Contents 1 Early life 2 Career 2.1 Early career 2.2 The Carol Burnett Show 2.3 Other roles 3 Personal life 4 Libel case 5 Memoirs and related works 6 Filmography 7 Television credits 8 Theatre 9 Books 10 Awards and recognition 10.1 Other honors 11 References 11.1 Notes 11.2 Citations 11.3 Sources 12 External links


Early life[edit] Burnett was born in San Antonio, Texas, on April 26, 1933,[2][3][4][5] the daughter of Ina Louise (née Creighton), a publicity writer for movie studios, and Joseph Thomas Burnett, a movie theater manager.[6][7] Both of her parents were alcoholics, and at a young age, she was left with her grandmother, Mabel Eudora White. Her parents divorced in the late 1930s, and she and her grandmother moved to an apartment near her mother’s in an impoverished area of Hollywood, California. There they stayed in a boarding house with Burnett's younger half-sister Chrissie.[8] When Burnett was in second grade, she briefly invented an imaginary twin sister named Karen, with Shirley Temple-like dimples. She later recalled that, motivated to further the pretense, she "fooled the other boarders in the rooming house where we lived by frantically switching clothes and dashing in and out of the house by the fire escape and the front door. Then I became exhausted and Karen mysteriously vanished."[9] Carol and sister Chrissie on Person to Person, 1961 For a while, she worked as an usherette at the Warner Brothers Theater (now the Hollywood Pacific Theatre). When the cinema screened Alfred Hitchcock's Strangers on a Train (1951), having already seen the film and loving it, she advised two patrons arriving during the last five minutes of a showing to wait until the beginning of the next showing to avoid spoiling the ending for them. The manager observed Burnett, let the couple in, then callously fired her, stripping the epaulettes from her uniform.[10] Years later in the 1970s after achieving TV stardom, when the Hollywood Chamber of Commerce offered her a star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame, they asked her where she wanted it. She replied "Right in front of where the old Warner Brothers Theater was, at Hollywood and Wilcox", which is where it was placed,[5][11] at 6439 Hollywood Blvd.[12] After graduating from Hollywood High School in 1951, she received an anonymous envelope containing $50 for one year's tuition at UCLA, where she initially planned on studying journalism.[13] During her first year of college, she switched her focus to theatre arts and English, with the goal of becoming a playwright. She found she had to take an acting course to enter the playwright program; "I wasn't really ready to do the acting thing, but I had no choice."[14] She followed a sudden impulse in her first performance; "Don't ask me why, but when we were in front of the audience, I suddenly decided I was going to stretch out all my words and my first line came out 'I'm baaaaaaaack!'"[14] The audience response moved her deeply: “ They laughed and it felt great. All of a sudden, after so much coldness and emptiness in my life, I knew the sensation of all that warmth wrapping around me. I had always been a quiet, shy, sad sort of girl and then everything changed for me. You spend the rest of your life hoping you'll hear a laugh that great again.[14] ” During this time, she performed in several university productions, garnering recognition for her comedic and musical abilities. Her mother disapproved of her acting ambitions: “ She wanted me to be a writer. She said you can always write, no matter what you look like. When I was growing up she told me to be a little lady, and a couple of times I got a whack for crossing my eyes or making funny faces. Of course, she never, I never, dreamed I would ever perform.[9] ” The young Burnett, always insecure about her looks, responded many years later to her mother's advice of "You can always write, no matter what you look like" by noting "God, that hurt!" in her memoir One More Time (1986). During her senior year at UCLA in 1954, a professor invited Burnett and some other students to perform at a party in place of their class final that had been canceled (which required a performance in front of an audience). Afterwards, a man and his wife approached her while Carol was stuffing cookies in her purse to take home to her grandmother.[15] Instead of reprimanding her, the man complimented her performance and asked about her future plans. When he learned that she wished to travel to New York in order to try her luck in musical comedy but couldn't afford the trip, right then and there he offered her and her boyfriend Don Saroyan each a $1,000 interest-free loan.[15] His conditions were simply that the loans were to be repaid within five years, his name was never to be revealed, and if she achieved success, she would help other aspiring talents to pursue their artistic dreams.[15] Burnett took him up on his offer; she and Saroyan left college and moved to New York to pursue acting careers. That same year, her father died of causes related to his alcoholism.[citation needed]


Career[edit] Early career[edit] Hollywood Pacific Theatre in 2010. After spending her first year in New York working as a hat-check girl and failing to land acting jobs, Burnett along with other girls living at the Rehearsal Club, a boarding house for women seriously pursuing an acting career, put on The Rehearsal Club Revue on March 3, 1955. They mailed invitations to agents, who showed up along with stars like Celeste Holm and Marlene Dietrich, and this opened doors for several of the girls. She was cast in a minor role on The Paul Winchell and Jerry Mahoney Show in 1955. She played the girlfriend of a ventriloquist’s dummy on the popular children’s program. This role led to her starring role opposite Buddy Hackett in the short-lived sitcom Stanley from 1956 to 1957. Burnett and Larry Blyden from The Garry Moore Show, 1960 After Stanley, Burnett found herself unemployed for a short time. She eventually bounced back a few months later as a highly popular performer on the New York circuit of cabarets and night clubs, most notably for a hit parody number called "I Made a Fool of Myself Over John Foster Dulles" (Dulles was Secretary of State at the time). In 1957, she performed this number on both The Tonight Show, hosted by Jack Paar, and The Ed Sullivan Show. Dulles was asked about her on Meet the Press and joked, “I never discuss matters of the heart in public.”[16] She also worked as a regular on one of television's earliest game shows, Pantomime Quiz, during this time. In 1957, just as she was achieving her first small successes, her mother died.[citation needed] Burnett's first true taste of success came with her appearance on Broadway in the 1959 musical Once Upon a Mattress, for which she was nominated for a Tony Award. The same year, she became a regular player on The Garry Moore Show, a job that lasted until 1962. She won an Emmy Award[17] that year for her "Outstanding Performance in a Variety or Musical Program or Series" on the show. She portrayed a number of characters, most memorably the put-upon cleaning woman who would later become her signature alter-ego. With her success on the Moore Show, Burnett finally rose to headliner status and appeared in the special Julie and Carol at Carnegie Hall (1962), co-starring with her friend Julie Andrews. The show was produced by Bob Banner, directed by Joe Hamilton, and written by Mike Nichols and Ken Welch.[18]1 Julie and Carol at Carnegie Hall won an Emmy Award for Outstanding Program Achievement in the Field of Music, and Burnett won an Emmy for her performance.[citation needed] She also guest-starred on a number of shows during this time, including The Twilight Zone episode "Cavender is Coming". As Calamity Jane in 1963 In 1964, Burnett starred in the Broadway musical Fade Out - Fade In but was forced to withdraw after sustaining a neck injury in a taxi accident. She returned to the show later but withdrew again to participate in a variety show, The Entertainers, opposite Caterina Valente and Bob Newhart. The producers of Fade Out – Fade In sued the actress for breach of contract after her absences from the popular show caused its failure, but the suit was later dropped. The Entertainers ran for only one season.[19] Around the same time, she became good friends with Jim Nabors, who was enjoying great success with his series Gomer Pyle, U.S.M.C. As a result of their close friendship, she played a recurring role on Nabors' show as a tough corporal, later gunnery sergeant (starting with the episode Corporal Carol). Nabors would later be her first guest every season on her variety show. In 1966, Lucille Ball became a friend and mentor to Burnett. After having guested on Burnett's highly successful CBS-TV special Carol + 2 and having the younger performer reciprocate by appearing on The Lucy Show, Ball reportedly offered Burnett her own sitcom called "Here's Agnes," to be produced by Desilu Productions. She declined the offer, not wanting to commit herself to a weekly series. The two remained close friends until Ball's death in 1989. Ball sent flowers every year on Burnett's birthday. When Burnett awoke on the day of her 56th birthday in 1989, she discovered via the morning news that Lucille Ball had died. Later that afternoon, flowers arrived at Burnett's house with a note reading, "Happy Birthday, Kid. Love, Lucy."[20] The Carol Burnett Show[edit] Main article: The Carol Burnett Show Burnett, in her well-known charwoman character, gets a hand from guest star Rita Hayworth in 1971. In 1967, CBS offered to put Burnett in a weekly comedy series called Here's Agnes. However, she had a stipulation in her ten-year contract with CBS that said she had five years from the date The Garry Moore Show ended to "push the button" on hosting thirty one-hour episodes of a music/comedy variety show. As a result, the hour-long Carol Burnett Show was born and debuted in September 1967, garnering 23 Emmy Awards and winning or being nominated for multiple Emmy and Golden Globe Awards every season it was on the air. Its ensemble cast included Tim Conway (who was a guest player until the ninth season),[21] Harvey Korman, Lyle Waggoner, and the teenaged Vicki Lawrence, whom Burnett herself discovered and mentored. The network initially did not want her to do a variety show because they believed only men could be successful at variety, but her contract required that they give her one season of whatever kind of show she wanted to make.[22] She chose to carry on the tradition of past variety show successes. A true variety show, The Carol Burnett Show struck a chord with viewers. Among other things, it parodied films ("Went With the Wind" for Gone With the Wind), television ("As the Stomach Turns" for the soap opera As the World Turns) and commercials. Musical numbers were also a frequent feature. Burnett and her team struck gold with the original sketch "The Family", which eventually was spun off into its own television show called Mama's Family, starring Vicki Lawrence. She opened most shows with an impromptu question-and-answer session with the audience, lasting a few minutes, during which she often demonstrated her ability to humorously ad lib. On numerous occasions, she obliged when asked to perform her trademark[23] Tarzan yell. She ended each show by tugging on her left ear, which was a message to her grandmother who raised her. This was done to let her know that she was doing well and that she loved her. During the show's run, her grandmother died. On an Intimate Portrait episode on Burnett, she tearfully recalled her grandmother's last moments: "She said to my husband Joe from her hospital bed 'Joe, you see that spider up there?' There was no spider, but Joe said he did anyhow. She said 'Every few minutes a big spider jumps on that little spider and they go at it like rabbits!!' And then she died. There's laughter in everything!"[24] She continued the tradition of tugging her ear. The Carol Burnett Show ceased production in 1978, Four post-script episodes were produced and aired on ABC during the summer of 1979 under the title, Carol Burnett & Company basically using the same format and, with the exception of Harvey Korman and Lyle Waggoner, the same supporting cast. Beginning in 1977, the comedy sketches of her series were edited into half-hour episodes entitled Carol Burnett and Friends, which, for many years, proved to be extremely popular in syndication. In January 2015, Carol Burnett and Friends began airing on MeTV. Other roles[edit] Burnett in 1974 Burnett starred in a few films while her variety show was running, including Pete 'n' Tillie (1972). She was nominated for an Emmy in 1974 for her role in the drama 6 Rms Riv Vu. After her show ended, she assumed a number of roles that departed from comedy. She appeared in several dramatic roles, most notably in the television movie Friendly Fire. She appeared as Beatrice O'Reilly in the film Life of The Party: The Story of Beatrice, a story about a woman fighting her alcoholism. Her other film work includes The Four Seasons (1981), Annie (1982), and Noises Off (1992). She also returned in 2005 to star in a different role as Queen Aggravain in the movie version of Once Upon a Mattress. She guest-starred in season two of Desperate Housewives as Bree's stepmother, Elanor Mason. Burnett was the first celebrity to appear on the children's series Sesame Street, on that series' first episode on November 10, 1969.[25] She also made occasional returns to the stage in the 1970s and 1980s. In 1974, she appeared at the Muny Theatre in St. Louis, Missouri, in I Do! I Do! with Rock Hudson, and eleven years later, she took the supporting role of Carlotta Campion in the 1985 concert performance of Stephen Sondheim's Follies. She made frequent appearances as a panelist on the game show Password, an association she maintained until the early 1980s (in fact, Mark Goodson awarded her his Silver Password All-Stars Award for best celebrity player; she's also credited with coming up with the title Password Plus, when it was originally planned to be titled Password '79). In the 1980s and 1990s, she made several attempts at starting a new variety program. She also appeared briefly on The Carol Burnett Show's "The Family" sketches spinoff, Mama's Family, as her stormy character, Eunice Higgins. She played the matriarch in the cult comedy miniseries Fresno, which parodied the primetime soap opera Falcon Crest. She returned to TV in the mid-1990s as a supporting character on the sitcom Mad About You, playing Theresa Stemple, the mother of main character Jamie Buchman (Helen Hunt), for which she won another Emmy Award. In 1995, after an absence of 30 years, she was back on Broadway in Moon Over Buffalo, for which she was nominated for a Tony Award. Four years later, she appeared in the Broadway revue Putting It Together. Burnett had long been a fan of the soap opera All My Children, and realized a dream when Agnes Nixon created the role of Verla Grubbs for her in 1976. Burnett played the long-lost daughter of Langley Wallingford (Louis Edmonds), causing trouble for her stepmother Phoebe Tyler-Wallingford (Ruth Warrick). She made occasional appearances on the soap opera in each decade thereafter. She hosted a 25th-anniversary special about the show in 1995 and made a brief cameo appearance as Verla Grubbs on the January 5, 2005, episode which celebrated the show's 35th anniversary. She reprised her role as Grubbs in September 2011 as part of the series' finale. In 2008, she had her second role as an animated character in the film Horton Hears a Who!. Her first was in The Trumpet of the Swan in 2001. In 2009, she made a guest appearance on the Law & Order: Special Victims Unit, for which she was nominated for the Emmy Award for Outstanding Guest Actress in a Drama Series. In November 2010, she guest-starred on an episode of Glee as the mother of cheerleading coach Sue Sylvester.[26] In 2012 she had another voice role in The Secret World of Arrietty. She has made a recurring role, traditionally on Thanksgiving-themed episodes, of Hawaii Five-0 as Steve McGarrett's Aunt Debbie since 2013, until Aunt Deb died from cancer in the January 15, 2016 episode.[27][28]


Personal life[edit] Burnett married her college sweetheart Don Saroyan on December 15, 1955; they divorced in 1962. On May 4, 1963, she married TV producer Joe Hamilton, a divorced father of eight, who had produced her 1962 Carnegie Hall concert and would produce The Carol Burnett Show, among other projects.[29] The couple had three daughters: Carrie Hamilton, born (1963-12-05)December 5, 1963 – died January 20, 2002 (at age 38) of lung and brain cancer. She was an actress and singer.[30][31] Jody Hamilton, born (1967-01-18) January 18, 1967 (age 51) Erin Hamilton, born (1968-08-14) August 14, 1968 (age 49). She is a singer. Their marriage ended in divorce in 1984, and Hamilton died of cancer in 1991.[29] On November 24, 2001, she married Brian Miller, principal drummer in and contractor of the Hollywood Bowl Orchestra, who is 23 years her junior.[32] She was good friends with the late performers Lucille Ball, Beverly Sills, and Jim Nabors; and remains good friends with Julie Andrews and Betty White. She is the acting mentor to her protégée Vicki Lawrence. They share a close friendship, as noted by Lawrence in a testimonial speech during her appearance at Burnett's 2013 Mark Twain Award in Washington, D.C. (recorded and broadcast on PBS Television).[citation needed]


Libel case[edit] Main article: Burnett v. National Enquirer, Inc. In 1976, a false report in the nation's leading supermarket tabloid, The National Enquirer, incorrectly implied that Burnett had been drunk and boisterous in public at a restaurant with U.S. Secretary of State Henry Kissinger in attendance. The fact that both of her parents suffered from alcoholism made this a particularly sensitive issue to her. Through years of persistent litigation, she won a judgment against the Enquirer, in 1981. Though the initial jury award of $1.6 million was reduced to $200,000 by a series of appeals, and the final settlement was out-of-court, the event was widely viewed as a historic victory for libel victims of tabloid journalism.[33][34][35][36][37][38][39] The former longtime chief editor Iain Calder in his book The Untold Story, asserted that after the Burnett lawsuit, while under his leadership, the Enquirer worked hard to check the reliability of its facts and its sources.


Memoirs and related works[edit] Star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame at 6439 Hollywood Blvd. Burnett and her oldest daughter, Carrie Hamilton, co-wrote Hollywood Arms (2002), a play based on Burnett's bestselling memoir, One More Time (1986). Sara Niemietz and Donna Lynne Champlin shared the role of Helen (the character based on Burnett); Michele Pawk played Louise, Helen's mother, and Linda Lavin played Helen's grandmother. For her performance, Pawk received the 2003 Tony Award for Best Performance by a Featured Actress in a Play.[40] In 2010, she wrote the memoir This Time Together.[41] In 2016, she wrote the behind-the-scenes memoir In Such Good Company, for which she won a Grammy Award in 2017.[42]


Filmography[edit] Note: Made-for-TV movies are listed in the Television credits section. Year Title Role Notes 1963 Who's Been Sleeping in My Bed? Stella Irving[43][44] Comedy film directed by Daniel Mann.[45] 1968 Rowan & Martin at the Movies Herself Short / documentary film directed by Jack Arnold.[46] Star Spangled Salesman Miss Grebs Short / Documentary film directed by Norman Maurer and Wingate Smith.[47] 1972 Pete 'n' Tillie Tillie Comedy-drama film directed by Martin Ritt.[48] Based on two novels by Peter De Vries: The Blood of the Lamb and Witch's Milk.[49][50] 1974 The Front Page Mollie Malloy Comedy film directed by Billy Wilder.[51] Based on Ben Hecht and Charles MacArthur's 1928 play of the same name.[52] 1978 A Wedding Tulip Brenner Comedy film directed by Robert Altman.[53] 1980 Health[54] Gloria Burbank Ensemble comedy film directed by Robert Altman.[55] Also known as H.E.A.L.T.H.[56] 1981 The Four Seasons Kate Burroughs Romantic comedy film written, co–starring, and directed by Alan Alda.[57] Chu Chu and the Philly Flash Emily Comedy film directed by David Lowell Rich.[58] 1982 Annie Miss Hannigan Musical comedy drama film directed by John Huston.[59] 1992 Noises Off Dotty Otley / Mrs. Clackett Comedy film directed by Peter Bogdanovich.[60] Based on the 1982 play of the same name by Michael Frayn.[61] 1997 Moon Over Broadway Herself Documentary film directed by Chris Hegedus and D. A. Pennebaker.[62] 1999 Get Bruce Herself Documentary film produced and directed by Andrew J. Kuehn.[63] 2001 The Trumpet of the Swan Mrs. Hammerbotham (voice) Animated film directed by Richard Rich & Terry L. Noss.[64] 2004 Broadway: The Golden Age, by the Legends Who Were There Herself Documentary film directed by Rick McKay.[65] 2008 Horton Hears a Who! Kangaroo (voice) Computer-animated fantasy adventure comedy film directed by Jimmy Hayward and Steve Martino.[66] Based on the book of the same name by Dr. Seuss. 2009 Post Grad Grandma Maureen Romantic comedy film directed by Vicky Jenson.[67] 2012 The Secret World of Arrietty Hara (voice) Animated fantasy film directed by Hiromasa Yonebayashi.[68] The Borrower Arrietty (Japanese: 借りぐらしのアリエッティ, Hepburn: Kari-gurashi no Arietti)


Television credits[edit] Year Title Role Notes 1955 The Paul Winchell Show Guest Episode: "Episode #6.19" 1956 Stanley Celia Episode: "The New Year's Party" Omnibus Singer Episode: "The American Musical Comedy" 1959–62 The Garry Moore Show Herself Contract role 1962 Julie and Carol at Carnegie Hall[69] Herself Television special directed by Joe Hamilton.[70] 1962 The Jack Benny Program Herself / Jane Episode: "Jack Plays Tarzan" The Twilight Zone Agnes Grep Episode: "Cavender Is Coming" 1963 An Evening with Carol Burnett[69] Herself Television special directed by Ernest Chambers. The Jack Benny Program Herself / Cindy Lou Wilson Episode: "Riverboat Sketch" Calamity Jane Calamity Jane[71][72][73][74] Made-for-TV movie directed by Dick Altman. 1964 Once Upon a Mattress Princess Winnifred[75] Made-for-TV movie directed by Joe Layton and Dave Geisel. 1964–65 The Entertainers Herself Recurring role, 7 episodes 1966–67 The Lucy Show Carol Bradford Recurring role, 4 episodes 1966 Carol + 2 Herself Variety / sketch comedy directed by Marc Breaux.[76][77] 1967 Gomer Pyle, U.S.M.C. Sergeant Carol Barnes Episode: "Corporal Carol" Get Smart "Ozark" Annie Jones Episode: "One of Our Olives Is Missing" 1967–78 The Carol Burnett Show Herself / Skit characters Variety / sketch comedy television series. 1969–71 Here's Lucy Herself / Carol Krausmeyer Recurring role, 3 episodes 1969 Gomer Pyle, U.S.M.C. Sergeant Carol Barnes Episode: "Showtime with Sgt. Carol" 1971 Julie and Carol at Lincoln Center[69] Herself Television special directed by Dave Powers.[78] 1969–71 Sesame Street Herself Recurring[79][80] 1972 Once Upon a Mattress Princess Winifred the Woebegone Made-for-TV movie directed by Ron Field and Dave Powers.[81] 1974 6 Rms Riv Vu Anne Miller Made-for-TV movie directed by Alan Alda and Clark Jones.[82] Out to Lunch Herself Television special directed by Bill Davis. 1975 Twigs Emily / Celia / Dorothy / Ma Made-for-TV movie directed by Alan Arkin and Clark Jones.[83] 1976 The Sonny and Cher Show Herself / Various Characters Episodes: "Episode #1.1" (S 1:Ep 1–Pilot) "Episode #2.4" (S 2:Ep 4) Van Dyke and Company Herself Episode: "Episode #1.5" Sills and Burnett at the Met[69] Herself Music special directed by Dave Powers.[84] 1977 Insight Eve Episode: "This Side of Eden" 3 Girls 3 Guest Episode: "Episode #1.1" (S 1:Ep 1–Pilot)[85][86][87] 1978 Dolly and Carol in Nashville Herself Variety special The Grass Is Always Greener over the Septic Tank Dorothy Benson Made-for-TV movie directed by Robert Day.[88] Based on the 1976 novel of the same name written by Erma Bombeck.[89] 1979 Friendly Fire Peg Mullen Made-for-TV movie directed by David Greene.[90] Based on the 1976 book of the same name written by C. D. B. Bryan,[91] Carol Burnett & Company Skit characters Variety / sketch comedy television series. The Tenth Month Dori Grey Made-for-TV movie directed by Joan Tewkesbury.[92] Based on the 1970 novel of the same name by Laura Z. Hobson.[93] 1980 The Wild Wacky Wonderful World of Winter Stripper HBO special[94] The Muppet Show Herself Episode: "Carol Burnett" 1981–95 Great Performances Herself / Carlotta Campion Recurring role, 4 episodes 1982 Eunice Eunice Harper Higgins Made-for-TV movie directed by Roger Beatty and Harvey Korman.[95] Based on The Family and served as a precursor to the spin-off television sitcom Mama's Family. Life of the Party: The Story of Beatrice Beatrice O'Reilly Made-for-TV movie directed by Lamont Johnson.[96] 1983 All My Children Verla Grubbs Recurring 1983–95, 2011 Between Friends Mary Catherine Castelli Made-for-TV movie directed by Lou Antonio.[97] Based on the 1975 novel Nobody Makes Me Cry by Shelley List.[98] Mama's Family Eunice Higgins Recurring role, 6 episodes 1984 Burnett Discovers Domingo Herself Musical special directed by Marty Pasetta.[99][100][101] 1984–88 Magnum, P.I. Susan Johnson 2 episodes 1985 The Laundromat Alberta Johnson Made-for-TV movie directed by Robert Altman.[102] Happily Ever After Narrator Made-for-TV movie directed by Bill Melendez and Steven Melendez.[103] 1986 Fresno Charlotte Kensington Miniseries[104] directed by Jeff Bleckner.[105] 1987 Plaza Suite[69][106] Karen Nash / Muriel Tate / Norma Hubley Made-for-TV movie directed by Roger Beatty and Kenny Solms.[107] Also executive producer. Carol, Carl, Whoopi and Robin[69] Herself Comedy special directed by Roger Beatty and Harvey Korman.[108] Fame Rose Episode: "Reggie and Rose" 1988 Hostage[109] Martha Made-for-TV movie directed by Peter Levin.[110] 1989 Julie & Carol: Together Again Herself Music special directed by Jeff Margolis.[111] 1990–91 Carol & Company Skit characters Comedy anthology series.[112] 1991 The Carol Burnett Show Skit characters Variety/sketch comedy television series. Revival of the 1967–78 series. The Tale of Peter Rabbit Mr. Mcgregor's Cat / Narrator / Mrs Rabbit Made-for-TV movie directed by Clive A. Smith.[113] Based on the children's book of the same name by Beatrix Potter. 1992 The Larry Sanders Show Herself 2 episodes 1993 The Carol Burnett Show: A Reunion[69] Herself Documentary film directed by Dave Powers.[114] 1994 Carol Burnett: The Special Years Archival footage of herself Documentary film directed by Paul Miller.[115] Also executive producer Seasons of the Heart Vivian Levinson Made-for-TV movie directed by Lee Grant.[116] Men, Movies & Carol[69] Herself Documentary film directed by Paul Miller and written by Burnett.[117] 1995 Women of the House Herself Episode: "Women in Film" 1996–99 Mad About You Theresa Stemple, Jamie's mother Recurring role, 10 episodes 1997 Touched by an Angel Lillian Bennett Episode: "The Comeback" 1998 The Marriage Fool Florence Made-for-TV movie directed by Charles Matthau.[118] 2000 Putting It Together The Wife Musical revue directed by Don Roy King and Eric D. Schaeffer.[119] 2001 The Carol Burnett Show: Show Stoppers[69] Archival footage of herself Special directed by Paul Miller.[120] Also executive producer 2004 The Carol Burnett Show: Let's Bump Up the Lights Archival footage of herself Special directed by Steve Purcell.[121] Also executive producer 2005 Once Upon a Mattress Queen Aggravain Made-for-TV movie directed by Kathleen Marshall.[122] Co–executive producer with Martin Tudor.[122] 2006 Desperate Housewives Eleanor Mason Episode: "Don't Look at Me" 2007 American Masters: Tribute to Carol Burnett Archival footage of herself Episode: "Carol Burnett: A Woman of Character" 2009 Law & Order: Special Victims Unit Birdie Sulloway Episode: "Ballerina" (Emmy Award-nominated guest appearance)[15] 2010–15 Glee Doris Sylvester[26] 2 episodes 2013–14 Curious George Great Aunt Sylvia (voice) Episodes: "George and Allie's Lawn Service/Curious George's Scavenger Hunt" (S 7:Ep 6), "Toy Monkey/George and Allie's Game Plan" (S 8:Ep 1) 2013–15 Hot in Cleveland Penny 2 episodes 2013–16 Hawaii Five-0 Aunt Deb McGarrett[27][28] Recurring role, 3 episodes 2014 Signed, Sealed, Delivered Ardis Paine Episode: "A Hope and a Future" 2016 A Celebration of American Creativity: In Performance at the White House[123] Herself Music special directed by Leon Knoles. 2017 Julie's Greenroom Mrs. Edna Brightful Episode: "Mash-Up: The Musical"[124] Household Name Vivian Valmont TV Pilot The Carol Burnett Show 50th Anniversary Special Herself TV Special


Theatre[edit] 1959: Once Upon a Mattress (Broadway) 1961/63: Calamity Jane 1964: Fade Out – Fade In 1970: Plaza Suite 1974: I Do! I Do! 1977/80: Same Time, Next Year 1985: Follies 1990: Love Letters 1993: Company 1995: Moon Over Buffalo 1998: Putting It Together 2002: Broadway on Broadway 2014: Love Letters


Books[edit] Mendoza, George; Burnett, Carol (1975). What I Want to Be When I Grow Up. New York City: Simon & Schuster. ISBN 978-0671221591.  Burnett, Carol (1986). One More Time : A Memoir By Carol Burnett (1st ed.). New York City: Random House. ISBN 978-0394552545.  Burnett, Carol (2011). This Time Together: Laughter and Reflection (Reprint ed.). New York City: Three Rivers Press. ISBN 978-0307461193.  Burnett, Carol (2014). Carrie and Me: A Mother-Daughter Love Story (Reprint ed.). New York City: Simon & Schuster. ISBN 978-1476755793.  Burnett, Carol (2016). In Such Good Company: Eleven Years of Laughter, Mayhem, and Fun in the Sandbox. New York City: Crown Archetype. ISBN 978-1101904657. 


Awards and recognition[edit] Year Award Category Nominated work Role Result Ref. 1962 Peabody Award Personal Award Her comedic performances Herself Won [125] Primetime Emmy Award Outstanding Performance in a Variety or Musical Program or Series The Garry Moore Show Won [126] 1963 Julie and Carol at Carnegie Hall Won [127] An Evening with Carol Burnett Won [128] 1968 Golden Globe Award Best TV Star – Female The Carol Burnett Show Herself /Skit Characters Won [129] 1969 Primetime Emmy Award Outstanding Performance in a Variety or Musical Program or Series Nominated [130] 1970 Golden Globe Award Best TV Actress – Musical or Comedy Won [131] Primetime Emmy Award Outstanding Performance in a Variety or Musical Program or Series Nominated [132] 1971 Golden Globe Award Best Television Series – Musical or Comedy Producer (shared with executive producer Joe Hamilton and producer Arnie Rosen) Won [133] Primetime Emmy Award Outstanding Performance in a Variety or Musical Program or Series Nominated [134] 1972 Outstanding Variety Series – Musical Won [135] Outstanding Single Program – Variety or Musical – Variety and Popular Music Julie and Carol at Lincoln Center Herself Nominated [136] Golden Globe Award Best TV Actress – Musical or Comedy The Carol Burnett Show Herself /Skit Characters Won [137] 1973 Nominated [138] Best Motion Picture Actress – Musical or Comedy Pete 'n' Tillie Tillie Nominated [139] Primetime Emmy Award Outstanding Variety Musical Series The Carol Burnett Show Producer (with executive producer Joe Hamilton and producers Bill Angelos, Buz Kohan and Arnie Rosen) Nominated [140] 1974 Outstanding Music-Variety Series Won [141] Best Lead Actress in a Drama 6 Rms Riv Vu Anne Miller Nominated [142] Golden Globe Award Best TV Actress – Musical or Comedy The Carol Burnett Show Herself /Skit Characters Nominated [143] 1975 Nominated [144] Hollywood Walk of Fame Achievement in the entertainment industry Herself Won [5][11] Primetime Emmy Award Outstanding Comedy-Variety or Music Series The Carol Burnett Show Producer (with executive producer Joe Hamilton and producer Ed Simmons) Won [145] 1976 Nominated [146] Outstanding Special - Comedy-Variety or Music Sills and Burnett at the Met Herself (with Beverly Sills and producer Joe Hamilton) Nominated [147] Golden Globe Award Best TV Actress – Musical or Comedy The Carol Burnett Show Herself /Skit Characters Nominated [148] 1977 Golden Globe Award Best TV Actress – Musical or Comedy Herself /Skit Characters Won [149] 1978 Won [150] Primetime Emmy Award Outstanding Comedy-Variety or Music Series Producer (with executive producer Joe Hamilton and producer Ed Simmons) Nominated [151] 1979 Golden Globe Award Best TV Actress – Musical or Comedy The Carol Burnett Show Nominated [152] Best Motion Picture Actress in a Supporting Role A Wedding Tulip Brenner Nominated [153] Primetime Emmy Award Outstanding Lead Actress in a Limited Series or a Special Friendly Fire Peg Mullen Nominated [154] 1980 Crystal Award Women in Film In recognition of her excellence and innovation in her creative works that have enhanced the perception of women through the medium of television Won [155] 1982 Golden Globe Award Best Motion Picture Actress – Comedy or Musical The Four Seasons Kate Burroughs Nominated [156] 1983 Best Actress in a Motion Picture – Comedy or Musical Annie Miss Hannigan Nominated [157] Best Performance by an Actress in a Miniseries or Motion Picture Made for TV Life of the Party: The Story of Beatrice Beatrice O'Reilly Nominated [158] 1985 Television Hall of Fame Inductee Achievement in the entertainment industry Herself Won [159] 1991 Golden Globe Award Best Performance by an Actress in a TV Series – Comedy or Musical Carol & Company Skit characters Nominated [160] 1992 Primetime Emmy Award Outstanding Guest Actress in a Comedy Series The Larry Sanders Show Herself Nominated [161] 1995 Achievement or Performance Music Dance Cultural Men, Movies & Carol Nominated [162] 1997 Outstanding Guest Actress in a Comedy Series Mad About You Theresa Stemple Won [163] Crystal Award Women in Film In recognition of her excellence and innovation in her creative works that have enhanced the perception of women through the medium of television Won [155] 1998 Primetime Emmy Award Outstanding Guest Actress in a Comedy Series Mad About You Theresa Stemple Nominated [164] 2002 Outstanding Variety, Music or Comedy Special The Carol Burnett Show: Show Stoppers Producer (with executive producers John Hamilton and Rick Hawkins, producers Jody Hamilton and Mary Jo Blue) Nominated [165] 2005 Presidential Medal of Freedom Civil awards and decorations of the United States Civil award on November 9 Herself Won [166] 2009 Primetime Emmy Award Outstanding Guest Actress in a Drama Series Law & Order: Special Victims Unit Birdie Sulloway Nominated [167] 2011 Grammy Award Best Spoken Word Album This Time Together: Laughter and Reflection Herself Nominated [168] 2013 Mark Twain Prize Mark Twain Prize for American Humor Achievement in the entertainment industry awarded on October 20 Won [16] 2014 Grammy Award Best Spoken Word Album Carrie and Me Nominated [169] 2015 Lifetime Achievement Award Screen Actors Guild Achievement in the entertainment industry Won [170] 2017 Grammy Award Best Spoken Word Album In Such Good Company: Eleven Years Of Laughter, Mayhem, And Fun In The Sandbox Won [171] Other honors[edit] 1998: Grand Marshal of the 109th Rose Parade and the 84th Rose Bowl Game on New Year's Day [172] 1999: The first honoree and presenter at second annual awards ceremony of the Back Stage West Garland Awards[citation needed] 2003: Kennedy Center Honors recipient[173] 2009: Inducted into the California Hall of Fame at The California Museum for History, Women and the Arts[174] 2014: Harvey Award recipient by The Jimmy Stewart Museum on August 12[175]


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External links[edit] Wikimedia Commons has media related to Carol Burnett. Find more aboutCarol Burnettat Wikipedia's sister projects Definitions from Wiktionary Media from Wikimedia Commons News from Wikinews Quotations from Wikiquote Texts from Wikisource Textbooks from Wikibooks Learning resources from Wikiversity Carol Burnett at AllMovie Carol Burnett on IMDb Carol Burnett at the Internet Broadway Database Carol Burnett on Playbill The Carol Burnett Show Interview by Terry Gross Carol Burnett news on Topix.net Carol Burnett interview video at the Archive of American Television Carol Burnett on NETFLIX John Foster Dulles song Carol Burnett, The Ed Sullivan Show Carol Burnett at Emmys.com Carol Burnett Video produced by Makers: Women Who Make America Interview with Carol Burnett. Accessed February 11, 2017. The Carol Burnett Show: The Museum of Television Biography portal Film portal Theatre portal Comedy portal Music portal Texas portal New York portal California portal Musical Theatre portal Arts portal New Mexico portal Television portal Awards for Carol Burnett v t e Primetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Individual Performance in a Variety or Music Program 1950s Perry Como / Dinah Shore (1959) 1960s Harry Belafonte (1960) Fred Astaire (1961) Carol Burnett (1962) Carol Burnett (1963) Danny Kaye (1964) Art Carney (1967) Art Carney / Pat Paulsen (1968) Arte Johnson / Harvey Korman (1969) 1970s Harvey Korman (1971) Harvey Korman (1972) Tim Conway (1973) Harvey Korman / Brenda Vaccaro (1974) Jack Albertson / Cloris Leachman (1975) Chevy Chase / Vicki Lawrence (1976) Tim Conway / Rita Moreno (1977) Tim Conway / Gilda Radner (1978) 1980s Sarah Vaughan (1981) Nell Carter / André De Shields (1982) Leontyne Price (1983) Cloris Leachman (1984) George Hearn (1985) Whitney Houston (1986) Robin Williams (1987) Robin Williams (1988) Linda Ronstadt (1989) 1990s Tracey Ullman (1990) Billy Crystal (1991) Bette Midler (1992) Dana Carvey (1993) Tracey Ullman (1994) Barbra Streisand (1995) Tony Bennett (1996) Bette Midler (1997) Billy Crystal (1998) John Leguizamo (1999) 2000s Eddie Izzard (2000) Barbra Streisand (2001) Sting (2002) Wayne Brady (2003) Elaine Stritch (2004) Hugh Jackman (2005) Barry Manilow (2006) Tony Bennett (2007) Don Rickles (2008) v t e Primetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Guest Actress in a Comedy Series 1970s Cloris Leachman (1975) 1980s Beah Richards (1988) Colleen Dewhurst (1989) 1990s Swoosie Kurtz (1990) Colleen Dewhurst (1991) No Award (1992) Tracey Ullman (1993) Eileen Heckart (1994) Cyndi Lauper (1995) Betty White (1996) Carol Burnett (1997) Emma Thompson (1998) Tracey Ullman (1999) 2000s Jean Smart (2000) Jean Smart (2001) Cloris Leachman (2002) Christina Applegate (2003) Laura Linney (2004) Kathryn Joosten (2005) Cloris Leachman (2006) Elaine Stritch (2007) Kathryn Joosten (2008) Tina Fey (2009) 2010s Betty White (2010) Gwyneth Paltrow (2011) Kathy Bates (2012) Melissa Leo (2013) Uzo Aduba (2014) Joan Cusack (2015) Tina Fey & Amy Poehler (2016) Melissa McCarthy (2017) v t e Golden Globe Award for Best Actress – Television Series Musical or Comedy 1960s Donna Reed (1962) Inger Stevens (1963) Mary Tyler Moore (1964) Anne Francis (1965) Marlo Thomas (1966) Carol Burnett (1967) Diahann Carroll (1968) Carol Burnett / Julie Sommars (1969) 1970s Mary Tyler Moore (1970) Carol Burnett (1971) Jean Stapleton (1972) Cher/Jean Stapleton (1973) Valerie Harper (1974) Cloris Leachman (1975) Carol Burnett (1976) Carol Burnett (1977) Linda Lavin (1978) Linda Lavin (1979) 1980s Katherine Helmond (1980) Eileen Brennan (1981) Debbie Allen (1982) Joanna Cassidy (1983) Shelley Long (1984) Estelle Getty / Cybill Shepherd (1985) Cybill Shepherd (1986) Tracey Ullman (1987) Candice Bergen (1988) Jamie Lee Curtis (1989) 1990s Kirstie Alley (1990) Candice Bergen (1991) Roseanne Barr (1992) Helen Hunt (1993) Helen Hunt (1994) Cybill Shepherd (1995) Helen Hunt (1996) Calista Flockhart (1997) Jenna Elfman (1998) Sarah Jessica Parker (1999) 2000s Sarah Jessica Parker (2000) Sarah Jessica Parker (2001) Jennifer Aniston (2002) Sarah Jessica Parker (2003) Teri Hatcher (2004) Mary-Louise Parker (2005) America Ferrera (2006) Tina Fey (2007) Tina Fey (2008) Toni Collette (2009) 2010s Laura Linney (2010) Laura Dern (2011) Lena Dunham (2012) Amy Poehler (2013) Gina Rodriguez (2014) Rachel Bloom (2015) Tracee Ellis Ross (2016) Rachel Brosnahan (2017) v t e Grammy Award for Best Spoken Word Album (2010s) 2010 Michael J. Fox - Always Looking Up 2011 Jon Stewart - The Daily Show with Jon Stewart Presents Earth (The Audiobook) 2012 Betty White - If You Ask Me (And Of Course You Won't) 2013 Janis Ian - Society's Child 2014 Stephen Colbert - America Again: Re-becoming The Greatness We Never Weren't 2015 Joan Rivers - Diary of a Mad Diva 2016 Jimmy Carter - A Full Life: Reflections at 90 2017 Carol Burnett - In Such Good Company: Eleven Years of Laughter, Mayhem, and Fun in the Sandbox 2018 Carrie Fisher - The Princess Diarist Complete list (1959 & 1960s) (1970s) (1980s) (1990s) (2000s) (2010s) v t e Hasty Pudding Woman of the Year 1951–1975 Gertrude Lawrence (1951) Barbara Bel Geddes (1952) Mamie Eisenhower (1953) Shirley Booth (1954) Debbie Reynolds (1955) Peggy Ann Garner (1956) Carroll Baker (1957) Katharine Hepburn (1958) Joanne Woodward (1959) Carol Lawrence (1960) Jane Fonda (1961) Piper Laurie (1962) Shirley MacLaine (1963) Rosalind Russell (1964) Lee Remick (1965) Ethel Merman (1966) Lauren Bacall (1967) Angela Lansbury (1968) Carol Burnett (1969) Dionne Warwick (1970) Carol Channing (1971) Ruby Keeler (1972) Liza Minnelli (1973) Faye Dunaway (1974) Valerie Harper (1975) 1976–2000 Bette Midler (1976) Elizabeth Taylor (1977) Beverly Sills (1978) Candice Bergen (1979) Meryl Streep (1980) Mary Tyler Moore (1981) Ella Fitzgerald (1982) Julie Andrews (1983) Joan Rivers (1984) Cher (1985) Sally Field (1986) Bernadette Peters (1987) Lucille Ball (1988) Kathleen Turner (1989) Glenn Close (1990) Diane Keaton (1991) Jodie Foster (1992) Whoopi Goldberg (1993) Meg Ryan (1994) Michelle Pfeiffer (1995) Susan Sarandon (1996) Julia Roberts (1997) Sigourney Weaver (1998) Goldie Hawn (1999) Jamie Lee Curtis (2000) 2001–present Drew Barrymore (2001) Sarah Jessica Parker (2002) Anjelica Huston (2003) Sandra Bullock (2004) Catherine Zeta-Jones (2005) Halle Berry (2006) Scarlett Johansson (2007) Charlize Theron (2008) Renée Zellweger (2009) Anne Hathaway (2010) Julianne Moore (2011) Claire Danes (2012) Marion Cotillard (2013) Helen Mirren (2014) Amy Poehler (2015) Kerry Washington (2016) Octavia Spencer (2017) Mila Kunis (2018) v t e Kennedy Center Honorees (2000s) 2000 Mikhail Baryshnikov Chuck Berry Plácido Domingo Clint Eastwood Angela Lansbury 2001 Julie Andrews Van Cliburn Quincy Jones Jack Nicholson Luciano Pavarotti 2002 James Earl Jones James Levine Chita Rivera Paul Simon Elizabeth Taylor 2003 James Brown Carol Burnett Loretta Lynn Mike Nichols Itzhak Perlman 2004 Warren Beatty Ossie Davis & Ruby Dee Elton John Joan Sutherland John Williams 2005 Tony Bennett Suzanne Farrell Julie Harris Robert Redford Tina Turner 2006 Zubin Mehta Dolly Parton Smokey Robinson Steven Spielberg Andrew Lloyd Webber 2007 Leon Fleisher Steve Martin Diana Ross Martin Scorsese Brian Wilson 2008 Morgan Freeman George Jones Barbra Streisand Twyla Tharp Pete Townshend & Roger Daltrey 2009 Mel Brooks Dave Brubeck Grace Bumbry Robert De Niro Bruce Springsteen Complete list 1970s 1980s 1990s 2000s 2010s v t e Mark Twain Prize winners Richard Pryor (1998) Jonathan Winters (1999) Carl Reiner (2000) Whoopi Goldberg (2001) Bob Newhart (2002) Lily Tomlin (2003) Lorne Michaels (2004) Steve Martin (2005) Neil Simon (2006) Billy Crystal (2007) George Carlin (2008) Bill Cosby (2009) Tina Fey (2010) Will Ferrell (2011) Ellen DeGeneres (2012) Carol Burnett (2013) Jay Leno (2014) Eddie Murphy (2015) Bill Murray (2016) David Letterman (2017) v t e Screen Actors Guild Life Achievement Award 1960s Eddie Cantor (1962) Stan Laurel (1964) Bob Hope (1965) Barbara Stanwyck (1966) William Gargan (1967) James Stewart (1968) Edward G. Robinson (1969) 1970s Gregory Peck (1970) Charlton Heston (1971) Frank Sinatra (1972) Martha Raye (1973) Walter Pidgeon (1974) Rosalind Russell (1975) Pearl Bailey (1976) James Cagney (1977) Edgar Bergen (1978) Katharine Hepburn (1979) 1980s Leon Ames (1980) Danny Kaye (1982) Ralph Bellamy (1983) Iggie Wolfington (1984) Paul Newman and Joanne Woodward (1985) Nanette Fabray (1986) Red Skelton (1987) Gene Kelly (1988) Jack Lemmon (1989) 1990s Brock Peters (1990) Burt Lancaster (1991) Audrey Hepburn (1992) Ricardo Montalbán (1993) George Burns (1994) Robert Redford (1995) Angela Lansbury (1996) Elizabeth Taylor (1997) Kirk Douglas (1998) Sidney Poitier (1999) 2000s Ossie Davis and Ruby Dee (2000) Ed Asner (2001) Clint Eastwood (2002) Karl Malden (2003) James Garner (2004) Shirley Temple (2005) Julie Andrews (2006) Charles Durning (2007) James Earl Jones (2008) Betty White (2009) 2010s Ernest Borgnine (2010) Mary Tyler Moore (2011) Dick Van Dyke (2012) Rita Moreno (2013) Debbie Reynolds (2014) Carol Burnett (2015) Lily Tomlin (2016) Morgan Freeman (2017) v t e TCA Career Achievement Award Grant Tinker (1985) Walter Cronkite (1986) Hill Street Blues (1987) David Brinkley (1988) Lucille Ball (1989) Jim Henson (1990) Brandon Tartikoff (1991) Johnny Carson (1992) Bob Hope (1993) Charles Kuralt (1994) Ted Turner (1995) Angela Lansbury (1996) Fred Rogers (1997) Roone Arledge (1998) Norman Lear (1999) Dick Van Dyke (2000) Sid Caesar (2001) Bill Cosby (2002) Carl Reiner (2003) Don Hewitt (2004) Bob Newhart (2005) Carol Burnett (2006) Mary Tyler Moore (2007) Lorne Michaels (2008) Betty White (2009) James Garner (2010) Oprah Winfrey (2011) David Letterman (2012) Barbara Walters (2013) James Burrows (2014) James L. Brooks (2015) Lily Tomlin (2016) Ken Burns (2017) v t e Television Hall of Fame Class of 1985 Carol Burnett Sid Caesar Walter Cronkite Joyce Hall Rod Serling Ed Sullivan Sylvester Weaver Authority control WorldCat Identities VIAF: 10032676 LCCN: n50032348 ISNI: 0000 0001 1487 6108 GND: 123439361 SUDOC: 059754508 BNF: cb138919894 (data) BIBSYS: 98066009 MusicBrainz: 08f5c64e-52f6-41f3-9d23-cbb9301a2639 SNAC: w6ch20f0 Retrieved from "https://en.wikipedia.org/w/index.php?title=Carol_Burnett&oldid=821620985" Categories: 1933 births20th-century American actresses21st-century American actressesActresses from San AntonioAmerican female singersAmerican film actressesAmerican sketch comediansAmerican stage actressesAmerican television actressesAmerican voice actressesAmerican women comediansBack Stage West Garland Award recipientsBest Musical or Comedy Actress Golden Globe (television) winnersGrammy Award winnersKennedy Center honoreesLiving peopleMark Twain Prize recipientsPeabody Award winnersPeople from San AntonioPresidential Medal of Freedom recipientsPrimetime Emmy Award winnersUCLA Film School alumniCarol BurnettAmerican comedy actressesHidden categories: Webarchive template wayback linksAll articles with dead external linksArticles with dead external links from December 2017Articles with permanently dead external linksUse mdy dates from December 2015Articles with hCardsAll articles with unsourced statementsArticles with unsourced statements from February 2015Articles containing Japanese-language textArticles with unsourced statements from October 2015Pages containing links to subscription-only contentArticles with IBDb linksArticles using Template:EmmyTVLegends nameWikipedia articles with VIAF identifiersWikipedia articles with LCCN identifiersWikipedia articles with ISNI identifiersWikipedia articles with GND identifiersWikipedia articles with BNF identifiersWikipedia articles with BIBSYS identifiersWikipedia articles with MusicBrainz identifiersWikipedia articles with SNAC-ID identifiers


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Carol_Burnett - Photos and All Basic Informations

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The Carol Burnett ShowList Of 30 Rock CharactersSan Antonio, TexasJoe Hamilton (producer)Carrie HamiltonErin HamiltonThe Carol Burnett ShowCBSSan Antonio, TexasHollywood High SchoolUniversity Of California, Los AngelesOnce Upon A MattressTony AwardThe Garry Moore ShowEmmy AwardCalamity JaneCBSLos AngelesCaliforniaCBSVaudevilleVariety ShowSketch ComedyParodyEmmy AwardGolden Globe AwardsPete 'n' TillieThe Front Page (1974 Film)The Four Seasons (1981 Film)Annie (1982 Film)Noises Off (film)Horton Hears A Who! (film)6 Rms Riv VuFriendly Fire (1979 Film)Mad About YouJulie AndrewsDolly PartonBeverly SillsMoon Over BuffaloTony AwardSan Antonio, TexasAlcoholicsHollywood, CaliforniaBoarding HouseImaginary FriendShirley TempleEnlargeHollywood Pacific TheatreAlfred HitchcockStrangers On A Train (film)EpauletteHollywood, Los Angeles, CaliforniaChamber Of CommerceHollywood Walk Of FameHollywood High SchoolUniversity Of California, Los AngelesWikipedia:Citation NeededEnlargeRehearsal Club (New York)Celeste HolmMarlene DietrichPaul WinchellBuddy HackettStanley (1956 TV Series)EnlargeJohn Foster DullesUnited States Secretary Of StateThe Tonight ShowJack PaarThe Ed Sullivan ShowMeet The PressPantomime QuizWikipedia:Citation NeededOnce Upon A MattressTony AwardThe Garry Moore ShowEmmy AwardJulie And Carol At Carnegie HallJulie AndrewsBob BannerJoe Hamilton (producer)Mike NicholsWikipedia:Citation NeededThe Twilight ZoneCavender Is ComingEnlargeFade Out - Fade InThe EntertainersCaterina ValenteBob NewhartJim NaborsGomer Pyle, U.S.M.C.Gunnery SergeantGomer Pyle, U.S.M.C. (season 4)Lucille BallCarol + 2The Lucy ShowDesilu ProductionsThe Carol Burnett ShowEnlargeCharwomanRita HayworthEmmy AwardGolden Globe AwardsTim ConwayHarvey KormanLyle WaggonerVicki LawrenceGone With The Wind (film)As The World TurnsMama's FamilyVicki LawrenceTarzan YellIntimate Portrait (TV Series)American Broadcasting CompanyCarol Burnett & CompanyCarol Burnett And FriendsMeTVEnlargePete 'n' Tillie6 Rms Riv VuFriendly Fire (1979 Film)The Four Seasons (1981 Film)Annie (1982 Film)Noises Off (film)Desperate HousewivesSesame StreetThe MunySt. Louis, MissouriI Do! I Do!Rock HudsonStephen SondheimFolliesPassword (game Show)Mark GoodsonPassword PlusThe Family (sketch)Mama's FamilyEunice HigginsCult FollowingFresno (TV Miniseries)Falcon CrestMad About YouHelen HuntMoon Over BuffaloTony AwardPutting It TogetherAll My ChildrenAgnes NixonLouis EdmondsRuth WarrickCameo AppearanceHorton Hears A Who! (film)Law & Order: Special Victims UnitPrimetime Emmy Award For Outstanding Guest Actress – Drama SeriesFurtGlee (TV Series)Sue SylvesterThe Secret World Of ArriettyHawaii Five-0 (2010 TV Series)Joe Hamilton (producer)Carrie HamiltonErin HamiltonHollywood Bowl OrchestraLucille BallBeverly SillsJim NaborsJulie AndrewsBetty WhiteVicki LawrenceWikipedia:Citation NeededBurnett V. National Enquirer, Inc.Tabloid JournalismThe National EnquirerHenry KissingerTabloid JournalismEnlargeHollywood Walk Of FameHollywood Blvd.Hollywood ArmsMemoirOne More Time (book)Sara NiemietzDonna Lynne ChamplinMichele PawkLinda LavinTony Award For Best Performance By A Featured Actress In A PlayWho's Been Sleeping In My Bed?Comedy FilmFilm DirectorDaniel MannShort FilmDocumentary FilmJack Arnold (director)Star Spangled SalesmanNorman MaurerPete 'n' TillieComedy-dramaMartin RittPeter De VriesThe Front Page (1974 Film)Billy WilderBen HechtCharles MacArthurThe Front PageA WeddingRobert AltmanHealth (film)Ensemble CastComedy FilmThe Four Seasons (1981 Film)Romantic ComedyScreenplayAlan AldaChu Chu And The Philly FlashDavid Lowell RichAnnie (1982 Film)Musical FilmJohn HustonNoises Off (film)Peter BogdanovichNoises OffMichael FraynMoon Over BroadwayChris HegedusD. A. PennebakerGet BruceFilm ProducerAndrew J. KuehnThe Trumpet Of The Swan (film)AnimationRichard Rich (director)Broadway: The Golden Age, By The Legends Who Were ThereDocumentary FilmRick McKayHorton Hears A Who! (film)Computer AnimationFantasy FilmAdventure FilmComedy FilmJimmy HaywardSteve MartinoHorton Hears A Who!Dr. SeussPost GradRomantic Comedy FilmVicky JensonArriettyFantasy FilmHiromasa YonebayashiJapanese LanguageHepburn RomanizationThe Paul Winchell ShowGuest AppearanceStanley (1956 TV Series)Omnibus (U.S. TV Series)The Garry Moore ShowJulie And Carol At Carnegie HallTelevision SpecialJoe Hamilton (producer)The Jack Benny ProgramThe Twilight Zone (1959 TV Series)Cavender Is ComingCalamity Jane (film)Television FilmTelevision DirectorOnce Upon A MattressJoe LaytonDave GeiselThe EntertainersThe Lucy ShowCarol + 2Variety ShowSketch ComedyMarc BreauxGomer Pyle, U.S.M.C.Gomer Pyle, U.S.M.C. (season 4)Get SmartList Of Get Smart EpisodesThe Carol Burnett ShowHere's LucyGomer Pyle, U.S.M.C. (season 5)Dave Powers (director)Sesame StreetRecurring CharacterOnce Upon A MattressRon Field6 Rms Riv VuOut To Lunch (TV Program)Twigs (play)Alan ArkinThe Sonny And Cher ShowTelevision PilotDave Powers (director)Insight (TV Series)3 Girls 3Guest AppearanceDolly PartonRobert Day (director)Erma BombeckFriendly Fire (1979 Film)Peg MullenDavid Greene (director)C. D. B. BryanCarol Burnett & CompanyThe Tenth MonthJoan TewkesburyLaura Z. HobsonThe Wild Wacky Wonderful World Of WinterHBOThe Muppet ShowList Of The Muppet Show EpisodesGreat PerformancesEunice (film)Eunice Harper HigginsHarvey KormanThe Family (sketch)Spin-off (media)SitcomMama's FamilyLamont JohnsonAll My ChildrenRecurring CharacterBetween Friends (1983 Film)Lou AntonioMama's FamilyPlácido DomingoMarty PasettaMagnum, P.I.Robert AltmanHappily Ever After (1985 TV Special)Bill MelendezSteven Cuitlahuac MelendezFresno (TV Miniseries)MiniseriesJeff BlecknerPlaza SuiteExecutive ProducerCarol, Carl, Whoopi And RobinComedyFame (1982 TV Series)List Of Fame (1982 TV Series) EpisodesPeter LevinJulie & Carol: Together AgainCarol & CompanyComedyAnthology SeriesThe Carol Burnett ShowRevival (television)The Carol Burnett ShowThe Tale Of Peter RabbitClive A. SmithChildren's BookThe Tale Of Peter RabbitBeatrix PotterThe Larry Sanders ShowDave Powers (director)Stock FootagePaul Miller (TV Director)Lee GrantPaul Miller (TV Director)ScreenplayWomen Of The HouseWomen Of The HouseMad About YouTouched By An AngelTouched By An Angel (season 4)Charles MatthauPutting It TogetherMusical TheatreRevueDon Roy KingEric D. SchaefferSteve PurcellOnce Upon A MattressKathleen MarshallDesperate HousewivesList Of Desperate Housewives EpisodesAmerican MastersLaw & Order: Special Victims UnitLaw & Order: Special Victims Unit (season 10)Emmy AwardGlee (TV Series)Curious George (TV Series)List Of Curious George EpisodesList Of Curious George EpisodesHot In ClevelandHawaii Five-0 (2010 TV Series)Signed, Sealed, Delivered (TV Series)Signed, Sealed, Delivered (TV Series)Julie's GreenroomOnce Upon A MattressCalamity Jane (musical)Fade Out – Fade InPlaza SuiteI Do! I Do!Same Time, Next Year (play)FolliesLove Letters (play)Company (musical)Moon Over BuffaloPutting It TogetherLove Letters (play)New York CitySimon & SchusterInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/978-0671221591New York CityRandom HouseInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/978-0394552545New York CityThree Rivers PressInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/978-0307461193New York CitySimon & SchusterInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/978-1476755793New York CityCrown Publishing GroupInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/978-1101904657Peabody AwardPrimetime Emmy AwardPrimetime Emmy Award For Individual Performance In A Variety Or Music ProgramThe Garry Moore ShowJulie And Carol At Carnegie HallGolden Globe Award25th Golden Globe AwardsThe Carol Burnett ShowGolden Globe AwardTelevision ProducerJoe Hamilton (producer)Primetime Emmy Award For Outstanding Variety Series24th Primetime Emmy Awards30th Golden Globe AwardsPete 'n' Tillie25th Primetime Emmy AwardsPrimetime Emmy Award For Outstanding Lead Actress In A Miniseries Or A Movie6 Rms Riv VuHollywood Walk Of FameEntertainment IndustryPrimetime Emmy Award For Outstanding Variety SeriesBeverly Sills36th Golden Globe AwardsA Wedding31st Primetime Emmy AwardsFriendly Fire (1979 Film)Women In Film Crystal + Lucy AwardsWomen In Film And Television International39th Golden Globe AwardsThe Four Seasons (1981 Film)40th Golden Globe AwardsAnnie (1982 Film)40th Golden Globe AwardsTelevision Hall Of Fame48th Golden Globe AwardsCarol & Company42nd Primetime Emmy AwardsPrimetime Emmy Award For Outstanding Guest Actress In A Comedy SeriesThe Larry Sanders Show44th Primetime Emmy Awards44th Primetime Emmy AwardsMad About You50th Primetime Emmy Awards54th Primetime Emmy AwardsPresidential Medal Of FreedomCivil Awards And Decorations Of The United StatesCivil Awards And Decorations Of The United States61st Primetime Emmy AwardsLaw & Order: Special Victims UnitGrammy AwardGrammy Award For Best Spoken Word AlbumMark Twain Prize For American HumorMark Twain Prize For American HumorScreen Actors GuildScreen Actors GuildIn Such Good CompanyRose ParadeRose Bowl GameBack Stage West Garland AwardsWikipedia:Citation NeededKennedy Center HonorsCalifornia Hall Of FameThe California Museum For History, Women And The ArtsThe Jimmy Stewart MuseumEntertainment WeeklyTime Inc.Los Angeles TimesLos AngelesTroncNew York CityRandom HouseInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/978-0394552545Wayback MachineThe Diane Rehm ShowToronto StarTorontoStar Media GroupThe Vancouver SunVancouverPostmedia NetworkWikipedia:Link RotThe Washington PostWashington, D.C.Jeff BezosNew York CityCrown Publishing GroupAmazon Standard Identification NumberInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/978-0517081358New York CityMiramax BooksInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/978-1401360252Entertainment TonightNew York CityCBS Television 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