Dorothy Stickney est une Actrice Américaine née le 21 juin 1896 à Dickinson (Etats-Unis)
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Nom de naissance Dorothy Hayes StickneyNationalité Etats-UnisNaissance 21 juin 1896
à Dickinson (Etats-Unis
)Mort 2 juin 1998
(à 101 ans) à New York (Etats-Unis
Dorothy Stickney, née à Dickinson, Dakota du Nord, le 21 juin 1896, et morte à New York le 2 juin 1998, est une actrice américaine.
Born in Dickinson, North Dakota, Stickney attended the North Western Dramatic School in Minneapolis, Minnesota. She sang and danced as one of the four Southern Belles in vaudeville and began acting in summer stock companies including Atlanta's Forsyth Players in the early 1920s before she married Howard Lindsay, to whom she would stay married until his death, 41 years later.
Stickney made her Broadway debut in 1926 in The Squall and had a string of hits, frequently playing eccentric characters. She was Liz, the mad scrubwoman, in the original nonmusical version of Chicago, and Mollie Molloy, who dives out of the pressroom window, in The Front Page. With increasingly important roles, she moved on to Philip Goes Forth, Another Language, On Borrowed Time, The Small Hours, To Be Continued and The Honeys.
Stickney received the Barter Award for Best Performance of the Year in 1940 for her role as "Vinnie" in Life with Father, which had been written by her husband, Lindsay, who also co-starred. The award was presented to her by Eleanor Roosevelt.
She also appeared in some films and TV programs, and wrote several poems including "You're Not the Type" and "My Dressing Room". She played the Queen in the original 1957 TV production of Rodgers & Hammerstein's Cinderella, and later Aunt Abby in the 1962 Hallmark TV production of Arsenic and Old Lace, with Boris Karloff.
In 1961 she was the second inductee of the North Dakota Roughrider Award. On November 16, 1966, Stickney appeared on ABC's Stage 67 anthology program in Stephen Sondheim's macabre television musical, "Evening Primrose", as Mrs. Monday, the leader of the mannequins who come to life every evening in a department store. One of her last stage roles was as Berthe in the original Broadway run of Pippin in 1976-77. She took over the role from Irene Ryan who died during the run. She also created the role of Emily Baldwin, one of the Baldwin sisters, in the television film The Homecoming : A Christmas Story, which was the pilot for The Waltons TV series.
She died a few weeks before her 102nd birthday in New York City. She had no children and was survived by no immediate family members.
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