Angela Lansbury

Angela Lansbury

Infobox actor
name = Angela Lansbury

caption = from the trailer for "The Picture of Dorian Gray" (1945)
birthname = Angela Brigid Lansbury
birthdate = birth date and age|1925|10|16|1925|10|16
birthplace = London, England
occupation = Actress, singer
nationality = flagicon|UK British
yearsactive = 1944-present
spouse = Richard Cromwell (1945-1946)
Peter Shaw (1949-2003)
goldenglobeawards = Best Supporting Actress - Motion Picture
1946 "The Picture of Dorian Gray"
1963 "The Manchurian Candidate"
Best Actress - Television (Drama)
1985 "Murder, She Wrote"
1987 "Murder, She Wrote"
1990 "Murder, She Wrote"
1992 "Murder, She Wrote"
tonyawards = Best Leading Actress in a Musical
1966 "Mame"
1969 "Dear World"
1975 ""
1979 "Sweeney Todd"
sagawards = 1997 Life Achievement Award
baftaawards = Britannia Award
2003 Lifetime Achievement
awards = NBR Awards
1962 "The Manchurian Candidate"
1962 "All Fall Down"
1978 "Death on the Nile"
Hasty Pudding Theatricals
1968 Woman of the Year
Drama Desk Awards
1975 '
1979 "Sweeney Todd"
CableACE Awards
1983 "Sweeney Todd"
People's Choice Awards
1985 "Murder, She Wrote"
Edgar Allan Poe Awards
1988 Raven Awards
TCA Awards
1996 Career Achievement Award
Women in Film Lucy Awards
1996 Lucy Award
TV Land Awards
2007 "Murder, She Wrote"
Hollywood Walk of Fame"'
6623 Hollywood Boulevard
1501 Vine Street

Angela Brigid Lansbury, CBE (born October 16, 1925) is an English Golden Globe Award and Tony Award winning actress, and has been nominated three times for the Academy Award. She is notable for her work in cinema, theatre and television. Highly respected for her versatility, she has won four Tony Awards and six Golden Globes, and has been nominated for three Oscars and 18 Emmy Awards.

More recently she is known for her starring role as Jessica Fletcher on the American television series "Murder, She Wrote", but her career began in the 1940s. Among her notable film roles are Mrs. Iselin in "The Manchurian Candidate", for which she received an Academy Award nomination, and she was successful in such Broadway musicals as "Mame", "", and "Sweeney Todd".

Early life

Born in Poplar, London, England, [ [ Discover Tower Hamlets - Area guides - Poplar ] ] Lansbury was the daughter of Belfast-born actress Moyna MacGill and Edgar Lansbury, a prominent businessman, and the granddaughter of the former Labour Party leader George Lansbury. She is a cousin of the English animator and puppeteer Oliver Postgate (another grandchild of George Lansbury). Her cousin, the academic Coral Lansbury, is the mother of the Australian federal Opposition Leader, Malcolm Turnbull. Her earliest theatrical influences were the teenaged coloratura Deanna Durbin, screen star Irene Dunne, and Lansbury's mother, who encouraged her daughter's ambition by taking her to plays at the Old Vic and removing her from South Hampstead High School for Girls in order to enrol her in the Ritman School of Dancing and later the Webber-Douglas School of Singing and Dramatic Art (later the Webber Douglas Academy of Dramatic Art).

After her father's death of stomach cancer, her mother became involved with a Scotsman named Leckie Forbes, and the two merged their families under one roof in Hampstead. A former colonel with the British Army in India, Forbes proved to be a jealous and suspicious tyrant who ruled the household with an iron hand. Just prior to the German bombing campaign of London, Lansbury's mother was presented with the opportunity to take her children to North America, and under cover of dark of night they fled from their unhappy home and sailed for Montreal, from there they headed to New York City. When her mother settled in Hollywood following a fund-raising Canadian tour of a Noel Coward play, Lansbury (and later her brothers) joined her there.

Lansbury worked at the Bullocks Wilshire department store in Los Angeles. At one of the frequent parties her mother hosted for British émigré performers in their Laurel Canyon home, she met would-be actor Michael Dyne, who arranged for her to meet Mel Ballerino, the casting director for the upcoming film adaptation of Oscar Wilde's novel "The Picture of Dorian Gray". Ballerino was casting "Gaslight" with Ingrid Bergman and Charles Boyer, as well, and he offered her the role of the impertinent and slightly malevolent maid Nancy. She was nominated for an Academy Award for her 1944 film debut, and the following year garnered another nomination for her portrayal of Sibyl Vane in "The Picture of Dorian Gray".



On Broadway, Lansbury received good reviews from her first musical outing, the short-lived 1964 Stephen Sondheim musical "Anyone Can Whistle", which co-starred Lee Remick. Two years later, she was offered what proved to be the biggest triumph of her theatrical career, the title role in "Mame", Jerry Herman's musical adaptation of the novel and subsequent film "Auntie Mame", which had starred Rosalind Russell. Opening at the Winter Garden Theater on May 24, 1966, "Mame" ran for 1508 performances. Lansbury's portrayal, opposite Bea Arthur as Vera Charles, earned her the Tony Award for Best Leading Actress in a Musical. She and Arthur became life-long friends. In addition, Lansbury's version of one of the play's songs, "We Need A Little Christmas", became the definitive version and has received substantial radio air-play around Christmas time every year since its release.

Lansbury won additional Tony Awards for "Dear World" (1969), the first Broadway revival of "" (1974), and her English music hall turn as affection-starved meat pie entrepreneur Mrs. Lovett in Stephen Sondheim's ballad opera "Sweeney Todd" (1979). In a television interview with Robert Osborne on Turner Classic Movies aired in August 2006, Lansbury stated that, theatrically, she feels she would "most like to be remembered for this role."

She is a two-time winner of the Sarah Siddons Award (1975 and 1981) for dramatic achievement in Chicago theatre.

In 1971, Lansbury accepted the title role in the Jule StyneBob Merrill musical "Prettybelle". After a difficult rehearsal period, the show opened to brutal reviews in Boston, where it closed within a week. In 1982 a recording of the show was released by Varese Sarabande which included most of the original cast and Lansbury's 11 o'clock number "When I'm Drunk, I'm Beautiful" along with "You Never Looked Better", a song that was cut early in the run.

Lansbury returned to the Broadway stage for the first time in more than 25 years in "Deuce", a play by Terrence McNally, co-starring with Marian Seldes. The play previewed at the Music Box Theatre on April 11, 2007, and opened on May 6, 2007 in a limited run of 18 weeks. Lansbury received a Tony nomination in the category of Leading Actress in a Play for her role in this production, but did not win the Tony that year.

Film and television

Lansbury has enjoyed a long and varied career, mainly as a film actress in roles generally older than her actual age, appearing in everything from "Samson and Delilah" (1949) to Disney's "Bedknobs and Broomsticks" (1971). Her notable credits include "The Manchurian Candidate" (1962) in which she played Mrs. Iselin, the cold-blooded mother of a war veteran brainwashed into becoming a Communist assassin. She won much critical praise for her performance, and received her third Oscar nomination. (Lucille Ball had been considered for the role; a decade later, Ball coincidentally landed the title role in the film version of "Mame", the role Lansbury had created on Broadway.) On CNN's "Larry King Live", Lansbury said that her character in "The Manchurian Candidate" was her favorite of her many film roles. [ [ Interview with Angela Lansbury at Irish Film Institute 9 July 2006] ]

Lansbury's popularity from and association with "Mame" on Broadway in the '60s had her very much in demand everywhere in the media. Ever the humanitarian, she used her fame as an opportunity to benefit others wherever possible. For example, when appearing as a guest panelist on the popular Sunday night CBS-TV show, "What's My Line?", she made an impassioned plea for viewers to contribute to the 1966 Muscular Dystrophy Association fundraising drive, chaired by Jerry Lewis.

After many years focused on the theatre, Lansbury returned to film, playing Salome Otterbourne in "Death on the Nile" (1978). She was somewhat less successful as Agatha Christie's Miss Marple in "The Mirror Crack'd" (1980).

Lansbury then turned to character voice work in animated films like "The Last Unicorn" (1982) and as the Dowager Empress in the animated film "Anastasia" in 1997. Her most famous voice work was the singing teapot Mrs. Potts in the Disney hit "Beauty and the Beast" (1991), who performed the Oscar-winning title song written by Alan Menken and Howard Ashman. She reprised the role in "" (1997), and again in the Disney/Square-Enix video game "Kingdom Hearts II" in 2006. In the same year, she appeared in "Nanny McPhee" as great aunt Adelaide.

While Lansbury has won every Tony for which she's been nominated, with the exception of her nomination for "Deuce" in 2007, she was less successful with the Oscars and Emmys. The Oscar has always eluded her, and Lansbury holds the record for the most primetime Emmy nominations (twelve) as Best Actress without a single win. Yet, she is the recipient of several other prominent awards, including the People's Choice and Golden Globe.

Lansbury found her biggest success and a worldwide following as Jessica Fletcher in the long-running television series, "Murder, She Wrote" (1984 - 1996), which was one of the longest running detective drama series in US TV history and made her one of the highest paid actresses in the world. Lansbury also assumed ownership of the series in 1991 and acted as executive producer of the series from that season onwards.

She was also one of the alien voices in the Cadbury's Smash advertisements in the 1970s

In 1983 Lansbury starred opposite Sir Laurence Olivier in a BBC adaptation of the Broadway play "A Talent for Murder". According to "The Complete Films of Laurence Olivier" (Author Jerry Vermilye, Publisher Citadel), Lansbury later stated that the production was "a rushed job", and her only reason for participating was the opportunity to work/team up with Sir Laurence Olivier.

In the early 1990s, Queen Elizabeth II of the United Kingdom appointed her a Commander of the Order of the British Empire. She was named a Disney Legend in 1995. She received a Screen Actors Guild Lifetime Achievement Award in 1997, Kennedy Center Honors in 2000, and has a star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame.

On September 10th, 2008, the sketch comedy troupe Tremendosaur released a short entitled "Oops! All Lansburys" that featured a fake Angela Lansbury-themed cereal.

Personal life

In 1945, Lansbury married American actor Richard Cromwell when he was 35 and she was 19. Unbeknownst to her, Cromwell was bisexual, and the marriage dissolved after a year, but the two remained friends.

In 1949, Lansbury married British-born actor and businessman Peter Shaw, who had been a former boyfriend of Joan Crawford. Shaw was instrumental in guiding and managing Lansbury's career. Until his death in 2003, they enjoyed one of the longest show-business marriages on record.

Lansbury is the mother of two, stepmother of one, and a grandmother several times over. In an interview with Barbara Walters, Lansbury revealed a firestorm that destroyed the family's Malibu home in September 1970 was a blessing in disguise, as it prompted a move to a rural area of County Cork in Ireland, where her children were separated from the hard drugs with which they had been experimenting. Her son Anthony Shaw, after a brief fling with acting, became producer/director of "Murder, She Wrote" and presently is a television executive and director. Her only daughter Deirdre and son-in-law, a chef, are in West Los Angeles.

Lansbury was related to the late Sir Peter Ustinov by her half-sister Isolde's marriage to the British actor (they divorced in 1946). The two former in-laws appeared together professionally just once, in 1978's "Death on the Nile." Lansbury is related by marriage to actress Ally Sheedy, wife of her nephew David Lansbury. Both her brothers, twins Edgar and Bruce, are successful theater producers (Edgar Lansbury was instrumental in bringing "Godspell" to Broadway, and Bruce Lansbury was also a television producer, notably for shows like "").

Lansbury is a long-time resident of Brentwood, California, and supports various philanthropic groups in Southern California.

Lansbury had knee replacement surgery on July 14, 2005 [ [ Playbill News: Angela Lansbury to Have Knee Surgery ] ] .

In 2006, Lansbury purchased a condominium in New York City at a reported cost of $2 million. The following year she returned to Broadway once more in "Deuce".

Lansbury's papers are currently housed at the Howard Gotlieb Archival Research Center at Boston University. [ [ archives list] ]

On May 9, 2008, Lansbury received the degree Doctor of Humane Letters "honoris causa" from the University of Miami. She was also the guest speaker at the commencement ceremony.



* "Gaslight" (1944)
* "National Velvet" (1944)
* "The Picture of Dorian Gray" (1945)
* "The Harvey Girls" (1946)
* "The Hoodlum Saint" (1946)
* "Till the Clouds Roll By" (1946)
* "The Private Affairs of Bel Ami" (1947)
* "If Winter Comes" (1947)
* "State of the Union" (1948)
* "The Three Musketeers" (1948)
* "Tenth Avenue Angel" (1948)
* "The Red Danube" (1949)
* "Samson and Delilah" (1949)
* "Kind Lady" (1951)
* "Mutiny" (1952)
* "Remains to Be Seen" (1953)
* "A Life at Stake" (1954)
* "The Purple Mask" (1955)
* "A Lawless Street" (1955)
* "The Court Jester" (1956)
* "Please Murder Me" (1956)
* "The Long, Hot Summer" (1958)
* "The Reluctant Debutante" (1958)
* "Summer of the Seventeenth Doll" (1959)
* "The Dark at the Top of the Stairs" (1960)
* "A Breath of Scandal" (1960)
* "Blue Hawaii" (1961)
* "The Four Horsemen of the Apocalypse" (1962) (dubbed speaking voice of Ingrid Thulin)
* "All Fall Down" (1962)
* "The Manchurian Candidate" (1962)
* "In the Cool of the Day" (1963)
* "The World of Henry Orient" (1964)
* "Dear Heart" (1964)
* "The Greatest Story Ever Told" (1965)
* "The Amorous Adventures of Moll Flanders" (1965)
* "Harlow" (1965)
* "Mister Buddwing" (1966)
* "Something for Everyone" (1970)
* "Bedknobs and Broomsticks" (1971)
* "Death on the Nile" (1978)
* "The Lady Vanishes" (1979)
* "The Mirror Crack'd" (1980)
* "The Last Unicorn" (1982) (voice)
* "The Pirates of Penzance" (1983)
* "Ingrid" (1984) (documentary)
* "The Company of Wolves" (1984)
* "Beauty and the Beast" (1991) (voice)
* "" (1997) (direct-to-video) (voice)
* "Anastasia" (1997) (voice)
* "Fantasia 2000" (1999) (herself)
* "" (2003) (documentary)
* "Nanny McPhee" (2005)
* "Words and Music by Jerry Herman" (2008) (documentary)
* "Heidi 4 Paws" (2008)

Dubbed the voice of Suzy Parker in the "The Best of Everything" (1959) although she was given no credit.Fact|date=March 2008


* "Broadway: Beyond the Golden Age" (2008) (documentary)
* "The Boys" (2008) (documentary)

hort Subjects

* "Some of the Best" (1949)
* "Your Studio and You" (1995)
* "Angela Lansbury's Positive Moves, A Personal Plan for Fitness and Well-Being at Any Age" (Exercise and Lifestyle video, 1988)

Television credits

* "Grannytram" (1956)
* "The Man From U.N.C.L.E." - "The Deadly Toys Affair" (1965)
* "The 22nd Tony Awards" (1968)
* "The 25th Tony Awards" (1971)
* "The Story of the First Christmas Snow" (1975)
* "Sweeney Todd" (1982)
* "Little Gloria... Happy at Last" (1982)
* "" (1983)
* "A Talent for Murder" (1984) (with Laurence Olivier)
* "Lace" (1984)
* "" (1984)
* "The Murder of Sherlock Holmes" (1984) (pilot for "Murder, She Wrote")
* "Murder, She Wrote" (1984–1996)
* "Magnum, P.I." - "Novel Connection" (1986) (appeared as character Jessica Fletcher)
* "" (1986)
* "The 41st Tony Awards" (1987)
* "Shootdown" (1988)
* "The 42nd Tony Awards" (1988)
* "The Shell Seekers" (1989)
* "The 43rd Tony Awards" (1989)
* "The Love She Sought" (1990)
* "Mrs. 'Arris Goes to Paris" (1992)
* "Mrs. Santa Claus" (1996)
* "" (1997)
* "The Unexpected Mrs. Pollifax" (1999)
* "" (2000)
* "" (2001)
* "Music and the Spoken Word" (2001)
* "Touched by an Angel" - "For All the Tea in China" (2002)
* "" (2003)
* "The Blackwater Lightship" (2004)
* "" - "Night" (2005)
* "" - "Day" (2005)
* "The 61st Tony Awards" (2007)
* "The Paul O'Grady Show" (2008) (guest appearance)


West End

* "All Over" (1972, Royal Shakespeare Company, London)
* "" (May 29, 1973-March 2, 1974 - Piccadilly Theatre, London)


* "Hotel Paradiso" (April - July 1957)
* "A Taste of Honey" (October 1960 - September 1961)
* "Anyone Can Whistle" (April 1964)
* "Mame" (May 1966 - Jan. 1969)
* "Dear World" (February - May 1969)
* "" (September 1974 - Jan. 1975)
* "The King and I" (Substitute for several weeks, April 1978)
* "" (Mar. 1979 - Jun. 1980)
* "A Little Family Business" (December 1982)
* "Mame" (July - August 1983)
* "Deuce" (April - August 2007)


* "Prettybelle" (February 1971, Shubert Theatre, Boston)
* "Anyone Can Whistle" (April 8, 1995, Benefit Concert)
* "Short Talks on the Universe" (November 2002, Benefit)
* "Oscar and the Pink Lady" (March 2006, Geffen Playhouse)

Awards and nominations

Academy Awards

* Best Supporting Actress ("Gaslight", 1945)
* Best Supporting Actress ("The Picture of Dorian Gray", 1946)
* Best Supporting Actress ("The Manchurian Candidate", 1963)

CableACE Awards

* Actress in a Theatrical or Musical Program ("Sweeney Todd: The Demon Barber of Fleet Street (1982)(TV)(musical)", 1983)

BAFTA Awards

* Britannia Award (Lifetime Achievement, 2003)

* Best Supporting Actress ("Death on the Nile", 1978)

Drama Desk Awards

* Outstanding Actress in a Musical, "Sweeney Todd", (1979)
* Outstanding Actress in a Musical, "", (1975)

* Outstanding Actress in a Musical, The King and I, (1978)

Emmy Awards

* Outstanding Guest Actress in a Drama Series (for playing Eleanor Duvall in "", 2005)
* Outstanding Supporting Actress in a Miniseries or Movie ("The Blackwater Lightship", 2004)
* Outstanding Lead Actress in a Drama Series ("Murder, She Wrote", 1985-1996) (12 Consecutive Nominations)
* Outstanding Individual Performance in a Variety or Music Program ("The 43rd Annual Tony Awards", 1990)
* Outstanding Individual Performance in a Variety or Music Program ("The 41st Annual Tony Awards", 1987)
* Outstanding Individual Performance in a Variety or Music Program ("Sweeney Todd", 1985)
* Outstanding Lead Actress in a Miniseries or Movie ("Little Gloria... Happy at Last", 1983)

Golden Globes

* Best Performance by an Actress in a TV-Series - Drama ("Murder, She Wrote", 1992)
* Best Performance by an Actress in a TV-Series - Drama ("Murder, She Wrote", 1990)
* Best Performance by an Actress in a TV-Series - Drama ("Murder, She Wrote", 1987)
* Best Performance by an Actress in a TV-Series - Drama ("Murder, She Wrote", 1985)
* Best Supporting Actress ("The Manchurian Candidate", 1963)
* Best Supporting Actress ("The Picture of Dorian Gray", 1946)

* Best Performance by an Actress in a TV-Series - Drama ("Murder, She Wrote", 1995)
* Best Performance by an Actress in a TV-Series - Drama ("Murder, She Wrote", 1993)
* Best Performance by an Actress in a TV-Series - Drama ("Murder, She Wrote", 1991)
* Best Performance by an Actress in a TV-Series - Drama ("Murder, She Wrote", 1989)
* Best Performance by an Actress in a TV-Series - Drama ("Murder, She Wrote", 1988)
* Best Performance by an Actress in a TV-Series - Drama ("Murder, She Wrote", 1986)
* Best Performance by an Actress in a Supporting Role in a Miniseries or TV-Movie ("A Gift of Love: A Christmas Story", 1984)
* Best Motion Picture Actress - Musical/Comedy ("Bedknobs and Broomsticks", 1972)
* Best Motion Picture Actress - Musical/Comedy ("Something for Everyone", 1971)

Hasty Pudding Theatricals

* Hasty Pudding Woman of the Year (1968)

National Board of Review

* Best Supporting Actress ("Death on the Nile", 1978)
* Best Supporting Actress ("All Fall Down" and "The Manchurian Candidate", 1962)

creen Actors Guild Awards

* Life Achievement Award (1996)

* Best Performance by an Actress in a TV-Series - Drama ("Murder, She Wrote", 1995)

Television Critics Association Awards

* Career Achievement Award (1996)

Tony Awards

* Best Actress in a Musical, "Sweeney Todd", (1979)
* Best Actress in a Musical, "", (1975)
* Best Actress in a Musical, "Dear World", (1969)
* Best Actress in a Musical, "Mame", (1966)

* Best Actress in a Play, "Deuce" (2007)


"Balancing Act, the Authorized Biography of Angela Lansbury" by Martin Gottfried, published by Little, Brown and Company, 1999


External links

*Screenonline name|id=577747|name=Angela Lansbury
* [ Archive of American television interview with Angela Lansbury in September 15, 1998 on Google Video]
* [ Angela Lansbury on American Theatre Wing's Downstage Center]
* [ Angela Lansbury Collection at Boston University]

###@@@KEY@@@###s-achsuccession box
title = Golden Globe Award for Best Supporting Actress - Motion Picture
years = 1946
for "The Picture of Dorian Gray"
before= Agnes Moorehead
for "Mrs. Parkington"
after = Anne Baxter
for "The Razor's Edge"
succession box
title = Golden Globe Award for Best Supporting Actress - Motion Picture
years = 1963
for "The Manchurian Candidate"
before= Rita Moreno
for "West Side Story"
after = Margaret Rutherford
for "The V.I.P.s"
succession box
title=Hasty Pudding Woman of the Year
before=Lauren Bacall
after=Carol Burnett
succession box
title=Drama Desk Award for Outstanding Actress in a Musical
for ' "'
before= none
after=Donna McKechnie
for "A Chorus Line"
succession box
title=Drama Desk Award for Outstanding Actress in a Musical
for "Sweeney Todd"
before=Nell Carter
in "Ain't Misbehavin'"
after=Patti LuPone
in "Evita"
succession box
title = Golden Globe Award for Best Performance by an Actress In A Television Series - Drama
years = 1985
for "Murder, She Wrote"
before= Jane Wyman
for "Falcon Crest"
after = Sharon Gless
for "Cagney & Lacey"
succession box
title = Golden Globe Award for Best Performance by an Actress In A Television Series - Drama
years = 1987
for "Murder, She Wrote"
before= Sharon Gless
for "Cagney & Lacey"
after = Susan Dey
for "L.A. Law"
succession box
title = Golden Globe Award for Best Performance by an Actress In A Television Series - Drama
years = 1990
for "Murder, She Wrote"
before= Jill Eikenberry
for "L.A. Law"
after = Sharon Gless
for "The Trials of Rosie O'Neill"
succession box
title = Golden Globe Award for Best Performance by an Actress In A Television Series - Drama
years = 1992
for "Murder, She Wrote"
before= Patricia Wettig
for "thirtysomething"
after = Regina Taylor
for "I'll Fly Away"
succession box
title = Screen Actors Guild Life Achievement Award
years = 1996
before= Robert Redford
after = Elizabeth Taylor

NAME= Lansbury, Angela
ALTERNATIVE NAMES= Lansbury, Angela Brigid
DATE OF BIRTH= October 16, 1925
PLACE OF BIRTH= London, England

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