Contents 1 Beginnings 2 Career 2.1 Rank Organisation 2.2 Hollywood and 20th Century Fox 2.3 Television 2.4 British Film Star 2.5 The Stud Comeback 2.6 Dynasty 2.7 Later career 3 Personal and public life 3.1 Family and personal life 3.2 Political views 3.3 Charitable work 4 Books 5 TV advertisements 6 Music 7 Honours 8 Awards 9 Credits 9.1 Film 9.2 Television 9.3 Theatre 10 References 11 External links

Beginnings[edit] Collins was born in Paddington, London, and brought up in Maida Vale, the daughter of Elsa Collins (née Bessant), a dance teacher and nightclub hostess, and Joseph William Collins (died 1988), an agent[1] whose clients would later include Shirley Bassey, the Beatles, and Tom Jones.[2] Her father, a native of South Africa, was Jewish, and her British mother was Anglican.[3][4][5] She had two younger siblings, Jackie (1937–2015),[1] a novelist, and Bill, a property agent.[6][7] She was educated at the Francis Holland School, an independent day school for girls in London[8] and then trained at the Royal Academy of Dramatic Art. Collins in I Believe in You (1952) At the age of 17, Collins was signed to the J. Arthur Rank Film Company, a British film studio.[9]

Career[edit] Collins made her feature debut as a beauty contest entrant in Lady Godiva Rides Again (1951) followed by The Woman's Angle (1952) in a minor role as a Greek maid. Next was a more significant role as a gangster's moll in Judgment Deferred (1952). Rank Organisation[edit] Her big break came when the Rank Organisation signed her for a major role in I Believe in You (1952). Other roles to follow included Cosh Boy (1953), billed second, directed by Lewis Gilbert; Decameron Nights (1953); Turn the Key Softly (1953); and The Square Ring (1953). She was loaned out to appear in Our Girl Friday (1953), in which she was top billed. Gilbert used her again in The Good Die Young (1954) with Laurence Harvey. Hollywood and 20th Century Fox[edit] She was chosen by director Howard Hawks to star in his lavish production of Land of the Pharaohs (1955) as the scheming Princess Nellifer opposite Jack Hawkins. The film was a box office disappointment but Collins' performance led to a contract at 20th Century Fox. Fox put her in The Virgin Queen (1955) as Elizabeth Raleigh in support of Richard Todd and Bette Davis. She had the title role in The Girl in the Red Velvet Swing (1955) as Evelyn Nesbit, a role originally intended for Marilyn Monroe. MGM borrowed her for The Opposite Sex (1956), a musical remake of The Women (1939) with Collins in a part originally played by Joan Crawford. Back at Fox she played a nun in Sea Wife (1957) and was one of several stars in The Wayward Bus (1957) and Island in the Sun (1957). Collins was the female lead in Stopover Tokyo (1958) opposite Robert Wagner and The Bravados (1958), with Gregory Peck. She was a temptress after Paul Newman in the comedy Rally Round the Flag, Boys (1959). She finished her Fox contract with the crime caper Seven Thieves (1960) and the biblical epic Esther and the King (1960). One notable film release in the 1960s was The Road to Hong Kong (1962), the last "road" picture of Bing Crosby and Bob Hope; Collins played the female lead even though Dorothy Lamour was available. Television[edit] She took a hiatus from her film career to concentrate on having a family after marrying Anthony Newley, and when she resumed her career, it was in the medium of television. Her notable guest appearances on American television during the 1960s and 1970s included Batman, The Virginian, Mission: Impossible, Police Woman, and the original Star Trek; in the latter, she acted out the role of Edith Keeler in the episode titled "The City on the Edge of Forever". Collins also had a guest appearance alongside Roger Moore and Tony Curtis on ITV's television series The Persuaders! as Sidonie in the episode from 1972 called 'Five Miles to Midnight'. Collins made the occasional film in the 60s, such as Hard Time for Princes (1965) in Italy; Warning Shot (1967), a drama; Subterfuge (1968), a thriller; and If It's Tuesday, This Must Be Belgium (1969), a comedy; She also appeared in Newley's autobiographical Can Heironymus Merkin Ever Forget Mercy Humppe and Find True Happiness? (1969). She was in a thriller with George Peppard, The Executioner (1970) and a quasi sequel to Three in the Attic, Up in the Cellar (1970). British Film Star[edit] Joan Collins in Empire of the Ants (1977) In the early 1970s Collins returned to Britain and starred in a series of local movies, mostly thrillers and horror films: Revenge (1971), a revenge thriller; Quest for Love (1971), a romantic science fiction piece; Tales from the Crypt (1972), an anthology horror; Fear in the Night (1972) psychological horror from Jimmy Sangster; Dark Places (1973), a horror; Tales That Witness Madness (1973), another horror anthology. She went to Italy for L'arbitro (1974) and returned home for a horror I Don't Want to Be Born (1975). Collins was in some sex comedies, Alfie Darling (1975) and The Bawdy Adventures of Tom Jones (1976). She returned to the US to make a science fiction epic Empire of the Ants (1977) and made Fearless (1978) in Italy and The Big Sleep (1978) in England. She had a small role in Zero to Sixty (1978). The Stud Comeback[edit] In 1978 Collins starred in the film versions of her sister Jackie Collins's racy novel The Stud. It was made for $600,000, went on to gross over $20,000,000 internationally.[10] After shooting Game for Vultures (1979) and Sunburn (1979) she appeared in a sequel to The Stud, The Bitch (1979).[11] It was another hit and led to her receiving a job offer from US television. Dynasty[edit] In 1981, Collins was offered a role in the second season of the then-struggling new soap opera Dynasty (1981–89) playing Alexis Carrington, the beautiful and vengeful ex-wife of tycoon Blake Carrington (John Forsythe). Her performance is generally credited as one factor in the fledgling show's subsequent rise in the Nielsen ratings[12] to a hit rivaling Dallas. While making the show, Collins appeared in Homework (1982) and Nutcracker (1982). In 1985, Dynasty was the number-one show in the United States, beating out Dallas, which ranked number two.[13] For her portrayal of Alexis, Collins was nominated six times for a Golden Globe Award (every year from 1982 to 1987), winning once in 1983,[14] the same year she was nominated for an Emmy as Best Actress in a Drama Series.[15] Upon accepting the award, Collins thanked Sophia Loren for turning down the part of Alexis.[16] At the age of 50, Collins appeared in a 12-page photo layout for Playboy magazine shot by George Hurrell.[17] In 1983, Collins starred in Making of a Male Model with young model-actor Jon-Erik Hexum, and in 1984, played a soap star in The Cartier Affair with David Hasselhoff. In the same year, she co-hosted the ABC-TV special Blondes vs. Brunettes. With Dynasty at the height of its success, Collins began producing and starred in the 1986 CBS miniseries Sins and Monte Carlo.[18][19] The first of these two had good ratings,[20] but the second was critical and ratings disappointment.[21] In the 2001 E! True Hollywood Story episode featuring Dynasty, former ABC executive Ted Harbert stated, "The truth is we didn't really believe that we had this thing done as a hit until Joan Collins walked down that courtroom aisle." Co-star Al Corley noted that Collins "just flew" in the role that was "tailor made...just spot on." In Dynasty producer Aaron Spelling's final press interview, he said of Collins: "We didn't write Joan Collins. She played Joan Collins. Am I right? We wrote a character, but the character could have been played by 50 people and 49 of them would have failed. She made it work."[22] Later career[edit] This section of a biography of a living person needs additional citations for verification. Please help by adding reliable sources. Contentious material about living persons that is unsourced or poorly sourced must be removed immediately, especially if potentially libelous or harmful. (July 2013) (Learn how and when to remove this template message) Joan Collins with Dynasty co-stars Stephanie Beacham and Emma Samms in London, 2009 After the end of Dynasty in 1989, Collins took time off. She rejoined her co-stars for Dynasty: The Reunion, a 1991 miniseries that concluded the series which had been left with a cliffhanger ending after its abrupt cancellation. In the 1990s, Collins made several guest-star appearances on series such as Roseanne, The Nanny and Will & Grace. She also appeared as the main characters of films such as Decadence (1994) and Annie: A Royal Adventure! (1995) (in the latter of which she plays the main antagonist, Lady Edwina Hogbottom) during this period. In 1990, Collins played Amanda in a revival of Noël Coward's Private Lives. She later appeared in the same play in 1992, starring alongside Simon Jones.[23] In 1991, Collins also appeared in Noël Coward's Tonight at 8:30. She was selected as the cover model for the relaunch of the popular celebrity magazine OK! when it changed from being a monthly to a weekly.[24] In 1999, Collins was cast in the film version of musical theatre show Joseph and the Amazing Technicolor Dreamcoat. She played two roles in this film: a pianist and the wife of Egyptian millionaire Potiphar. In 2000, Collins joined the cast of The Flintstones in Viva Rock Vegas, a prequel to the Universal Studios live-action film The Flintstones (1994). She reprised the supporting role of Pearl Slaghoople, Wilma Flintstone's mother, that Elizabeth Taylor had originated. In 2001, she co-starred in the television film These Old Broads with Debbie Reynolds, Shirley MacLaine, and Taylor. The film was written for television by Reynolds's daughter, Carrie Fisher. Collins at 2010 The Heart Truth In 2002, Collins returned to soap operas in a limited guest run on the American daytime soap Guiding Light.[25] In 2005, actress Alice Krige impersonated Collins in Dynasty: The Making of a Guilty Pleasure, a fictionalised television film based on the creation and behind-the-scenes production of Dynasty.[26] In early 2006, Collins toured the United Kingdom in An Evening with Joan Collins, a one-woman show in which she detailed the highs and lows of her career and life, directed by her by-then husband Percy Gibson. In 2006, she reunited with her Dynasty co-stars for the nonfiction special Dynasty Reunion: Catfights and Caviar. Later that year, she began a tour of North America in the play Legends! with former Dynasty co-star Linda Evans, which concluded in May 2007 after a 30-week run. In 2005, Collins joined the cast of the hit British television series Footballer's Wives for a limited run. She also guest-starred in the BBC series Hotel Babylon in 2006 as a lonely aristocrat desperate for romance. Collins appeared in "They Do It with Mirrors," a two-hour episode of the murder-mystery drama Marple in 2009, as Ruth Van Rydock, a friend of detective Miss Jane Marple. On 24 January 2010, it was announced that Collins was joining the German soap opera Verbotene Liebe (Forbidden Love) for a short run. She played an aristocratic British woman, Lady Joan, who takes a young prince, portrayed by German actor Stephan Kaefer (Stephan Käfer), in tow. Collins started shooting on 22 February 2010 and appeared on-screen in April 2010.[27] She made her pantomime debut in Dick Whittington as Queen Rat at the Birmingham Hippodrome during the 2010 Christmas season, starring alongside Nigel Havers, Keith Harris and Julian Clary.[28] In May 2013, Collins announced on her Twitter profile that she would be joining the cast of the British sitcom Benidorm in a guest role. She lent her voice to the animated feature film Saving Santa (2013) and starred in the fantasy Molly Moon, which was slated for release in 2015. In August 2014, People reported that Collins would guest-star on the forthcoming E! drama series The Royals as the Grand Duchess of Oxford, the mother of fictional British Queen Helena (Elizabeth Hurley).[29] In June 2015, Collins backed the children's fairytales app GivingTales in aid of UNICEF, together with Roger Moore, Ewan McGregor, Stephen Fry, Joanna Lumley, Michael Caine, David Walliams, Charlotte Rampling, Paul McKenna and Michael Ball.[30]

Personal and public life[edit] Family and personal life[edit] Collins has been married five times,[31] first to Northern Irish actor Maxwell Reed, whom she married on 24 May 1952 after he allegedly raped her,[32] and divorced in 1956.[1] She had an affair with actor Harry Belafonte during the filming of Island in the Sun.[33] In 1959, Collins met 22-year-old actor Warren Beatty and became engaged in the early 1960s, but his infidelity led to their split.[33] Collins revealed in her 1978 autobiography that she got pregnant by Beatty but had an abortion.[34] She then married actor and singer-songwriter Anthony Newley in 1963 and American businessman and manager Ron Kass in 1972; she had two children, Tara and Sacha, with Newley and her third, Katyana, with Kass. Collins's marriage to Kass ended in divorce in 1983. On 3 November 1985, Collins married Swedish singer Peter Holm[1] in a ceremony in Las Vegas. They were divorced on 25 August 1987. She married her fifth husband Percy Gibson (born 1965) on 17 February 2002[1] at Claridge's Hotel in London. As of 2013, Collins has three grandchildren.[35] Collins maintains residences in London, Los Angeles, New York City, and France,[36] describing her life as being "that of a gypsy".[37] Collins's younger sister was Jackie Collins, a pioneer of romantic novels, who died in September 2015. Collins was told only two weeks before her sister's death of the breast cancer she'd had for over six years. Political views[edit] After decades of flirting with British politics, on 24 May 2004, Collins joined the United Kingdom Independence Party. In early 2005, Collins commented that she had rejoined the Conservative Party, stating, "The Labour Party doesn't care about the British people."[38] Collins contributes to The Spectator as a guest diarist, something she has done since the late 1990s. Collins also writes occasionally for the Daily Mail, The Times, The Daily Telegraph, The Lady in the United Kingdom, and Harper's Bazaar in the United States. In September 2008, Collins signed on to the Sunday Telegraph as a weekly opinions columnist through the final quarter of the year before leaving to pursue other projects. She was a supporter of the late Prime Minister Margaret Thatcher, and was invited to attend Thatcher's funeral on 17 April 2013.[39] Collins is also a staunch monarchist, stating "I'm a big monarchist and I love the Queen."[40] Collins favours British withdrawal from the European Union.[41] Charitable work[edit] Joan Collins with her friend Ivana Trump. Collins has publicly supported several charities for several decades. In 1982, Collins spoke before the U.S. Congress about increasing funding for neurological research. In 1983, she was named a patron of the International Foundation for Children with Learning Disabilities, earning the foundation's highest honour in 1988 for her continuing support. Additionally, 1988 also had the opening of the Joan Collins Wing of the Children's Hospital of Michigan in Detroit. In 1990, she was made an honorary founding member of the National Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Children. In 1994, Collins was awarded the lifetime achievement award from the Association of Breast Cancer Studies in Great Britain for her contribution to breast cancer awareness in the UK. Collins is patron of Fight for Sight; in 2003, she became a patron of the Shooting Star Chase Children's Hospice in Great Britain, while continuing to support several foster children in India, something she has done for the past 25 years. Collins serves her former school, the Royal Academy of Dramatic Art, as the Honorary President of the RADA Associates.[42]

Books[edit] Collins has established herself as a successful author. In addition to her bestselling novels, 'Prime Time', 'Love & Desire & Hate', 'Infamous' (aka 'Too Damn Famous'), 'Star Quality', 'Misfortune's Daughters' and 'The St. Tropez Lonely Hearts Club', she has also written six lifestyle books, 'The Joan Collins Beauty Book', 'Health, Youth & Happiness: My Secrets', 'My Friends' Secrets', 'Joan's Way: Looking Good, Feeling Great' (aka 'The Art of Living Well'), and 'The World According to Joan', as well as memoirs, 'Past Imperfect', 'Katy: A Fight for Life', 'Second Act' and 'Passion For Life'. To date, she has sold over 50 million copies of her books which have been translated into 30 languages.[43] In the 1990s, Collins was embroiled in a high-profile legal battle with the publisher Random House, which was televised daily on Court TV. Collins had signed a two-book deal with the company for $4 million and they had given her a $1.2 million advance. In September 1991, Collins delivered a 690-page manuscript of a novel entitled The Ruling Passion to Random House. However, the publishing firm deemed the manuscript to be of such poor quality that they demanded the return of the $1.2 million advance they had paid to Collins, claiming she had failed to deliver completed books as per her contract. Collins countersued, arguing that her contract required her only to submit a "complete manuscript" not an "acceptable" one. Since she had turned in two novels to the publishing company, A Ruling Passion in 1991 and a second novel, Hell Hath No Fury, in 1992, as her contract stipulated, she felt Random House owed her the rest of the $4 million. She contended that Random House had not provided the editorial assistance she had expected.[44] Her Random House contract, negotiated by agent Irving Lazar, required that she be paid even if her completed manuscripts were not published. When the case was finally heard in February 1996, a court determined that Collins could keep the advance given to her plus a further $1 million for the first completed manuscript, but that the publisher did not have to pay for the second manuscript since it was essentially a reworking of the first.[45] Guinness World Records cites Collins as holding the record for retaining the world's largest unreturned payment for an unpublished manuscript.[46] Memoir Past Imperfect: An Autobiography (1978) Katy: A Fight for Life, A Memoir (1982) Second Act: An Autobiography (1996) Passion For Life: An Autobiography (2013)[47] Nonfiction The Joan Collins Beauty Book (1980) Portraits of a Star (1987) My Secrets (1994) Health, Youth and Happiness: My Secrets (1995) My Friends' Secrets (1999) Joan's Way: Looking Good, Feeling Great (2002) The Art of Living Well: Looking Good, Feeling Great (2007) The World According to Joan (2011) Fiction Prime Time, a novel (1988) Love and Desire and Hate, a novel (1990) Too Damn Famous, a novel (1995) retitled Infamous for US (1996) Star Quality, a novel (2002) Misfortune's Daughters, a novel (2004) The St. Tropez Lonely Hearts Club, a novel (2015) By other authors Joan Collins by John Kercher, Gallery Books (1984) Joan Collins, Superstar: A Biography by Robert Levine, Dell Publishing (1985) A Touch of Collins by Joe Collins, Columbus Books (1986) Inside Joan Collins: A Biography by Jay David, Carroll & Graf Publishers, Inc. (1988) Hollywood Sisters: Jackie and Joan Collins by Susan Crimp and Patricia Burstein, St. Martin's Press (1989) Joan Collins: The Biography of an Icon by Graham Lord, Orion (2007)

TV advertisements[edit] In the early 1950s, Collins appeared as a teenager in a Gas Board Commercial. In the early 1970s, she appeared in television and magazine advertisements for British Airways, in which she was referred to as their "Most Frequent Flyer of First Class", a title she has maintained, having promoted the airline for more than three decades. In 1978, she appeared alongside Leonard Rossiter in a series of Cinzano TV commercials in which the drink was spilled down her dress. It was named as one of the Top 100 British Adverts in a Channel 4 poll. In the mid-1980s, Collins appeared in print advertisements for Canada Dry Ginger Ale and Sanyo,[48] and was the face of Revlon's Scoundrel perfume. In 1988, she appeared in three TV commercials for the Bristol and West Building Society.[49] In 1991, she appeared in a television commercial for British Gas.[50] In 1992, she appeared in internationally broadcast television commercials for Marca Bravaria beer,[51] while acting as the face of the perfume Spectacular. Since 2000, she has appeared in TV ads for UK retailer Marks & Spencer, Olympus cameras, Old Navy,[52] and Marriott hotels. In 2007, Collins fronted two high-profile advertising campaigns. The first was as the face of skincare company Cellex-C's Ageless 15 Skin Serum; the second was as the face of the Royal Mail's Christmas campaign. In 2008, Collins took part in an online and print advertising campaign for the Dorchester Hotel in London and a Christmas television commercial for Marks & Spencer. In 2010, Collins was named the face of Alexis Bittar Jewelry for Spring Fashion Week.[53] In 2012, she appeared in an advertisement for Snickers chocolate bars, alongside Stephanie Beacham. However the ad was later re-edited and Beacham's appearance cut.[54]

Music[edit] Collins is known to have made several forays into singing. In 1959, she performed "It's Great Not To Be Nominated" at the Academy Awards with actresses Angela Lansbury and Dana Wynter. In 1962, she sang "Let's Not Be" in the film The Road to Hong Kong with Bing Crosby and Bob Hope. Collins teamed up with Peter Sellers and her then-husband Anthony Newley in 1963 to record the album Fool Britannia, which made the UK Top 10. In 1968, she sang a zodiac-themed duet with Newley, titled "Chalk & Cheese", in Can Hieronymus Merkin Ever Forget Mercy Humppe and Find True Happiness? Collins's role in the 1986 mini-series Monte Carlo was as Katrina Petrovna, a singer who doubles as a spy; "The Last Time I Saw Paris" was one of the songs she sang in character. In 2001, Collins sang several songs in the television movie These Old Broads, including Get Happy. In 2001, Collins appeared in Badly Drawn Boy's video for "Spitting In The Wind".

Honours[edit] Collins was appointed Officer of the Order of the British Empire (OBE) in the 1997 New Year Honours for services to drama,[55] and Dame Commander of the Order of the British Empire (DBE) in the 2015 New Year Honours for services to charity.[56][57]

Awards[edit] This section of a biography of a living person does not include any references or sources. Please help by adding reliable sources. Contentious material about living people that is unsourced or poorly sourced must be removed immediately. Find sources: "Joan Collins" – news · newspapers · books · scholar · JSTOR (November 2012) (Learn how and when to remove this template message) 1957: Star of Tomorrow 1957: Motion Picture Magazine Award, Most Promising New Star 1978: Saturn Award nomination, Best Actress in a Science Fiction film, Empire of the Ants 1982: Golden Globe nomination, Best Actress in a TV Series (Drama), Dynasty 1982: Hollywood Women's Press Club, Female Star of 1982 1982: Golden Apple Award, Female Star of the Year 1983: Emmy Award nomination, Best Actress in a TV Series (Drama), Dynasty 1983: The Hollywood International Spotlight Award 1983: Golden Globe, Best Actress in a TV Series (Drama), Dynasty 1983: Cable ACE Award nomination, Best Actress in a Drama Series, Faerie Tale Theatre's Hansel and Gretel 1983: Star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame, Career Achievement 1984: People's Choice Award, Favorite female television performer, Dynasty 1984: Soap Opera Digest Award, Outstanding Villainess in a Primetime Drama Series, Dynasty 1984: Golden Globe nomination, Best Actress in a TV Series (Drama), Dynasty 1985: People's Choice Award, nomination Outstanding Actress in a Drama Series, Dynasty 1985: Soap Opera Digest Award, Outstanding Villainess in a Primetime Drama Series, Dynasty 1985: Golden Globe nomination, Best Actress in a TV Series (Drama), Dynasty 1986: Soap Opera Digest Award nomination, Outstanding Villainess in a Primetime Drama Series and Outstanding Actress in a Comic Relief Role in a Primetime Drama Series, Dynasty 1986: People's Choice Award, nomination favourite female television performer, Dynasty 1986: Telegatto Television Awards, Best Actress in a TV Series (Drama), Dynasty 1986: Golden Globe nomination, Best Actress in a TV Series (Drama), Dynasty 1987: Golden Globe nomination, Best Actress in a TV Series (Drama), Dynasty 1988: Soap Opera Digest Award nomination, Outstanding Villainess in a Primetime Drama Series, Dynasty 1996: OBE (Officer of the Order of the British Empire) by H.M. Queen Elizabeth II for her contribution to the arts and ongoing charity work 1999: Millennium Award of Achievement, Golden Camera Film Council 2000: Golden Raspberry Award nomination, Worst Supporting Actress, The Flintstones in Viva Rock Vegas 2001: Golden Nymph, Outstanding Female Actor, Monte Carlo Television Festival 2002: Icon Award, Maxim Magazine, UK 2003: TV Land Awards, nomination, Hippest Fashion Plate – Female 2005: Lifetime Achievement Award, San Diego International Film Festival 2008: Legend Award, Los Angeles Italia-Film, Fashion and Arts Festival 2010: New York City International Film Festival, Best Actress, Fetish 2010: Beverly Hills Film, TV and New Media Festival, Best Actress, Fetish 2011: Cosmetic Executive Women (UK) Lifetime Achievement Award 2012: Shorts Awards, Visionary Actress, Fetish 2013: Lifetime Achievement Award, Sedona International Film Festival 2014: Awards "Freedom of the City of London" 2015: DBE (Dame Commander of the Order of the British Empire) for services to charity (in the 2015 New Years Honours List) 2015: UKARES awards "The UKares Icon Award" 2016: Arts for India, Lifetime Achievement Award 2016: ABC Talk of the Town Gala/John Wayne Cancer Centre, Spirit of Entertainment Award 2017: The Global Gift Philanthropist Award

Credits[edit] Film[edit] Year Title Role Notes 1951 Facts and Fancies Short film 1951 Lady Godiva Rides Again Beauty Queen Contestant Uncredited 1952 The Woman's Angle Marina 1952 Judgment Deferred Lil Carter 1952 I Believe in You Norma Hart 1953 Decameron Nights Pampinea / Maria 1953 Cosh Boy Rene Collins 1953 Turn the Key Softly Stella Jarvis 1953 The Square Ring Frankie 1953 Our Girl Friday Sadie Patch 1954 The Good Die Young Mary Halsey / Mary 1955 Land of the Pharaohs Princess Nellifer 1955 The Virgin Queen Beth Throckmorton 1955 The Girl in the Red Velvet Swing Evelyn Nesbit Thaw 1956 The Opposite Sex Crystal 1957 Sea Wife Sea Wife 1957 The Wayward Bus Alice Chicoy 1957 Island in the Sun Jocelyn Fleury 1957 Stopover Tokyo Tina Llewellyn 1958 The Bravados Josefa Velarde 1958 Rally 'Round the Flag, Boys! Angela Hoffa 1960 Seven Thieves Melanie 1960 Esther and the King Esther 1962 The Road to Hong Kong Diane 1964 Hard Time for Princes Jane 1967 Warning Shot Joanie Valens 1968 Subterfuge Anne Langley 1969 Can Heironymus Merkin Ever Forget Mercy Humppe and Find True Happiness? Polyester Poontang 1969 If It's Tuesday, This Must Be Belgium Girl on Sidewalk Cameo appearance 1969 L'amore breve Roberta 1970 The Executioner Sarah Booth 1970 Up in the Cellar Pat Camber 1971 Revenge Carol Radford 1971 Quest for Love Ottilie / Tracy Fletcher 1972 Tales from the Crypt Joanne Clayton Segment: "And All Through The House" 1972 Fear in the Night Molly Carmichael 1973 Dark Places Sarah Mandeville 1973 Tales That Witness Madness Bella Thompson Segment: "Mel" 1974 L'arbitro Elena Sperani 1975 I Don't Want to Be Born Lucy Carlesi 1975 Il richiamo del lupo Sonia Kendall 1976 Alfie Darling Fay 1976 The Bawdy Adventures of Tom Jones Black Bess 1976 Il pomicione 1977 Empire of the Ants Marilyn Fryser 1978 Fearless Brigitte 1978 The Big Sleep Agnes Lozelle 1978 Zero to Sixty Gloria Martine 1978 The Stud Fontaine Khaled 1979 Game for Vultures Nicolle 1979 Sunburn Nera 1979 The Bitch Fontaine Khaled 1982 Homework Diane 1983 Nutcracker Laura Carrere 1994 Decadence Helen / Sybil 1995 In the Bleak Midwinter Margaretta D'Arcy 1996 The Line King: The Al Hirschfeld Story Herself 1997 Coronation Street: Viva Las Vegas! Herself 1999 Joseph and the Amazing Technicolor Dreamcoat Mrs. Potiphar 1999 The Clandestine Marriage Mrs. Heidelberg Also associate producer 2000 The Flintstones in Viva Rock Vegas Pearl Slaghoople 2004 Ellis in Glamourland Susan 2006 Ozzie Max Happy 2007 Le Cirque: A Table in Heaven Herself 2008 Valentino: The Last Emperor Herself 2010 Fetish Francesca Vonn Short film 2013 Saving Santa Vera Baddington Voice 2014 Molly Moon: The Incredible Hypnotist Nockman's Mother 2016 Absolutely Fabulous: The Movie Joan Collins 2017 The Time of Their Lives[58] Helen Shelly Also executive producer Television[edit] Year Title Role Notes 1964 The Human Jungle Liz Kross Episode: "Struggle for a Mind" 1966 Run for Your Life Gilian Wales Episode: "The Borders of Barbarism" 1966 The Man from U.N.C.L.E. Baroness Bibi De Chasseur / Rosy Shlagenheimer Episode: "The Galatea Affair" 1967 Star Trek Edith Keeler Episode: "The City on the Edge of Forever" 1967 The Virginian Lorna Marie Marshall Episode: "The Lady from Wichita" 1967 Batman Siren Episodes: "Ring Around the Riddler" and "The Wail of the Siren" 1967 The Danny Thomas Hour Myra Episode: "The Demon Under the Bed" 1969 Mission: Impossible Nicole Vedette Episode: "Nicole" 1972 The Persuaders! Sidonie Episode: "Five Miles to Midnight" 1972 The Man Who Came to Dinner Lorraine Sheldon TV Movie 1973 Drive Hard, Drive Fast Carole Bradley TV Movie 1973 Great Mysteries Jane Blake Episode: "The Dinner Party" 1974 Fallen Angels Jane Banbury TV pilot 1975 Ellery Queen Lady Daisy Frawley Episode: "The Adventure of Auld Lang Syne" 1975 Switch Jackie Simon Episode: "Stung from Beyond" 1975 Space: 1999 Kara Episode: "Mission of the Darians" 1976 Baretta Lynn Stiles Episode: "Pay or Die" 1976 Police Woman Lorelei Frank / Prudence Clark Episodes: "The Pawn Shop" and "The Trick Book" 1976 Arthur Hailey's the Moneychangers Avril Devereaux TV Mini-Series 1976 Gibbsville Andrea Episode: "Andrea" 1977 The Fantastic Journey Queen Halyana Episode: "Turnabout" 1977 Future Cop Eve Di Falco Episode: "The Kansas City Kid" 1977 Starsky and Hutch Janice Episode: "Starsky and Hutch on Playboy Island" 1979 Tales of the Unexpected Lady Natalia Turton Episode: "Neck" 1980 Tales of the Unexpected Clare Duckworth/Julia Roach Episode: "Georgy Porgy" 1980 Tales of the Unexpected Suzy Starr Episode "A Girl Can't Always Have Everything" 1980 Fantasy Island Lucy Atwell Episode: "My Fair Pharaoh/The Power" 1981–1989 Dynasty Alexis Morell Carrington Colby Dexter Rowan Series regular (Season 2-8), Recurring (Season 9) 195 episodes 1982 Tattletales Herself TV Game Show 1982 Paper Dolls Racine TV Movie 1982 The Wild Women of Chastity Gulch Annie McCulloch TV Movie 1983 The Love Boat Janine Adams Episode: "The Captain's Crush/Out of My Hair/Off-Course Romance" 1983 Making of a Male Model Kay Dillon TV Movie 1983 Hansel and Gretel Stepmother / Witch TV Movie 1984 Her Life as a Man Pam Dugan TV Movie 1984 The Cartier Affair Cartier Rand / Marilyn Hallifax TV Movie 1986 Sins Helene Junot TV Mini-Series, also executive producer 1986 Monte Carlo Katrina Petrovna TV Movie, also executive producer 1991 Red Peppers Lily Pepper TV Movie, also executive producer 1991 Tonight at 8.30 Various Series regular, 8 episodes, also executive producer 1991 Dynasty: The Reunion Alexis Morrell Carrington Colby Dexter Rowan TV Movie 1993 Roseanne Ronnie Episode: "First Cousin, Twice Removed" 1993 Mama's Back Tamara Hamilton TV pilot 1993 Egoli: Place of Gold Catherine Sinclair Special Guest Star 1995 Annie: A Royal Adventure! Lady Edwina Hogbottom TV Movie 1995 Hart to Hart: Two Harts in 3/4 Time Lady Camilla TV Movie 1996 The Nanny Joan Sheffield Episode: "Me and Mrs. Joan" 1997 Pacific Palisades Christina Hobson 7 episodes 1998 Sweet Deception Arianna TV Movie 2000 Will & Grace Helena Barnes Episode: "My Best Friend's Tush" 2001 These Old Broads Addie Holden TV Movie 2002 Guiding Light Alexandra 'Alex' Spaulding von Halkein Thorpe Special guest star 2005 Slavery and the Making of America Reenactor Episode: "Seeds of Destruction" 2006 Hotel Babylon Lady Imogen Patton Episode: "1.7" 2006 Footballers' Wives Eva De Wolffe Episodes: "5.5" and "5.6" 2009 Agatha Christie Marple: They Do It with Mirrors Ruth Van Rydock TV Movie 2010 Rules of Engagement Bunny Dunbar Episode: "Les-bro" 2012–2013 Happily Divorced Herself 3 episodes 2014, 2015, 2016, 2017 Benidorm Crystal Hennessy-Vass Recurring 2015–2016 The Royals The Grand Duchess of Oxford Recurring Theatre[edit] 1946, A Doll's House at the Arts Theatre, London. 1952, The Seventh Veil at the Q Theatre, London. 1952, Jassey at the Q Theatre, London. 1953, The Praying Mantis UK Tour. 1953, Claudia and David at the Q Theatre, London. 1954, The Skin of Our Teeth at the Q Theatre, London. 1979, Murder in Mind at the Yvonne Arnaud and Theatre Royal, Guildford & Brighton. 1980, The Last of Mrs. Cheyney at the Chichester Festival Theatre, Chichester. 1981, The Last of Mrs. Cheyney at the Cambridge Theatre, London. 1990–1991, Private Lives at the Aldwych Theatre, London. 1991–1992, Private Lives at the Broadhurst Theatre, New York City. 2000, Love Letters US Tour. 2001, Over the Moon at the Old Vic Theatre, London. 2004, Full Circle UK Tour. 2006, An Evening with Joan Collins UK Tour. 2006–2007, Legends North American Tour. 2010, One Night with Joan at Feinsteins at the Regency, New York. 2010–2011, Dick Whittington at the Birmingham Hippodrome, UK 2011, One Night with Joan Australian Tour. 2011–2014, One Night with Joan at the Leicester Square Theatre, London. 2012, One Night with Joan at the Alban Arena, St Alban's, Hertfordshire, UK. 2012, Joan Collins: One Night in the Hay at the Theatre Royal Haymarket, London. 2012, One Night with Joan at the De La Mar Theatre, Amsterdam, Netherlands. 2013, One Night with Joan UK Tour. 2016, Unscripted UK Tour. 2017, One Night with Joan Dubai operahouse in Dubai.

References[edit] ^ a b c d e Joan Collins profile,; retrieved 1 December 2008. ^ "Joan Collins profile". Newsbank. 2 April 1988.  ^ Joan Collins: low cunning and high drama,; accessed 28 December 2014. ^ "Queen of Hollywood gossip mill Jackie Collins's novels grow out of the best dirt",; accessed 28 December 2014. ^ "Collins returns to an early love, the stage",; accessed 28 December 2014. ^ "Jackie Collins". The Times. London. 21 September 2015. Retrieved 22 September 2015.  (subscription required) ^ "Best-Selling Novelist Jackie Collins Dies of Breast Cancer at Age 77". NBC News. 19 September 2015. Retrieved 20 September 2015.  ^ Francis Holland School, NW1 at Tatler Schools Guide Archived 2 January 2014 at the Wayback Machine.,; retrieved 28 December 2014. ^ Joan Collins bio,; accessed 28 December 2014. ^ Gritten, David (26 November 1979). "Imperfect Past Behind Her, Joan Collins Says She Likes Turning Homebody". Archived from the original on 20 November 2012. Retrieved 31 October 2012.  ^ "The Bitch". Trailers from Hell.  ^ Schemering, Christopher. The Soap Opera Encyclopedia, September 1985, pp 80–81, ISBN 0-345-32459-5 (1st edition) ^ " TV Ratings > 1980's".  ^ "Browse Results – Golden Globe Awards Official Website". Retrieved 11 November 2016.  ^ "Awards and nominations: Emmy Award". Retrieved 11 November 2016.  ^ "Joan Collins Wins Best Actress TV Series Drama – Golden Globes 1983". YouTube. 6 December 2010. Retrieved 31 October 2012.  ^ "Photographer of the Week – George Hurrell". Practical Photography. Archived from the original on 20 November 2012. Retrieved 31 October 2012.  ^ Corry, John (31 January 1986). "Joan Collins In Sins, A Mini-Series". The New York Times. Retrieved 7 March 2015.  ^ O'Connor, John J. (7 November 1986). "CBS Offers Monte Carlo, Starring Joan Collins". The New York Times. Retrieved 7 March 2015.  ^ "'Sins' Wins Miniseries Ratings Battle". Los Angeles Times. February 8, 1986. Retrieved 11 November 2016.  ^ "NBC wins, Collins loses". November 11, 1986. Retrieved 11 November 2016.  ^ "The great escape". The Sydney Morning Herald. 19 September 2005.  ^ Rich, Frank (21 February 1992). "Review/Theater: Private Lives; For the Ardent Fans Of Collins and Coward". The New York Times. Retrieved 15 April 2015.  ^ "The glamour of Joan Collins",; accessed 28 December 2014. ^ CAVALLO, JO (17 July 2002). "Joan Collins to Play Nasty Again". People. Retrieved 3 November 2013.  ^ "Dynasty: The Making of a Guilty Pleasure: Credits". Retrieved 27 February 2009.  ^ "Collins Joins 'Verbotene Liebe'". Bild (in German). 24 January 2010. Retrieved 28 December 2014.  ^ "Joan Collins will make her pantomime debut in the role of Queen Whittington". Archived from the original on 20 October 2010.  ^ Chiu, Melody (15 August 2014). "Joan Collins to Appear on E!'s The Royals". People. Retrieved 8 January 2015.  ^ "Roger Moore backs children's fairytales app in aid of Unicef". The Guardian. 18 Jun 2015.  ^ "Joan Collins Biography". Retrieved 13 November 2013.  ^ "Joan Collins, 81, reveals she was drugged, raped by husband Maxwell Reed before marrying him". New York Daily News. 30 November 2014. Retrieved 30 November 2014.  ^ a b Hill, Erin (October 14, 2013). "Joan Collins Shares Steamy Details of Affairs with Harry Belafonte and Warren Beatty". Parade.  ^ "Warren Beatty's relationships". Entertainment Weekly. August 2, 1991.  ^ Sturges, Fiona (3 November 2013). "'How can you get into trouble for saying what is true?' Joan Collins talks man troubles, twerking and the problem with society today..." The Independent. London. Retrieved 15 April 2015.  ^ "Joan Collins Career". Archived from the original on 2 November 2012. Retrieved 31 October 2012.  ^ "Interview with Joan Collins". Woman And Home. 17 November 2010. Retrieved 31 October 2012.  ^ "Joan Collins: I don't support UKIP". BBC News. 29 October 2004. Retrieved 6 May 2010.  ^ "Thatcher's funeral guest list". 15 April 2013. Retrieved 16 April 2013.  ^ "Joan Collins so happy with husband". 4 February 2010. Retrieved 31 October 2012.  ^ "European Union Exit: Who Else Wants Britain To Leave? (Other Than Nigel Farage)", The Huffington Post. 7 May 2013; retrieved 31 March 2014. ^ "Advisors". Archived from the original on 3 April 2015. Retrieved 31 October 2012.  ^ Graham, Natalie (16 September 2011). "'I don't pay for champagne'". Retrieved 31 October 2012.  ^ Time Magazine – Damsel In Distress,, 19 February 1996. ^ "Joan Collins to get additional $1m",, 1 March 1996. ^ Eric Petersen. "The INTERNET WRITING WORKSHOP: Notes For 29 February 2012". Retrieved 31 October 2012.  ^ "Thanks for the memoirs, Joan Collins | Day & Night". 25 June 2012. Retrieved 31 October 2012.  ^ "Sanyo Microwave oven Commercial with Joan Collins". YouTube. 16 July 2008. Retrieved 21 January 2012.  ^ advertarchive (2015-12-28), the bristol and west building society ft joan collins 1987, retrieved 2017-07-10  ^ "joan collins commercial gas". YouTube. 22 November 2006. Retrieved 21 January 2012.  ^ "Marca Bravaria commercial with Joan Collins (in the early 1990s)". YouTube. 13 December 2008. Retrieved 21 January 2012.  ^ "Joan Collins "Old Navy" Advert". YouTube. 15 August 2008. Retrieved 21 January 2012.  ^ "Joan Collins and Alexis Bittar – Together at last". 27 January 2010. Archived from the original on 12 January 2012. Retrieved 21 January 2012.  ^ "Joan Collins and Stephanie Beacham reunite for Snickers advert". The Daily Telegraph. London. 11 January 2012. Retrieved 23 June 2012.  ^ "No. 54625". The London Gazette. 30 December 1996. p. 25.  ^ "No. 61092". The London Gazette (Supplement). 31 December 2014. p. N26.  ^ "Archived copy" (PDF). Archived from the original (PDF) on 31 December 2014. Retrieved 31 December 2014.  ^ Patrick Frater (6 February 2014). "Berlin: Joan and Pauline Collins Join 'The Time of Their Lives'". Variety. 

External links[edit] Wikimedia Commons has media related to Joan Collins. Joan Collins at the Internet Broadway Database Joan Collins on IMDb Joan Collins at the TCM Movie Database Joan Collins at AllMovie Appearances on C-SPAN Works by or about Joan Collins in libraries (WorldCat catalog) "Joan Collins collected news and commentary". The Guardian.  "Joan Collins collected news and commentary". The New York Times.  Debrett's People of Today Joan Collins interview on BBC Radio 4 Desert Island Discs, 22 July 1990 v t e Golden Globe Award for Best Actress – Television Series Drama 1960s Linda Cristal (1969) 1970s Peggy Lipton (1970) Patricia Neal (1971) Gail Fisher (1972) Lee Remick (1973) Angie Dickinson (1974) Lee Remick (1975) Susan Blakely (1976) Lesley Ann Warren (1977) Rosemary Harris (1978) Natalie Wood (1979) 1980s Yoko Shimada (1980) Linda Evans / Barbara Bel Geddes (1981) Joan Collins (1982) Jane Wyman (1983) Angela Lansbury (1984) Sharon Gless (1985) Angela Lansbury (1986) Susan Dey (1987) Jill Eikenberry (1988) Angela Lansbury (1989) 1990s Sharon Gless / Patricia Wettig (1990) Angela Lansbury (1991) Regina Taylor (1992) Kathy Baker (1993) Claire Danes (1994) Jane Seymour (1995) Gillian Anderson (1996) Christine Lahti (1997) Keri Russell (1998) Edie Falco (1999) 2000s Sela Ward (2000) Jennifer Garner (2001) Edie Falco (2002) Frances Conroy (2003) Mariska Hargitay (2004) Geena Davis (2005) Kyra Sedgwick (2006) Glenn Close (2007) Anna Paquin (2008) Julianna Margulies (2009) 2010s Katey Sagal (2010) Claire Danes (2011) Claire Danes (2012) Robin Wright (2013) Ruth Wilson (2014) Taraji P. Henson (2015) Claire Foy (2016) Elisabeth Moss (2017) Authority control WorldCat Identities VIAF: 77112357 LCCN: n78076855 ISNI: 0000 0001 0918 1555 GND: 11881883X SELIBR: 182057 SUDOC: 028829166 BNF: cb120584204 (data) BNE: XX935090 SNAC: w66q2j43 Retrieved from "" Categories: Living people1933 births20th-century English actresses21st-century English actresses20th Century Fox contract playersActresses awarded British damehoodsAlumni of the Royal Academy of Dramatic ArtBest Drama Actress Golden Globe (television) winnersBritish monarchistsConservative Party (UK) peopleEnglish autobiographersEnglish expatriates in FranceEnglish film actressesEnglish people of Jewish descentEnglish people of South African descentEnglish socialitesEnglish soap opera actressesEnglish stage actressesEnglish television actressesEnglish television producersEnglish voice actressesEnglish women novelistsDames Commander of the Order of the British EmpirePeople educated at Francis Holland SchoolPeople from Maida ValeActresses from LondonWriters from London20th-century English writers20th-century women writers21st-century English writers21st-century women writersFreemen of the City of LondonNational Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Children peopleHidden categories: Webarchive template wayback linksCS1 German-language sources (de)Pages containing London Gazette template with parameter supp set to yUse dmy dates from June 2013Use British English from June 2013Articles with hCardsBLP articles lacking sources from July 2013All BLP articles lacking sourcesBLP articles lacking sources from November 2012Articles with IBDb linksWikipedia articles with VIAF identifiersWikipedia articles with LCCN identifiersWikipedia articles with ISNI identifiersWikipedia articles with GND identifiersWikipedia articles with SELIBR identifiersWikipedia articles with BNF identifiersWikipedia articles with SNAC-ID identifiers

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