Morgan in poster for Deadly Weapons (1974)
|Born||1936/1937 (age 75–76)|
|Other names||Zsa Zsa, Chesty Gaborr|
|Height||5 ft 5 in (1.65 m)|
|Spouse(s)||Joseph Wilczkowski (1950s–1965); Dick Stello (1974–1987)|
Chesty Morgan (real name Lillian Stello) is a Polish-born, American, retired exotic dancer of Jewish descent who also starred in two films directed by Doris Wishman. Morgan was billed as having a 73-inch bust measurement.
Unlike many of the modern adult entertainment stars with large breasts, Morgan's were not augmented with implants. According to the 1988 edition of Guinness Movie Facts & Feats, her bust measurement is the largest on record for a film star.
She starred in two Doris Wishman films: Deadly Weapons and Double Agent 73. She was also filmed by Federico Fellini as Barbarina in Fellini's Casanova, but her scenes were cut. Clips, from Doris Wishman's two 1970s sexploitation films based around Morgan's very large breasts, were featured in John Waters' 1994 film, Serial Mom. Waters also wrote a role for Morgan in his never-made feature Flamingos Forever.
As a young girl growing up near Warsaw, Poland, she was orphaned when her parents were killed by the Nazis after the invasion of Poland. Sent to Israel, she lived in a series of orphanages before ending up in a kibbutz, Ein Gev.
She married an American and moved to New York in the 1960s; he was killed in a Brooklyn robbery in 1965, when she was 27 and her two daughters were 4 years old and 4 months old. In 1974, Morgan married National League baseball umpire Dick Stello. The two divorced in 1979, but remained friends.
- Klinkenberg, Jeff (Friday, December 11, 2009 11:24am). "Chesty Morgan: A life more than skin deep". St. Petersburg Times (St. Petersburg, Florida). Retrieved 2013-03-04.
- Denise Rainis (6 February 1984). "Her Statistics add up to 'class act'". The Telegraph (Nashua, New Hampshire). p. 32. Retrieved 10 February 2010.
- Martin, Douglas (August 19, 2002). "Doris Wishman, 'B' Film Director, Dies". The New York Times.
- Robertson, Patrick (1988). Guinness Movie Facts & Feats. New York: Guinness Books. p. 103. ISBN 0-85112-899-8.