pacific Fleet Gloria Fay [31]

1936 Colleen Minnie Hawkins [31]

1936 Sons o' Guns Yvonne [31]

1936 Bullets or Ballots Lee Morgan [31]

1936 Stage Struck Peggy Revere [31]

1936 Three Men on a Horse Mabel [31]

1936 Gold Diggers of 1937 Norma Perry [31]

1937 The King and the Chorus Girl Dorothy Ellis [31]

1937 Back in Circulation Timmy Blake [31]

1937 The Perfect Specimen Mona Carter [31]

1937 Stand-In Lester Plum [31]

1938 There's Always a Woman Sally Reardon [31]

1939 Off the Record Jane Morgan [31]

1939 East Side of Heaven Mary Wilson [31]

1939 The Kid from Kokomo Doris Harvey [31]

1939 Good Girls Go to Paris Jenny Swanson [31]

1939 The Amazing Mr. Williams Maxine Carroll [31]

1940 Two Girls on Broadway Molly Mahoney [31]

1940 I Want a Divorce Geraldine Brokaw [31]

1941 Topper Returns Gail Richards [31]

1941 Model Wife Joan Keathing Chambers [31]

1941 Three Girls About Town Hope Banner [31]

1942 Lady for a Night Jenny Blake [31]

1942 Cry 'Havoc' Grace Lambert [31]

1945 A Tree Grows In Brooklyn Aunt Sissy [31]

1945 Don Juan Quilligan Margie Mossrock [31]

1945 Adventure Helen Melohn [31]

1947 The Corpse Came C.O.D. Rosemary Durant [31]

1947 Nightmare Alley Zeena [31]

1947 Christmas Eve Ann Nelson [31]

1950 For Heaven's Sake Daphne [31]

1951 The Blue Veil Annie Rawlins Academy Award nominee, Best Actress in a Supporting Role[31]

1956 The Opposite Sex Edith Potter [31]

1957 Lizzie Aunt Morgan [31]

1957 Desk Set Peg Costello [31]

1957 This Could Be the Night Crystal [31]

1957 Will Success Spoil Rock Hunter? Violet [31]

1961 Angel Baby Mollie Hays [31]

1964 Advance to the Rear Easy Jenny [31]

1965 The Cincinnati Kid Lady Fingers Best Supporting Actress, National Board of Review Golden Globe
Golden Globe
Award nominee, Best Supporting Actress[31]

1966 Ride Beyond Vengeance Mrs. Lavender [31]

1967 Waterhole #3 Lavinia [31]

1967 Winchester '73 Larouge TV movie

1967 The Spy in the Green Hat Mrs. "Fingers" Steletto

1968 Stay Away, Joe Glenda Callahan [31]

1968 Kona Coast Kittibelle Lightfoot [31]

1969 Big Daddy


1970 The Phynx Ruby [31]

1971 Support Your Local Gunfighter! Jenny [31]

1975 The Dead Don't Die Levinia TV movie

1976 Won Ton Ton, the Dog Who Saved Hollywood Landlady [31]

1976 Death at Love House Marcella Geffenhart

1977 The Baron

1977 Opening Night Sarah Goode Golden Globe
Golden Globe
Award nominee, Best Supporting Actress[31]

1978 Grease Vi [31]

1979 Battered Edna Thompson NBC tv movie

1979 The Champ Dolly Kenyon [31]

1979 The Glove Mrs. Fitzgerald

1981 The Woman Inside Aunt Coll

Short films[edit]

Year Title Notes

1929 Broadway's Like That Vitaphone Varieties release 960 (December 1929) Cast: Ruth Etting, Humphrey Bogart, Mary Philips[32]:50

1930 The Devil's Parade Vitaphone Varieties release 992 (February 1930) Cast: Sidney Toler[32]:52

1930 The Heart Breaker Vitaphone Varieties release 1012–1013 (March 1930) Cast: Eddie Foy, Jr.[32]:53

1930 An Intimate Dinner in Celebration of Warner Bros.
Warner Bros.
Silver Jubilee

1931 How I Play Golf, number 10, "Trouble Shots" Vitaphone release 4801 Cast: Bobby Jones, Joe E. Brown, Edward G. Robinson, Douglas Fairbanks, Jr.[32]:226

1933 Just Around the Corner

1934 Hollywood Newsreel

1941 Meet the Stars #2: Baby Stars

1965 The Cincinnati Kid Plays According to Hoyle


Year Title Role Notes

1968–70 Here Come the Brides Lottie Hatfield 52 episodes [33][34]

1979 The Rebels Mrs. Brumple Miniseries

Radio broadcasts[edit]

Year Program Episode/source

1946 Hollywood Star Time The Lady Eve[35]


David Manners, Joan Blondell, Ina Claire, Madge Evans from The Greeks Had a Word for Them, 1932

David Manners, Madge Evans, Joan Blondell, Ina Claire from The Greeks Had a Word for Them, 1932

James Cagney, Ann Dvorak, and Joan Blondell
Joan Blondell
in The Crowd Roars, 1932

Joan Blondell, Eric Linden, and James Cagney
James Cagney
in The Crowd Roars, 1932

Gold Diggers of 1933 : Ruby Keeler, Dick Powell, Joan Blondell, Guy Kibbee, and Aline MacMahon

Footlight Parade, 1933

Footlight Parade, 1933

circa 1936

With her Children, 1944

Here Come the Brides, 1969


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^ Obituary Variety, December 26, 1979. ^ a b c d e "Joan Blondell, Actress, Dies at 70; Often Played Wisecracking Blonde". The New York Times. December 26, 1979. Retrieved 2015-08-30.  ^ The Republic. Columbus, Indiana. October 7, 1971. Page 26 "The Katzenjammer Kids will be presented in Franklin this evening, the company having passed through here this morning on the way to that place. "Eddie Blondell's true name is Levi Bluestein and he was a resident of Columbus many years ago, living with his father at the foot of Washington street." ^ The Republic from Columbus, Indiana
on January 21, 1903 · Page 8 "HE IS NOW A WEALTHY MAN Married Eight Years Ago to the Beautiful Woman Who Contributes Greatly to His Success A Brief Sketch, ; Edward and Libbie Blondell, in private life Mr. and Mrs. Levi Blue- stein, arrived here this afternoon by way of the Big Four and were at once taken to the home of L. Silverman..." ^ The Republic from Columbus, Indiana
on January 29, 1906 · Page 1 "No allowance was made for alimony, but Mrs. Blondell seemed to be satisfied. The Blondells, who in private life were Mr. and Mrs. Levi Bluestein, have been annoyed by a case of incompatibility of temper for a long time. They were formerly a member Katzenjammer Kids' company..." ^ https://www.geni.com/people/Edward-Joan-Blondell-Jr/6000000040227577438 ^ https://www.loc.gov/item/varspbk.brgo23/ ^ Katzenjammer Kids : "For Laughing Purposes Only" with book and lyrics by David M. Wolff, Hayward and Hampton Durant (Founded on the famous cartoon characters). Produced at the American Theatre (St. Louis - 1917) starring Al Zimmeramn, Earl B. Miller, Mildred Goodfellow, Carl George, Sydney Platt, etc. Songs include: "The Strutters Ball," "Hawaiian Tunes in Dixie," "Mr. Jazz Himself," "Howye Do, Honolulu," etc. ^ Billboard, Vol. XVII, No. 6, February 11, 1905 "Tbe Katzenjammer Kids, Blondell & Fennessy, mgrs.: Columbns, O., 6-8; Ubrlchsvllle 9;. Alliance 10; Loraln 11; Bellevne 13; Norwalk. 14; Gallon 16; Mansfield IT; Canton 18." ^ Page 7 — Indianapolis Journal 30 March 1904 — Hoosier State "YOU GET A SCREAM I YOU CAN'T AFFORD TO MISS IT BLONDELL & FENNESSY'S BIG LAUGH MAKER THE KATZENJAMMER KIDS BY PERMISSION NEW YORK JOURNAL" ^ http://fultonhistory.com/Newspaper%209/New%20York%20NY%20National%20Police%20Gazette%201844-1906/New%20York%20NY%20National%20Police%20Gazette%201896-1900%20Grayscale/New%20York%20NY%20National%20Police%20Gazette%201896-1900%20Grayscale%20-%201103.pdf ^ Variety (November 1916) "Rowland & Clifford, a western producing firm, have also a production in preparation under the title of "The Katzenjammer Kids," securing the rights from Blondell & Fennessy. Both shows are scheduled to play over the International, with the Hill production to be ready by Jan. 1." ^ Iowa City Press-Citizen from Iowa City, Iowa on December 9, 1903 "LONDEU FENNESSY'S Hurricane of Fun and Frolic m THE .Don't Miss Tliem Secure Seats Early" ^ The Sun from Chanute, Kansas on January 28, 1904 · Page 8 "The Hit of the Season Blondell & Fennessy's Hurricane of Fun and Frolic. The Katzenjammer KIDS DON'T MISS THEM , ALL STAR CAST" ^ The Sun from Chanute, Kansas on January 29, 1904 · Page 8 "Tuesday, February 2nd The Hit of the Season Blondell & Fennessy's Hurricane of Fun and Frolic. The Katzenjammer" ^ The Plain Speaker from Hazleton, Pennsylvania on March 30, 1905 "Friday, March 3i BLONDELL & FENNESSY'S Hurricane of Fun and Frolic, The Katzenjammer Kids
The Katzenjammer Kids
DON'T MISS THEM 'IT IS TO LAUGH" ALL STAR CAST." ^ The Chanute Daily Tribune from Chanute, Kansas on January 30 "THE HIT OF THE SEASON. Blondell & Fennessy's Hurricane of Fun and Frolic, "THE KATZENJAMMER KIDS." New Songs, Catchy Music, Funny Comedian Pretty Girls." ^ Palladium-Item from Richmond, Indiana
· Page 7 "BLONDELL & FENNESSY'S Hurricane of Fun and Frolic. KATZENJAMMER KIDS DON'T MISS THEM. Secure Seats Farly. "IT IS TO LAUGH." All Star Cast." ^ https://books.google.com/books?id=LQgbBwAAQBAJ&pg=PT18&lpg=PT18&dq=Katzenjammer ^ https://books.google.com/books?id=hagiAQAAMAAJ&pg=PA86&lpg=PA86&dq=Katzenjammer ^ https://newspapers.library.in.gov/cgi-bin/indiana?a=d&d=IJ19000109.1.3 ^ http://www.cemeteryguide.com/gotw-blondell.html ^ Rathbun, Joe (December 10, 1944). "Joe's Radio Parade". Sunday Times Signal. p. 23. Retrieved May 1, 2015 – via Newspapers.com.  ^ Punahou School
Punahou School
Alumni Directory, 1841-1991. White Plains, NY: Harris Publishing Company, 1991. ^ Santa Monica High School
Santa Monica High School
Yearbook 1925 ^ Joan Blondell
Joan Blondell
at the Internet Broadway Database ^ Kennedy, Matthew (2007). Joan Blondell, a life between takes. University Press of Mississippi. p. 34.  ^ " Hollywood Walk of Fame
Hollywood Walk of Fame
- Joan Blondell". walkoffame.com. Hollywood Chamber of Commerce. Retrieved November 21, 2017.  ^ Kennedy, Matthew (2007). Joan Blondell, a life between takes. University Press of Mississippi. p. 10.  ^ https://books.google.com/books?id=QfHXAAAAQBAJ&pg=PA173&dq=Martha+Tilton+Republican&hl=en&sa=X&ved=0ahUKEwir-8ivuLDTAhUM8IMKHU_XAPUQ6AEILjAC#v=onepage&q=Joan%20Blondell&f=false ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o p q r s t u v w x y z aa ab ac ad ae af ag ah ai aj ak al am an ao ap aq ar as at au av aw ax ay az ba bb bc bd be bf bg bh bi bj bk bl bm bn bo bp bq br bs bt bu bv bw bx by bz ca cb cc cd ce cf cg ch ci cj "Joan Blondell". AFI Catalog of Feature Films. American Film Institute. Retrieved 2015-08-30.  ^ a b c d Liebman, Roy (2003). Vitaphone Films: A Catalogue of the Features and Shorts. Jefferson, North Carolina: McFarland & Company, Inc. ISBN 978-0786446971.  ^ Here Come the Brides
Here Come the Brides
- 'The Complete 2nd Season': Shout!'s Street Date, Cost, Packaging TVShowsonDVD.com 2001-11-07 ^ Here Come the Brides
Here Come the Brides
- Official Press Release, Plus Rear Box Art & Revised Front Art TVShowsonDVD.com 2006-03-07 ^ " Joan Blondell
Joan Blondell
In 'Lady Eve' On WHP 'Star Time'". Harrisburg Telegraph. September 21, 1946. p. 17. Retrieved October 7, 2015 – via Newspapers.com. 


Matthew Kennedy, Joan Blondell: A Life Between Takes (University Press of Mississippi, 2007) ISBN 1-57806-961-0

Further reading[edit]

Oderman, Stuart, Talking to the Piano Player 2. BearManor Media, 2009. ISBN 1-59393-320-7. Grabman, Sandra, Plain Beautiful: The Life of Peggy Ann Garner. BearManor Media, 2005. ISBN 1-59393-017-8.

External links[edit]

Wikimedia Commons has media related to Joan Blondell.

Joan Blondell
Joan Blondell
at the Internet Broadway Database
Internet Broadway Database
Joan Blondell
Joan Blondell
on IMDb Joan Blondell
Joan Blondell
at the TCM Movie Database Joan Blondell
Joan Blondell
at AllMovie Photographs of Joan Blondell Joan Blondell
Joan Blondell
Q&A with Biographer Matthew Kennedy

v t e

National Board of Review
National Board of Review
Award for Best Supporting Actress

Nina Foch
Nina Foch
(1954) Marjorie Rambeau
Marjorie Rambeau
(1955) Debbie Reynolds
Debbie Reynolds
(1956) Sybil Thorndike
Sybil Thorndike
(1957) Kay Walsh
Kay Walsh
(1958) Edith Evans
Edith Evans
(1959) Shirley Jones
Shirley Jones
(1960) Ruby Dee
Ruby Dee
(1961) Angela Lansbury
Angela Lansbury
(1962) Margaret Rutherford
Margaret Rutherford
(1963) Edith Evans
Edith Evans
(1964) Joan Blondell
Joan Blondell
(1965) Vivien Merchant (1966) Marjorie Rhodes
Marjorie Rhodes
(1967) Virginia Maskell
Virginia Maskell
(1968) Pamela Franklin
Pamela Franklin
(1969) Karen Black
Karen Black
(1970) Cloris Leachman
Cloris Leachman
(1971) Marisa Berenson
Marisa Berenson
(1972) Sylvia Sidney
Sylvia Sidney
(1973) Valerie Perrine
Valerie Perrine
(1974) Ronee Blakley
Ronee Blakley
(1975) Talia Shire
Talia Shire
(1976) Diane Keaton
Diane Keaton
(1977) Angela Lansbury
Angela Lansbury
(1978) Meryl Streep
Meryl Streep
(1979) Eva Le Gallienne
Eva Le Gallienne
(1980) Mona Washbourne
Mona Washbourne
(1981) Glenn Close
Glenn Close
(1982) Linda Hunt
Linda Hunt
(1983) Sabine Azéma
Sabine Azéma
(1984) Anjelica Huston
Anjelica Huston
(1985) Dianne Wiest
Dianne Wiest
(1986) Olympia Dukakis
Olympia Dukakis
(1987) Frances McDormand
Frances McDormand
(1988) Mary Stuart Masterson
Mary Stuart Masterson
(1989) Winona Ryder
Winona Ryder
(1990) Kate Nelligan (1991) Judy Davis
Judy Davis
(1992) Winona Ryder
Winona Ryder
(1993) Rosemary Harris
Rosemary Harris
(1994) Mira Sorvino
Mira Sorvino
(1995) Juliette Binoche
Juliette Binoche
/ Kristin Scott Thomas
Kristin Scott Thomas
(1996) Anne Heche
Anne Heche
(1997) Christina Ricci
Christina Ricci
(1998) Julianne Moore
Julianne Moore
(1999) Lupe Ontiveros
Lupe Ontiveros
(2000) Cate Blanchett
Cate Blanchett
(2001) Kathy Bates
Kathy Bates
(2002) Patricia Clarkson
Patricia Clarkson
(2003) Laura Linney
Laura Linney
(2004) Gong Li
Gong Li
(2005) Catherine O'Hara
Catherine O'Hara
(2006) Amy Ryan
Amy Ryan
(2007) Penélope Cruz
Penélope Cruz
(2008) Anna Kendrick
Anna Kendrick
(2009) Jacki Weaver
Jacki Weaver
(2010) Shailene Woodley
Shailene Woodley
(2011) Ann Dowd
Ann Dowd
(2012) Octavia Spencer
Octavia Spencer
(2013) Jessica Chastain
Jessica Chastain
(2014) Jennifer Jason Leigh
Jennifer Jason Leigh
(2015) Naomie Harris
Naomie Harris
(2016) Laurie Metcalf
Laurie Metcalf

Authority control

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