Anne Lockhart (actress)

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Anne Lockhart
Born Anne Kathleen Maloney
(1953-09-06) September 6, 1953 (age 61)
New York City, New York, U.S.
Nationality American
Occupation Actress
Years active 1965-present
Spouse(s) Adam C. Taylor (m. 1986–94)(his death)
Children Carly
Zane
Parents June Lockhart
Dr. John Maloney
Website
www.annelockhart.com

Anne Kathleen Maloney (born September 6, 1953), known professionally as Anne Lockhart, is an American actress best known for her role as Lieutenant Sheba in the original Battlestar Galactica series.

Career[edit]

Television

Lockhart began her career at the age of four, starring as Annie in the short film T is for Tumbleweed, which was nominated for an Academy Award in the category Best Live Action Short Film. She frequently accompanied her mother to the set of Lassie, where she made five uncredited appearances between 1959 and 1962. She began making credited guest appearances in 1965 starting with the Death Valley Days episode "Magic Locket". She has since made over sixty guest appearances in network television shows, including multiple appearances on series such as Knight Rider, Simon & Simon, The Fall Guy, Murder, She Wrote and Diagnosis: Murder. In 1979, she appeared as Lieutenant Sheba in eleven episodes of Battlestar Galactica and the episode "A Dream of Jennifer" from Buck Rogers in the 25th Century.[1]

In 1980 she appeared in a Magnum PI episode "Lest We Forget" playing a World War II flashback version of character Diane Westmore played by mother June Lockhart. Through the 1980s and 90s, Lockart appeared steadily in a variety of credited and uncredited roles primarily on television series.[1]

In the 2000s and 2010s, Lockart had several re-occurring and multi-episode minor roles on series such as The Lying Game, Dragnet, The West Wing, NCIS, the Law & Order franchise shows, and Chicago Fire. These roles were often "uncredited" and as a "policewoman". She also had similar one-time roles on shows such as Studio 60 on the Sunset Strip, Raines, and Chase.[1]

Film

Lockhart's first film role was playing Dora in the 1973 western Jory. That same year, she appeared in the critically acclaimed Hallmark Hall of Fame episode Lisa, Bright and Dark, alongside Kay Lenz, Anne Baxter and John Forsythe. In 1977, she starred in the film Joyride with Robert Carradine, Melanie Griffith and Desi Arnaz, Jr. She played the young Eunice St. Clair in the 1986 horror film Troll, with her mother playing the older version of her character. Her other film credits include Just Tell Me You Love Me, The Graduates of Malibu High, The Oasis, A Dog's Tale, Daybreak and Hollywood, It's a Dog's Life.

Though Lockhart herself claims no recollection of being approached,[2] she was reportedly John Carpenter's first choice to play the role of main character Laurie Strode in Halloween (1978).[3] Other commitments kept her from doing so.

Other acting

In addition to her television and film appearances, Lockhart has also worked extensively in commercials and voice acting. In 1997, she began working with Lane Davies to form the Kingsmen Shakespeare Festival, the forerunner of the Kingsmen Shakespeare Company, which offers seminars and summer camps aimed at teaching children ages 8–16 various acting techniques.[2] Lockhart is currently a member of the Board of Directors.[4]

Personal life[edit]

Lockhart was born Anne Kathleen Maloney on September 6, 1953, in New York City, and raised in California. She is the elder of two daughters of actress June Lockhart and her first husband, Dr. John F. Maloney, and the granddaughter of actors Gene and Kathleen Lockhart. Her great-grandfather was professional concert singer John Coates Lockhart. On December 24, 1986, she married assistant director Adam Carlyle Taylor, the son of actor Buck Taylor and grandson of actor Dub Taylor. She and Taylor had two children, Carly and Zane. Adam Carlyle Taylor died June 4, 1994, in an accident.[2]

Lockhart is also an expert horsewoman, having won championships in cutting, reining, team penning, and barrel racing.[2]

References[edit]

  1. ^ a b c Anne Lockhart at the Internet Movie Database
  2. ^ a b c d Anne Lockhart - Official Site; last accessed March 18, 2012
  3. ^ Debra Hill, Fangoria interview, quoted at HalloweenMovies.com; last accessed March 18, 2012.
  4. ^ Kingsmen Shakespeare Company; last accessed March 18, 2012

External links[edit]