Contents 1 Early life 2 Career 2.1 Early years 2.2 Rise to stardom 2.3 Later career 3 Later years 4 Death and legacy 5 Personal life 6 Filmography 7 Radio appearances 8 See also 9 References 9.1 Notes 9.2 Bibliography 10 External links


Early life[edit] Loy was born in Helena, Montana,[3][4] the daughter of Adelle Mae (née Johnson) and rancher David Franklin Williams, and raised in Radersburg.[5][6] She had a younger brother, David Williams (died 1982). Loy's paternal grandparents were Welsh, and her maternal grandparents were Scottish and Swedish.[7][8] Her first name was derived from a whistle stop near Broken Bow, Nebraska, whose name her father liked. Her father was also a banker and real estate developer and the youngest man ever elected to the Montana state legislature. Her mother studied music at the American Conservatory of Music in Chicago. Fountain of Education by Harry Fielding Winebrenner, 1922 During the winter of 1912, Loy's mother nearly died from pneumonia, and her father sent his wife and daughter to La Jolla, California. Loy's mother saw great potential in Southern California, and during one of her husband's visits, she encouraged him to purchase real estate there. Among the properties he bought was land he later sold at a considerable profit to Charlie Chaplin so the filmmaker could construct his studio there. Although her mother tried to persuade her husband to move to California permanently, he preferred ranch life and the three eventually returned to Montana. Soon afterward, Loy's mother needed a hysterectomy and insisted Los Angeles was a safer place to have it done, so she, Loy, and Loy's brother David moved to Ocean Park, where Loy began to take dancing lessons. After the family returned to Montana, Loy continued her dancing lessons, and at the age of 12, Myrna Williams made her stage debut performing a dance she had choreographed based on "The Blue Bird" from the Rose Dream operetta[9] at Helena's Marlow Theater.[10] After the November 1918 death of Loy's father from the 1918 flu pandemic,[11] Loy's mother permanently relocated the family to California, where they settled in Culver City. Loy attended the exclusive Westlake School for Girls in Los Angeles while continuing to study dance in downtown L.A.. When her teachers objected to her extracurricular participation in theatrical arts, her mother enrolled her in Venice High School, and at 15, she began appearing in local stage productions.[12] In 1921, Loy posed for Venice High School sculpture teacher Harry Fielding Winebrenner for the central figure "Inspiration" in his allegorical sculpture group Fountain of Education.[13] Completed in 1922, the sculpture group was erected in front of the campus outdoor pool in May 1923 where it stood for decades.[14] Loy's slender figure with her uplifted face and one arm extending skyward presented a "vision of purity, grace, youthful vigor, and aspiration" that was singled out in a Los Angeles Times story that included a photo of the "Inspiration" figure along with the model's name—the first time her name appeared in a newspaper.[15] A few months later, Loy's "Inspiration" figure was temporarily removed from the sculpture group and transported aboard the battleship Nevada for a Memorial Day pageant in which "Miss Myrna Williams" participated.[15] Fountain of Education can be seen in the opening scenes of the 1978 film Grease. After decades of exposure to the elements and vandalism, the original concrete statue was removed from display in 2002, and replaced in 2010 by a bronze duplicate paid for through an alumni-led fundraising campaign.[15][16] Loy left school at the age of 18 to help with the family's finances. She obtained work at Grauman's Egyptian Theatre, where she performed in elaborate musical sequences that were related to and served as prologues for the feature film. During this period, she saw Eleonora Duse in the play Thy Will Be Done, and the simple acting techniques she employed made such an impact on Loy that she tried to emulate them throughout her career.[17]


Career[edit] Early years[edit] Leslie Howard and Myrna Loy publicity photo for The Animal Kingdom, 1932 Portrait photographer Henry Waxman had taken several pictures of Loy, and they were noticed by Rudolph Valentino when the actor went to Waxman's studio for a sitting. He was looking for a leading lady for Cobra, the first independent project his wife Natacha Rambova and he were producing. Loy tested for the role, which went to Gertrude Olmstead instead, but soon after she was hired as an extra for Pretty Ladies (1925), in which she and fellow newcomer Joan Crawford were among a bevy of chorus girls dangling from an elaborate chandelier.[18] Rambova recommended Loy for a small but showy role opposite Nita Naldi in What Price Beauty? (1925). Although the film remained unreleased for three years, stills of Loy in her exotic makeup and costume appeared in a fan magazine and led to a contract with Warner Bros., where her surname was changed from Williams to Loy.[19] Loy's silent film roles were mainly as a vamp or femme fatale, and she frequently portrayed characters of Asian or Eurasian background in films such as Across the Pacific (1926), A Girl in Every Port (1928), The Crimson City (1928), The Black Watch (1929), and The Desert Song (1929), which she later recalled "kind of solidified my exotic non-American image."[20] In 1930 she appeared in The Great Divide. It took years for her to overcome this stereotype, and as late as 1932, she was cast as a villainous Eurasian in Thirteen Women (1932). She also played, opposite Boris Karloff, the depraved sadistic daughter of the title character in The Mask of Fu Manchu (1932). Prior to that, Loy appeared in small roles in The Jazz Singer and a number of early lavish Technicolor musicals, including The Show of Shows, The Bride of the Regiment, and Under a Texas Moon. As a result, she became associated with musical roles, and when they began to lose favor with the public, her career went into a slump. In 1934, Loy appeared in Manhattan Melodrama with Clark Gable and William Powell. When gangster John Dillinger was shot to death after leaving a screening of the film at the Biograph Theater in Chicago, the film received widespread publicity, with some newspapers reporting that Loy had been Dillinger's favorite actress.[21] Rise to stardom[edit] Myrna Loy and Clark Gable in Wife vs. Secretary, 1936 After appearing with Ramón Novarro in The Barbarian (1933), Loy was cast as Nora Charles in the 1934 film The Thin Man. Director W. S. Van Dyke chose Loy after he detected a wit and sense of humor that her previous films had not revealed. At a Hollywood party, he pushed her into a swimming pool to test her reaction, and felt that her aplomb in handling the situation was exactly what he envisioned for Nora.[22] Louis B. Mayer at first refused to allow Loy to play the part because he felt she was a dramatic actress, but Van Dyke insisted. Mayer finally relented on the condition that filming be completed within three weeks, as Loy was committed to start filming Stamboul Quest.[23] The Thin Man became one of the year's biggest hits, and was nominated for the Academy Award for Best Film. Loy received excellent reviews and was acclaimed for her comedic skills. Her costar William Powell and she proved to be a popular screen couple and appeared in 14 films together, one of the most prolific pairings in Hollywood history. Loy later referred to The Thin Man as the film "that finally made me ... after more than 80 films".[24] Publicity photo for The Thin Man, with Myrna Loy, Skippy, and William Powell, 1936 Her successes in Manhattan Melodrama and The Thin Man marked a turning point in her career, and she was cast in more important pictures. Such films as Wife vs. Secretary (1936) with Clark Gable and Jean Harlow, and Petticoat Fever (1936) with Robert Montgomery gave her opportunity to develop comedic skills. She made four films in close succession with William Powell: Libeled Lady (1936), which also starred Jean Harlow and Spencer Tracy, The Great Ziegfeld (1936), in which she played Billie Burke opposite Powell's Florenz Ziegfeld, the second Thin Man film, After the Thin Man with Powell and James Stewart, and the romantic comedy Double Wedding (1937). She also made three more films with Gable. Parnell (1937) was a historical drama and one of the most poorly received films of either Loy or Gable's careers, but their other pairings in Test Pilot and Too Hot to Handle (both 1938) were successes. During this period, Loy was one of Hollywood's busiest and highest-paid actresses, and in 1937 and 1938, she was listed in the annual "Quigley Poll of the Top Ten Money Making Stars", which was compiled from the votes of movie exhibitors throughout the United States for the stars who had generated the most revenue in their theaters over the previous year.[25] Myrna Loy in The Best Years of Our Lives, 1946 By this time, Loy was highly regarded for her performances in romantic comedies, and she was anxious to demonstrate her dramatic ability, and was cast in the lead female role in The Rains Came (1939) opposite Tyrone Power. She filmed Third Finger, Left Hand (1940) with Melvyn Douglas and appeared in I Love You Again (1940), Love Crazy (1941), and Shadow of the Thin Man (1941), all with William Powell. With the outbreak of World War II, Loy all but abandoned her acting career to focus on the war effort and work closely with the Red Cross. She was so fiercely outspoken against Adolf Hitler that her name appeared on his blacklist. She helped run a Naval Auxiliary canteen and toured frequently to raise funds. She returned to films with The Thin Man Goes Home (1945). In 1946, she played the wife of returning serviceman Fredric March in The Best Years of Our Lives (1946). Loy was paired with Cary Grant in David O. Selznick's The Bachelor and the Bobby-Soxer (1947). The film co-starred a teenaged Shirley Temple. Following its success, she appeared again with Grant in Mr. Blandings Builds His Dream House (1948), and with Clifton Webb in Cheaper by the Dozen (1950). Throughout her career, she championed the rights of black actors and characters to be depicted with dignity on film. Later career[edit] This section needs additional citations for verification. Please help improve this article by adding citations to reliable sources. Unsourced material may be challenged and removed. (August 2015) (Learn how and when to remove this template message) After 1950, Loy's film career continued sporadically. In 1952, she starred in the Cheaper by the Dozen sequel, Belles on Their Toes. In 1956, she appeared in The Ambassador's Daughter along with John Forsythe and Olivia de Havilland. She played opposite Montgomery Clift and Robert Ryan in Lonelyhearts (1958), Dore Schary's adaptation of Nathanael West's classic 1933 novel Miss Lonelyhearts. In 1960, she appeared in Midnight Lace and From the Terrace, but was not in another film until 1969 in The April Fools. In 1965, Loy won the Sarah Siddons Award for her work in Chicago theatre. In 1967, she appeared in the television series The Virginian in an episode titled "Lady of the House". In 1972, she appeared as the suspect's mother-in-law in the television series Columbo in an episode titled "Etude in Black". In 1974, she was a supporting actress in Airport 1975. Loy played Mrs. Devane, a heavy-drinking woman, imbibing Jim Beam and Olympia Beer mixed together. She played a foil to Sid Caesar. The film also starred Gloria Swanson. In 1978, she appeared in the film The End as the mother of the main character played by Burt Reynolds. Her last motion picture performance was in 1980 in Sidney Lumet's Just Tell Me What You Want. She also returned to the stage, making her Broadway debut in a short-lived 1973 revival of Clare Boothe Luce's The Women. She toured in a 1978 production of Alan Ayckbourn's Relatively Speaking, directed by David Clayton. In 1981, she appeared in the television drama Summer Solstice,[26] which was Henry Fonda's last performance. Her last acting role was a guest spot on the sitcom Love, Sidney, in 1982.


Later years[edit] In later life, she assumed an influential role as co-chairman of the Advisory Council of the National Committee Against Discrimination in Housing. In 1948, she became a member of the U.S. National Commission for UNESCO, the first Hollywood celebrity to do so. Loy had two mastectomies, in 1975 and 1979, for breast cancer.[27] Her autobiography, Myrna Loy: Being and Becoming, was published in 1987. The following year, she received a Lifetime Achievement Award from the Kennedy Center. Although Loy was never nominated for an Academy Award for any single performance, after an extensive letter-writing campaign and years of lobbying by screenwriter and then-Writers Guild of America, West board member Michael Russnow, who enlisted the support of Loy's former screen colleagues and friends such as Roddy McDowall, Sidney Sheldon, Harold Russell, and many others, she received a 1991 Academy Honorary Award "for her career achievement". She accepted via camera [28] from her New York City home, simply stating, "You've made me very happy. Thank you very much." It was her last public appearance in any medium.


Death and legacy[edit] Myrna Loy's grave in Forestvale Cemetery, Helena, Montana Loy died on December 14, 1993, at Lenox Hill Hospital in Manhattan during unspecified surgery after a long illness.[29] She was 88 years old. She had been frail and in failing health. She was cremated in New York and her ashes interred at Forestvale Cemetery in her native Helena, Montana.[2] For her contribution to the film industry, Myrna Loy has a star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame at 6685 Hollywood Boulevard. A building at Sony Pictures Studios, formerly MGM Studios, in Culver City is named in her honor.[30] A cast of her handprint and her signature are in the sidewalk in front of Theater 80, on St. Mark's Place in New York City.[31] In 1991, the Myrna Loy Center for the Performing and Media Arts opened in downtown Helena, not far from Loy's childhood home. Located in the historic Lewis and Clark County Jail, it sponsors live performances and alternative films for underserved audiences.[32] American songwriter Josh Ritter’s 2017 album Gathering features a song about Loy, descriptively entitled ‘Myrna Loy’.


Personal life[edit] MGM publicity photo Loy was married and divorced four times: 1936–1942 Arthur Hornblow, Jr., producer 1942–1944 John Hertz, Jr., the son of John D. Hertz, founder of Hertz Rent A Car 1946–1950 Gene Markey, producer and screenwriter 1951–1960 Howland H. Sargeant, UNESCO delegate Loy had no children of her own, but was close to her stepchildren by first husband Arthur Hornblow. After her last marriage ended, she moved to 23 East 74th Street in Manhattan's Upper East Side. She later lived at 425 East 63rd Street.[33] There were rumors that Myrna Loy had affairs with: Spencer Tracy during the filming of Whipsaw in 1935 and Libeled Lady in 1936.[34][35] Leslie Howard during the filming of The Animal Kingdom in 1932.[36] Gambler Titanic Thompson claimed he had an affair with her.[37][38] Even before Loy became a staunch Democrat, one of her biggest fans was Franklin D. Roosevelt, who invited her to the White House early in his administration,[39] and she soon became a personal friend of Eleanor Roosevelt.[40] Loy stated in a 1970 interview that she was a Methodist and that she was very proud of her Welsh roots on her father's side.[41]


Filmography[edit] Main article: Myrna Loy filmography What Price Beauty? (1925) The Wanderer (1925) Pretty Ladies (1925) Sporting Life (1925) Ben-Hur: A Tale of the Christ (1925) The Caveman (1926) The Love Toy (1926) Why Girls Go Back Home (1926) The Gilded Highway (1926) The Exquisite Sinner (1926) So This is Paris (1926) Don Juan (1926) Across the Pacific (1926) The Third Degree (1926) Finger Prints (1927) When a Man Loves (1927) Bitter Apples (1927) The Climbers (1927) Simple Sis (1927) The Heart of Maryland (1927) A Sailor's Sweetheart (1927) The Jazz Singer (1927) The Girl from Chicago (1927) If I Were Single (1927) Ham and Eggs at the Front (1927) Beware of Married Men (1928) A Girl in Every Port (1928) Turn Back the Hours (1928) The Crimson City (1928) Pay as You Enter (1928) State Street Sadie (1928) The Midnight Taxi (1928) Noah's Ark (1928) Fancy Baggage (1929) Hardboiled Rose (1929) The Desert Song (1929) The Black Watch (1929) The Squall (1929) The Great Divide (1929) Evidence (1929) The Show of Shows (1929) Cameo Kirby (1930) Isle of Escape (1930) Under a Texas Moon (1930) Cock o' the Walk (1930) Bride of the Regiment (1930) The Last of the Duanes (1930) The Jazz Cinderella (1930) The Bad Man (1930) Renegades (1930) The Truth About Youth (1930) Rogue of the Rio Grande (1930) The Devil to Pay! (1930) The Naughty Flirt (1931) Body and Soul (1931) A Connecticut Yankee (1931) Hush Money (1931) Rebound (1931) Transatlantic (1931) Skyline (1931) Consolation Marriage (1931) Arrowsmith (1931) Emma (1932) Vanity Fair (1932) The Wet Parade (1932) The Woman in Room 13 (1932) New Morals for Old (1932) Love Me Tonight (1932) Thirteen Women (1932) The Mask of Fu Manchu (1932) The Animal Kingdom (1932) Topaze (1933) The Barbarian (1933) The Prizefighter and the Lady (1933) When Ladies Meet (1933) Penthouse (1933) Night Flight (1933) Men in White (1934) Manhattan Melodrama (1934) The Thin Man (1934) Stamboul Quest (1934) Evelyn Prentice (1934) Broadway Bill (1934) Wings in the Dark (1935) Whipsaw (1935) Wife vs. Secretary (1936) Petticoat Fever (1936) The Great Ziegfeld (1936) To Mary - with Love (1936) Libeled Lady (1936) After the Thin Man (1936) Parnell (1937) Double Wedding (1937) Man-Proof (1938) Test Pilot (1938) Too Hot to Handle (1938) Another Romance of Celluloid (1938) Lucky Night (1939) The Rains Came (1939) Another Thin Man (1939) I Love You Again (1940) Third Finger, Left Hand (1940) Love Crazy (1941) Shadow of the Thin Man (1941) The Thin Man Goes Home (1945) So Goes My Love (1946) The Best Years of Our Lives (1946) The Bachelor and the Bobby-Soxer (1947) Song of the Thin Man (1947) The Senator Was Indiscreet (1947) Mr. Blandings Builds His Dream House (1948) The Red Pony (1949) That Dangerous Age (1949) Cheaper by the Dozen (1950) Belles on Their Toes (1952) The Ambassador's Daughter (1956) Lonelyhearts (1958) From the Terrace (1960) Midnight Lace (1960) The April Fools (1969) Airport 1975 (1974) The End (1978) Just Tell Me What You Want (1980) Summer Solstice (TV movie) (1981)


Radio appearances[edit] Year Program Episode/source 1936 Lux Radio Theatre The Thin Man 1940 The Gulf Screen Guild Theater Single Crossing 1940 Lux Radio Theatre After The Thin Man 1940 Lux Radio Theatre Manhattan Melodrama[42] 1941 The Gulf Screen Guild Theater Magnificent Obsession 1941 Lux Radio Theatre I Love You Again 1941 Lux Radio Theatre Hired Wife 1942 Lux Radio Theatre Appointment For Love 1945 Suspense Library Book[42]:33


See also[edit] Biography portal Film portal


References[edit] Notes[edit] ^ Curtis 2011, p. 333. ^ a b "About Myrna Loy" Archived October 16, 2009, at the Wayback Machine., myrnaloycenter.com; retrieved October 3, 2009. ^ Leider 2011, p. 1 ^ Parish 1974, p. 443. ^ "Myrna Loy" Archived July 5, 2008, at the Wayback Machine., MyrnaLoy.org; retrieved December 24, 2010. ^ "125 Montana Newsmakers: Myrna Loy Reynolds", GreatFallsTribune.com, August 23, 2011; retrieved November 17, 2011. ^ "Myrna Loy, Once And Always; Actress, Activist & American Ideal: The Kennedy Center Honors a Star." The Washington Post via HighBeam Research; retrieved December 24, 2010. ^ Reed, Rex. "Myrna's Back – And Boyer's Got Her", nytimes.com, April 13, 1969; retrieved December 24, 2010. ^ Willis, Gertruce Knox and Mrs. R.R. Forman. W. A Rose Dream: A Fairy Operetta for Young People in Two Scenes. Philadelphia: Theodore Press Co., 1915. ^ Kotsilibas-Davis & Loy 1987, pp. 17–18 ^ "Loy, Myrna." accuracyproject.org. Retrieved: November 17, 2011. ^ Kotsilibas-Davis & Loy 1987, pp. 25–29 ^ Leider 2011, p. 41 ^ Leider 2011, pp. 41–42 ^ a b c Leider 2011, p. 42 ^ Los Angeles Times, April 11, 2001. ^ Kotsilibas-Davis & Loy 1987, pp. 33–34 ^ Kotsilibas-Davis & Loy 1987, pp. 37–41 ^ Kotsilibas-Davis & Loy 1987, pp. 42–43 ^ Kotsilibas-Davis & Loy 1987, p. 66 ^ Kotsilibas-Davis & Loy 1987, p. 97 ^ Kotsilibas-Davis & Loy 1987, p. 88 ^ Kotsilibas-Davis & Loy 1987, pp. 88–89 ^ Kotsilibas-Davis & Loy 1987, pp. 88–91 ^ "The 2007 Motion Picture Almanac, Top Ten Money Making Stars" Archived December 21, 2014, at the Wayback Machine., quigleypublishing.com; retrieved July 11, 2007. ^ Erickson, Hal. "Summer Solstice (1981)", nytimes.com; retrieved December 20, 2011. ^ "Myrna Loy"[permanent dead link], Movietome.com; retrieved December 24, 2010. ^ "The presenting of an Honorary Oscar® to Myrna Loy at the 63rd Annual Academy Awards®, March 25, 1991, youtube.com; accessed August 14, 2014. ^ https://www.nytimes.com/1993/12/15/obituaries/myrna-loy-model-of-urbanity-in-thin-man-roles-dies-at-88.html ^ "Sony Pictures Studios: Studio Lot Map" Archived September 28, 2007, at the Wayback Machine., sonypicturesstudios.com; retrieved December 24, 2010. ^ "Village Sidewalk", forgotten-ny.com; retrieved December 24, 2010. ^ Myrna Loy Center for the Performing and Media Arts website; accessed August 14, 2015. ^ Leider 2011, p. 288 ^ Wayne 2005, pp. 209–210 ^ Andersen 1997, p. 86 ^ Alberge, Dayla. "Leslie Howard personal film footage found by documentary-maker." guardian.co.uk, September 12, 2010. Retrieved: December 24, 2010. ^ Dennison, Matthew. "Review: Titanic Thompson: The man who bet on everything." The Express, January 14, 2011. Retrieved: December 20, 2011. ^ "The legendary gambler who inspired 'Guys and Dolls'." buckscattershot.magix.net. Retrieved: December 20, 2011. ^ Brands 2008, p. 318. ^ Shipman, David. "Obituary: Myrna Loy." The Independent, December 16, 1993. ^ Interview. Day at Night, 1970 ^ a b "Those Were the Days". Nostalgia Digest. 37 (1): 32. Winter 2011.  Bibliography[edit] Andersen, Christopher (1997). An Affair to Remember: A Remarkable Love Story of Katharine Hepburn and Spencer Tracy. New York: William Morrow and Company Inc. ISBN 0-688-15311-9.  Brands, H.W. Traitor to his Class: The Privileged Life and Radical Presidency of Franklin Delano Roosevelt. New York: Doubleday, 2008. ISBN 978-0-38551-958-8. Carr, Larry. More Fabulous Faces: The Evolution and Metamorphosis of Bette Davis, Katharine Hepburn, Dolores del Rio, Carole Lombard and Myrna Loy. New York: Doubleday and Company, 1979. ISBN 0-385-12819-3. Curtis, James (2011). Spencer Tracy: A Biography. London: Hutchinson. ISBN 978-0-30726-289-9.  Kotsilibas-Davis, James; Loy, Myrna (1987). Myrna Loy: Being and Becoming. New York: Alfred A. Knopf. ISBN 0-394-55593-7.  Leider, Emily W. (2011). Myrna Loy: The Only Good Girl in Hollywood. Berkeley, California: University of California Press. ISBN 978-0-520-25320-9.  Parish, James Robert and Ronald L. Bowers. The MGM Stock Company: The Golden Era. London: Allan, 1974. ISBN 978-0-7110-0501-3. Wayne, Jane Ellen (2005). The Leading Men of MGM. New York: Carrol and Graf. ISBN 978-0-7867-1768-2. 


External links[edit] Wikimedia Commons has media related to Myrna Loy. Official website Myrna Loy on IMDb Myrna Loy at the Internet Broadway Database Myrna Loy at the TCM Movie Database Myrna Loy at AllMovie Myrna Loy at Find a Grave Obituary, nytimes.com Profile, virtual-history.com v t e Academy Honorary Award 1928–1950 Warner Bros. / Charlie Chaplin (1928) Walt Disney (1932) Shirley Temple (1934) D. W. Griffith (1935) The March of Time / W. Howard Greene and Harold Rosson (1936) Edgar Bergen / W. Howard Greene / Museum of Modern Art Film Library / Mack Sennett (1937) J. Arthur Ball / Walt Disney / Deanna Durbin and Mickey Rooney / Gordon Jennings, Jan Domela, Devereaux Jennings, Irmin Roberts, Art Smith, Farciot Edouart, Loyal Griggs, Loren L. Ryder, Harry D. Mills, Louis Mesenkop, Walter Oberst / Oliver T. 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Coates / Frederick Wiseman (2016) Charles Burnett / Owen Roizman / Donald Sutherland / Agnès Varda (2017) v t e Kennedy Center Honorees (1980s) 1980 Leonard Bernstein James Cagney Agnes de Mille Lynn Fontanne Leontyne Price 1981 Count Basie Cary Grant Helen Hayes Jerome Robbins Rudolf Serkin 1982 George Abbott Lillian Gish Benny Goodman Gene Kelly Eugene Ormandy 1983 Katherine Dunham Elia Kazan Frank Sinatra James Stewart Virgil Thomson 1984 Lena Horne Danny Kaye Gian Carlo Menotti Arthur Miller Isaac Stern 1985 Merce Cunningham Irene Dunne Bob Hope Alan Jay Lerner & Frederick Loewe Beverly Sills 1986 Lucille Ball Hume Cronyn & Jessica Tandy Yehudi Menuhin Antony Tudor Ray Charles 1987 Perry Como Bette Davis Sammy Davis Jr. Nathan Milstein Alwin Nikolais 1988 Alvin Ailey George Burns Myrna Loy Alexander Schneider Roger L. Stevens 1989 Harry Belafonte Claudette Colbert Alexandra Danilova Mary Martin William Schuman Complete list 1970s 1980s 1990s 2000s 2010s Authority control WorldCat Identities VIAF: 12503551 LCCN: n80098354 ISNI: 0000 0003 6840 9622 GND: 119007940 SELIBR: 354400 SUDOC: 07339825X BNF: cb14014014k (data) BNE: XX1064334 SNAC: w69w17fp Retrieved from "https://en.wikipedia.org/w/index.php?title=Myrna_Loy&oldid=826327835" Categories: 1905 births1993 deaths20th-century American actresses20th-century American writers20th-century American women writersActresses from MontanaActresses from the Greater Los Angeles AreaAmerican film actressesAmerican silent film actressesAmerican stage actressesAmerican television actressesAcademy Honorary Award recipientsAmerican women writersAmerican memoiristsWomen memoiristsAmerican people of Scottish descentAmerican people of Swedish descentAmerican people of Welsh descentAnalysands of Ruth Mack BrunswickMetro-Goldwyn-Mayer contract playersWarner Bros. contract playersKennedy Center honoreesAmerican MethodistsMontana DemocratsNew York (state) DemocratsPeople from Helena, MontanaCalifornia DemocratsAmerican radio 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 April 2013Articles with hCardsArticles needing additional references from August 2015All articles needing additional referencesPages using div col with deprecated parametersArticles with IBDb linksFind a Grave template with ID same as WikidataWikipedia 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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Myrna_Loy - Photos and All Basic Informations

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Mina LoyRadersburg, MontanaManhattanNew York (state)AmericansHarvard-Westlake SchoolVenice High School (Los Angeles)ActorArthur Hornblow, Jr.Gene MarkeyHowland H. SargeantKennedy Center HonorsSilent FilmFemme FataleNick And Nora CharlesThe Thin Man (film)Academy AwardAcademy Honorary AwardRed CrossWorld War IIUNESCOHelena, MontanaRadersburg, MontanaWelsh PeopleScottish PeopleSwedesWhistle StopBroken Bow, NebraskaMontana State LegislatureAmerican Conservatory Of MusicEnlargePneumoniaLa Jolla, San Diego, CaliforniaSouthern CaliforniaCharlie ChaplinHysterectomySanta Monica Neighborhoods1918 Flu PandemicCulver City, CaliforniaHarvard-Westlake SchoolDowntown Los AngelesVenice High School (Los Angeles)Grease (film)Grauman's Egyptian TheatreEleonora DuseEnlargeRudolph ValentinoCobra (1925 Film)Natacha RambovaGertrude OlmsteadExtra (actor)Pretty LadiesJoan CrawfordNita NaldiFilm StillFan MagazineWarner Bros.Silent FilmFemme FataleAcross The Pacific (1926 Film)A Girl In Every Port (1928 Film)The Crimson CityThe Black WatchThe Desert Song (1929 Film)The Great Divide (1929 Film)Thirteen WomenBoris KarloffThe Mask Of Fu ManchuThe Jazz SingerTechnicolorThe Show Of ShowsThe Bride Of The RegimentUnder A Texas Moon (film)Manhattan MelodramaClark GableWilliam PowellJohn DillingerBiograph TheaterEnlargeRamón NovarroThe Barbarian (1933 Film)Nick And Nora CharlesThe Thin Man (film)W. S. Van DykeLouis B. MayerStamboul QuestAcademy Award For Best FilmWilliam PowellHollywoodEnlargeWife Vs. SecretaryJean HarlowPetticoat FeverRobert Montgomery (actor)Libeled LadySpencer TracyThe Great ZiegfeldBillie BurkeFlorenz ZiegfeldAfter The Thin ManJames StewartDouble WeddingParnell (film)Test Pilot (film)Too Hot To Handle (1938 Film)EnlargeThe Rains CameTyrone PowerThird Finger, Left HandMelvyn DouglasI Love You AgainLove Crazy (1941 Film)Shadow Of The Thin ManWorld War IIRed CrossAdolf HitlerBlacklistThe Thin Man Goes HomeFredric MarchThe Best Years Of Our LivesCary GrantDavid O. SelznickThe Bachelor And The Bobby-SoxerShirley TempleMr. Blandings Builds His Dream HouseClifton WebbCheaper By The Dozen (1950 Film)Wikipedia:VerifiabilityHelp:Introduction To Referencing With Wiki Markup/1Help:Maintenance Template RemovalBelles On Their Toes (film)The Ambassador's Daughter (1956 Film)John ForsytheOlivia De HavillandMontgomery CliftRobert RyanLonelyheartsDore ScharyNathanael WestMiss LonelyheartsMidnight LaceFrom The TerraceThe April FoolsSarah Siddons AwardChicago TheatreThe Virginian (TV Series)ColumboAirport 1975Sid CaesarGloria SwansonThe End (1978 Film)Burt ReynoldsSidney LumetJust Tell Me What You WantBroadway TheatreClare Boothe LuceThe Women (play)Alan AyckbournRelatively Speaking (Ayckbourn Play)Henry FondaLove, SidneyUNESCOMastectomyBreast CancerKennedy Center HonorsKennedy CenterAcademy AwardLobbyingWriters Guild Of America, WestRoddy McDowallSidney SheldonHarold RussellAcademy Honorary AwardEnlargeLenox Hill HospitalCremationHollywood Walk Of FameSony Pictures StudiosSt. Mark's Place (Manhattan)Josh RitterEnlargeArthur Hornblow, Jr.John D. HertzHertz CorporationGene MarkeyHowland H. SargeantUNESCOEast 74th StreetSpencer TracyWhipsaw (film)Libeled LadyLeslie Howard (actor)The Animal KingdomTitanic ThompsonDemocratic Party (United States)Franklin D. RooseveltWhite HouseEleanor RooseveltMethodismWelsh PeopleMyrna Loy FilmographyWhat Price Beauty?The Wanderer (1925 Film)Pretty LadiesThe Sporting Life (1925 Film)Ben-Hur (1925 Film)The CavemanWhy Girls Go Back HomeThe Gilded HighwayThe Exquisite SinnerSo This Is ParisDon Juan (1926 Film)Across The Pacific (1926 Film)The Third DegreeFinger Prints (film)When A Man LovesBitter ApplesThe Climbers (1927 Film)Simple SisThe Heart Of MarylandA Sailor's SweetheartThe Jazz SingerThe Girl From Chicago (1927 Film)A Girl In Every Port (1928 Film)The Crimson CityPay As You EnterState Street SadieNoah's Ark (1928 Film)Fancy BaggageHardboiled RoseThe Desert Song (1929 Film)The Black WatchThe SquallThe Great Divide (1929 Film)Evidence (1929 Film)The Show Of ShowsCameo Kirby (1930 Film)Isle Of EscapeUnder A Texas Moon (film)Cock O' The Walk (1930 Film)Bride Of The RegimentThe Last Of The Duanes (1930 Film)The Bad Man (1930 Film)Renegades (1930 Film)The Truth About YouthThe Devil To Pay! (film)The Naughty FlirtBody And Soul (1931 Film)A Connecticut Yankee (film)Hush Money (1931 Film)Rebound (1931 Film)Transatlantic (1931 Film)Consolation MarriageArrowsmith (film)Vanity Fair (1932 Film)The Wet ParadeThe Woman In Room 13 (1932 Film)New Morals For OldLove Me TonightThirteen WomenThe Mask Of Fu ManchuThe Animal KingdomTopaze (1933 American Film)The Barbarian (1933 Film)The Prizefighter And The LadyWhen Ladies Meet (1933 Film)Penthouse (film)Night Flight (1933 Film)Men In White (1934 Film)Manhattan MelodramaThe Thin Man (film)Stamboul QuestEvelyn PrenticeBroadway BillWings In The DarkWhipsaw (film)Wife Vs. SecretaryPetticoat FeverThe Great ZiegfeldTo Mary - With LoveLibeled LadyAfter The Thin ManParnell (film)Double WeddingMan-ProofTest Pilot (film)Too Hot To Handle (1938 Film)Lucky NightThe Rains CameAnother Thin ManI Love You AgainThird Finger, Left HandLove Crazy (1941 Film)Shadow Of The Thin ManThe Thin Man Goes HomeSo Goes My LoveThe Best Years Of Our LivesThe Bachelor And The Bobby-SoxerSong Of The Thin ManThe Senator Was IndiscreetMr. Blandings Builds His Dream HouseThe Red Pony (1949 Film)That Dangerous AgeCheaper By The Dozen (1950 Film)Belles On Their Toes (film)The Ambassador's Daughter (1956 Film)LonelyheartsFrom The TerraceMidnight LaceThe April FoolsAirport 1975The End (1978 Film)Just Tell Me What You WantLux Radio TheatreLux Radio TheatreLux Radio TheatreManhattan MelodramaLux Radio TheatreLux Radio TheatreLux Radio TheatreSuspense (radio Drama)Portal:BiographyPortal:FilmWayback MachineWayback MachineRex ReedWayback MachineWikipedia:Link RotWayback MachineInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/0-688-15311-9International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/978-0-38551-958-8Bette DavisKatharine HepburnDolores Del RioCarole LombardInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/0-385-12819-3International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/978-0-30726-289-9International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/0-394-55593-7International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/978-0-520-25320-9International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/978-0-7110-0501-3International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/978-0-7867-1768-2IMDbInternet Broadway DatabaseTurner Classic MoviesAllMovieFind A GraveTemplate:Academy Honorary AwardTemplate Talk:Academy Honorary AwardAcademy Honorary AwardWarner Bros.Charlie ChaplinWalt DisneyShirley TempleD. W. GriffithThe March Of TimeW. Howard GreeneHarold RossonEdgar BergenW. Howard GreeneMuseum Of Modern Art Department Of FilmMack SennettWalt DisneyDeanna DurbinMickey RooneyGordon JenningsJan DomelaFarciot EdouartLoyal GriggsLoren L. RyderLouis MesenkopOliver T. MarshHarry WarnerDouglas FairbanksJudy GarlandWilliam Cameron MenziesMotion Picture & Television FundJean HersholtRalph MorganRalph BlockConrad NagelTechnicolor SABob HopeNathan LevinsonWalt DisneyWilliam GarityRCALeopold StokowskiMinistry Of Information (United Kingdom)Charles BoyerNoël CowardMetro-Goldwyn-MayerGeorge PalBob HopeMargaret O'BrienDaniel J. BloombergWalter WangerThe House I Live In (1945 Film)Peggy Ann GarnerHarold RussellLaurence OlivierErnst LubitschClaude Jarman Jr.James BaskettThomas ArmatWilliam Nicholas SeligAlbert E. Smith (producer)George Kirke SpoorBill And CooShoeshine (film)Walter WangerMonsieur VincentSid GraumanAdolph ZukorJean HersholtFred AstaireCecil B. DeMilleBicycle ThievesLouis B. MayerGeorge MurphyThe Walls Of MalapagaGene KellyRashomonMerian C. CooperBob HopeHarold LloydJoseph M. SchenckForbidden Games20th Century FoxBell & HowellJoseph BreenPete Smith (film Producer)Bausch & LombDanny KayeGreta GarboJon WhiteleyVincent WinterGate Of Hell (film)Samurai I: Musashi MiyamotoEddie CantorSociety Of Motion Picture And Television EngineersBroncho Billy AndersonCharles BrackettB. B. KahaneMaurice ChevalierBuster KeatonLee De ForestGary CooperStan LaurelHayley MillsWilliam L. HendricksJerome RobbinsWilliam J. TuttleBob HopeYakima CanuttY. Frank FreemanArthur FreedJohn Chambers (make-up Artist)Onna WhiteCary GrantLillian GishOrson WellesCharlie ChaplinEdward G. RobinsonHenri LangloisGroucho MarxHoward HawksJean RenoirMary PickfordMargaret BoothWalter LantzLaurence OlivierKing VidorMuseum Of Modern ArtAlec GuinnessHenry FondaBarbara StanwyckMickey RooneyHal RoachJames StewartNational Endowment For The ArtsPaul NewmanAlex NorthRalph BellamyKodakNational Film Board Of CanadaAkira KurosawaSophia LorenSatyajit RayFederico FelliniDeborah KerrMichelangelo AntonioniKirk DouglasChuck JonesMichael KiddStanley DonenElia KazanAndrzej WajdaJack CardiffErnest LehmanSidney PoitierRobert RedfordPeter O'TooleBlake EdwardsSidney LumetRobert AltmanEnnio MorriconeRobert F. BoyleLauren BacallRoger CormanGordon WillisKevin BrownlowJean-Luc GodardEli WallachJames Earl JonesDick Smith (make-up Artist)D. A. PennebakerHal NeedhamGeorge Stevens Jr.Angela LansburySteve MartinPiero TosiJean-Claude CarrièreHayao MiyazakiMaureen O'HaraSpike LeeGena RowlandsJackie ChanLynn StalmasterAnne V. CoatesFrederick WisemanCharles Burnett (director)Owen RoizmanDonald SutherlandAgnès VardaTemplate:Kennedy Center Honorees 1980sTemplate Talk:Kennedy Center Honorees 1980sKennedy Center HonorsLeonard BernsteinJames CagneyAgnes De MilleLynn FontanneLeontyne PriceCount BasieCary GrantHelen HayesJerome RobbinsRudolf SerkinGeorge AbbottLillian GishBenny GoodmanGene KellyEugene OrmandyKatherine DunhamElia KazanFrank SinatraJames StewartVirgil ThomsonLena HorneDanny KayeGian Carlo MenottiArthur MillerIsaac SternMerce CunninghamIrene DunneBob HopeAlan Jay LernerFrederick LoeweBeverly SillsLucille BallHume CronynJessica TandyYehudi MenuhinAntony TudorRay CharlesPerry ComoBette DavisSammy Davis Jr.Nathan MilsteinAlwin NikolaisAlvin AileyGeorge BurnsAlexander SchneiderRoger L. StevensHarry BelafonteClaudette ColbertAlexandra DanilovaMary MartinWilliam SchumanKennedy Center HonorsTemplate:Kennedy Center Honorees 1970sTemplate:Kennedy Center Honorees 1980sTemplate:Kennedy Center Honorees 1990sTemplate:Kennedy Center Honorees 2000sTemplate:Kennedy Center Honorees 2010sHelp:Authority ControlVirtual International Authority FileLibrary Of Congress Control NumberInternational Standard Name IdentifierIntegrated Authority FileLIBRISSystème Universitaire De DocumentationBibliothèque Nationale De FranceBiblioteca Nacional De EspañaSNACHelp:CategoryCategory:1905 BirthsCategory:1993 DeathsCategory:20th-century American ActressesCategory:20th-century American WritersCategory:20th-century American Women WritersCategory:Actresses From MontanaCategory:Actresses From The Greater Los Angeles AreaCategory:American Film ActressesCategory:American Silent Film ActressesCategory:American Stage ActressesCategory:American Television ActressesCategory:Academy Honorary Award RecipientsCategory:American Women WritersCategory:American MemoiristsCategory:Women MemoiristsCategory:American People Of Scottish DescentCategory:American People Of Swedish DescentCategory:American People Of Welsh DescentCategory:Analysands Of Ruth Mack BrunswickCategory:Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer Contract PlayersCategory:Warner Bros. 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