Hedren in May 2006
|Born||Nathalie Kay Hedren
January 19, 1930
New Ulm, Minnesota
|Partner(s)||Martin Dinnes (2002–present)|
Nathalie Kay "Tippi" Hedren (born January 19, 1930) is an American actress, former fashion model and an animal rights activist. She is known for her roles in the Alfred Hitchcock films The Birds and Marnie (in which she played the title role). She has been involved with animal rescue at Shambala Preserve, an 80-acre (320,000 m2) wildlife habitat which she founded in 1983.
Early life 
For the first 40 years of her career, Hedren's year of birth was reported to be 1935, although in 2004, she acknowledged that she was actually born in 1930. Hedren was born in New Ulm, Minnesota, the daughter of Bernard Carl and Dorothea Henrietta (née Eckhardt) Hedren. Her paternal grandparents were emigrants from Sweden, while her maternal ancestry is German and Norwegian. Her father ran a small general store in the small town of Lafayette, Minnesota, and gave her the nickname "Tippi".
When she was four, she moved with her parents to Minneapolis.
As a teenager, Hedren took part in department store fashion shows. Her parents relocated to California while she was a high school student. On reaching her 18th birthday, she bought a ticket to New York and began a professional modeling career. Within a year she made her unofficial film debut as an uncredited extra in the musical comedy The Petty Girl; in interviews she refers to The Birds as her first film.
Hedren had a successful modeling career from 1950 to 1961, appearing on the cover of Life magazine. She was discovered by Alfred Hitchcock, who was watching The Today Show when he saw Hedren in a commercial for Sego, a diet drink. Hedren later described the spot as "a story line; it wasn't just holding up a product and talking about it. It was a story and apparently he (Hitchcock) saw it." Hitchcock had been looking for an actress who possessed something of the sophistication, self-assurance and cool-blonde sex appeal of Grace Kelly, with whom he had made three films.
Hitchcock put Hedren through a then-costly $25,000 screen test, doing scenes from his previous films, such as Rebecca, Notorious and To Catch a Thief with actor Martin Balsam. He signed her to a multi-year exclusive personal contract, something he had done in the 1950s with Vera Miles. Hitchcock's plan to mold Hedren's public image went so far as to carefully control her style of dressing and grooming. Hitchcock insisted for publicity purposes that her name should be printed only in single quotes, 'Tippi'. The press mostly ignored this directive from the director, who felt that the single quotes added distinction and mystery to Hedren's name. In interviews, Hitchcock compared his newcomer not only to her predecessor Grace Kelly but also to what he referred to as such "ladylike", intelligent, and stylish stars of more glamorous eras as Irene Dunne and Jean Arthur.
The Birds and Marnie 
Hitchcock directed Hedren in her debut film, The Birds (1963). For the final attack scene in a second-floor bedroom, filmed on a closed set at Universal-International Studios, Hedren had been assured by Hitchcock that mechanical birds would be used. Instead, Hedren endured five solid days of prop men, protected by thick leather gloves, flinging dozens of live gulls, ravens and crows at her (their beaks clamped shut with elastic bands). In a state of exhaustion, when one of the birds gouged her cheek and narrowly missed her eye, Hedren sat down on the set and began crying. A physician ordered a week's rest, which Hedren said at the time was riddled with "nightmares filled with flapping wings". In 1964, Hedren received a Golden Globe Award for 'Most Promising Newcomer - Female', tied with Elke Sommer and Ursula Andress.
That same year, she co-starred with Sean Connery in a second Hitchcock film, Marnie (1964), a romantic drama and psychological thriller from the novel by Winston Graham. She recalls it as her favorite of the two for the challenge of playing an emotionally battered young woman who travels from city to city assuming various guises in order to rob her employers. On release, the film was greeted by mixed reviews and indifferent box-office returns. More than four decades later, Hedren told interviewers Hitchcock continued to have her in mind for other films after Marnie, but she declined any further work with him. She said other directors who wanted to hire her had to go through Hitchcock, who would inform them she was unavailable. When Hedren tried to get out of her contract, she recalls Hitchcock telling her he'd ruin her career. "And he did: kept me under contract, kept paying me every week for almost two years to do nothing." Hitchcock sold her contract to Universal, but she was later fired for refusing to work on one of its television shows. Her next acting roles were in Kraft Suspense Theatre and Run for Your Life, two TV shows in 1965, a year after Marnie.
On April 13, 2011, at the Cinema Arts Centre in Huntington, New York, Hedren stated in an interview with Turner Classic Movies' Ben Mankiewicz that Hitchcock effectively stunted her career after she refused his sexual advances. These events are the basis for the BBC/HBO film The Girl (2012), featuring Sienna Miller as Hedren and Toby Jones as Hitchcock. Others who knew and worked with Hitchcock, including Eva Marie Saint and Kim Novak, criticised the film and disputed its portrayal of him as a sexual predator. Novak told The Daily Telegraph, "I never saw him make a pass at anybody or act strange to anybody. And wouldn't you think if he was that way, I would've seen it or at least seen him with somebody? I think it's unfortunate when someone's no longer around and can't defend themselves."
Bulk of career 
Since her falling out with Hitchcock, Hedren has appeared in over fifty films and TV shows. Hedren's first feature film appearance after Marnie was in A Countess from Hong Kong (1967), starring Marlon Brando and Sophia Loren. She was told by writer/director Charlie Chaplin that she was offered a major supporting role as Brando's estranged wife and had to accept the film without reading the script. However, when she finally received it, she realized that it was only a small part, and asked Chaplin to expand her role. Although Chaplin tried to accommodate her, he could not, as the story mostly takes place on a ship, which Hedren's character boards near the end of the film. Hedren later said that it was both very amusing and strange working for him.
After working with Hitchcock and Chaplin, Hedren told she was waiting for a special project to come along.
In 1970, Hedren returned to film with the leading role of Rita Armstrong, a socialite who helps her boyfriend (played by George Armstrong) to catch a killer, in Tiger by the Tail. In the same year, she guest-starred on The Courtship of Eddie's Father as Bill Bixby's girlfriend. She then agreed to take part in two films, Satan's Harvest (1970), opposite George Montgomery, and Mister Kingstreet's War (1973), shot back-to-back, for the only reason they were made in Africa.
Hedren starred alongside her then-husband, the agent and occasional producer Noel Marshall in the 1981 film Roar (directed by Marshall), about a family whose array of wild pets turn on them. The film cost $17 million to make but grossed only $2 million worldwide. In 1982, she co-starred with Leslie Nielsen in Foxfire Light.
In the 1980s, Hedren appeared in several primetime television series including Hart to Hart in 1983 and Tales from the Darkside in 1984. In the 1985 pilot episode of The New Alfred Hitchcock Presents, she made a brief appearance as a waitress in a bar. In 1990, Hedren had a role on the daytime soap opera The Bold and the Beautiful. That same year, she had a non-speaking, minor part in the film Pacific Heights (1990), which starred her daughter Melanie Griffith.
In the early 1990s, Hedren appeared in many television movies such as Return to Green Acres (1990), Through the Eyes of a Killer (1992), and Treacherous Beauties (1994). In 1994, she appeared in the made-for-cable sequel The Birds II: Land's End, in a role different from the one she played in the original. Before its release, she admitted she was unhappy that she didn't get a starring role and, when asked about what could have been Hitchcock's opinion, she answered : "I'd hate to think what he would say!". In a 2007 interview, Hedren said of the film, "It's absolutely horrible, it embarrasses me horribly."
In 1996, Hedren played an abortion rights activist in the independent film Citizen Ruth with Laura Dern. In 1998, she co-starred alongside Billy Zane, Christina Ricci, Eartha Kitt, Andrew McCarthy and Ron Perlman in I Woke Up Early the Day I Died, a film she particularly liked due to the fact that it had no dialogue in it. After appearing in a number of little-exposed films between 1999 and 2003, Hedren had a small but showy role in the 2004 comedy I Heart Huckabees, as a foul-mouthed attractive older woman who slaps Jude Law in an elevator.
Hedren continued to guest-star on television series throughout the 1990s and 2000s, in series such as Chicago Hope (1998), The 4400 (2006) and CSI: Crime Scene Investigation (2008). She was a cast member of the short-lived primetime soap opera Fashion House in 2006 with Bo Derek and Morgan Fairchild.
In 2009, Hedren appeared in the Lifetime movie Tribute, which starred the late actress Brittany Murphy in one of her last roles. She provided the voice for the character of Queen Hippolyta on the animated series Batman: The Brave and the Bold in 2011. In 2012, Hedren appeared in Jayne Mansfield's Car, directed by Billy Bob Thornton and starring Thornton, Robert Duvall and Kevin Bacon. Hedren guest-starred in the fourth season finale of Cougar Town; her episode ("Have Love Will Travel") aired on the 9th April, 2013.
In 2013, exactly fifty years after The Birds, Hedren returned to Bodega to shoot a film called The Ghost and the Whale.
A Louis Vuitton ad campaign in 2006 paid tribute to Hedren and Hitchcock with a modern-day interpretation of the deserted railway station opening sequence of Marnie. Bridget Fonda, who played Hedren's daughter in the straight-to-cable film Break Up (1998), gushed to her that she had watched Marnie "a million times."
In interviews, Naomi Watts has stated that her character interpretation in Mulholland Drive (2001) was influenced by the look and performances of Hedren in Hitchcock films. Watts and Hedren later acted in I Heart Huckabees (2004) but didn't share any scenes together onscreen. Off-screen, the film's director David O. Russell introduced them both, and Watts has said about Hedren, "I was pretty fascinated by her then because people have often said that we're alike." Watts dressed up as Hedren's title character from Marnie for a photo shoot for March 2008 issue of Vanity Fair. In the same issue, Jodie Foster dressed up as Hedren's character, Melanie Daniels from The Birds.
Another issue of Vanity Fair referred to January Jones's character in Mad Men as "Tippi Hedren's soul sister from Marnie". The New York Times television critic earlier had echoed the same sentiment in his review of Mad Men. January Jones said that she "takes it a compliment of sorts" when compared to Grace Kelly and Hedren. Actress Téa Leoni said that her character in the film Manure (2009) is made up to look like Hedren.
Shambala Preserve 
In 1981, Hedren produced Roar, an 11-year project that ended up costing $17 million and starring dozens of African lions. "This was probably one of the most dangerous films that Hollywood has ever seen", remarked the actress. "It's amazing no one was killed." During the production of Roar, Hedren, her husband at the time, Noel Marshall, and daughter Melanie were attacked by lions; Jan de Bont, the director of photography, was scalped. She later co-wrote the book Cats of Shambala (1985) about the experience. Roar made only $2 million worldwide. Hedren ended her marriage to Marshall a year later in 1982. The film directly led to the 1983 establishment of the non-profit Roar Foundation and Hedren's Shambala Preserve, located at the edge of the Mojave Desert in Acton, California between the Antelope Valley and the Santa Clarita Valley 40 miles (64 km) northeast of Los Angeles. Shambala currently houses some 70 animals, including African lions, Siberian and Bengal tigers, leopards, servals, mountain lions and bobcats. Hedren lives on the Shambala site and conducts monthly tours of the preserve for the public. Hedren took in and cared for Togar, a lion that belonged to Anton LaVey, after he was told by San Francisco officials that he couldn't keep a fully grown lion as a house pet. More recently, Shambala became the new home for Michael Jackson’s two Bengal tigers, Sabu and Thriller, after he decided to close his zoo at his Neverland Valley Ranch in Los Olivos, California. Thriller died in June 2012 of lung cancer. On December 3, 2007, Shambala Preserve made headlines when Chris Orr, a caretaker for the animals, was mauled by a tiger named Alexander.
Several documentaries have focused on Shambala Preserve, including the 30-minute Lions: Kings of the Serengeti (1995), narrated by Melanie Griffith, and Animal Planet's Life with Big Cats (1998), which won the Genesis Award for best documentary in 1999. The animals at the preserve served as the initial inspiration for the life's work of artist A. E. London, who started her career working for Hedren.
Personal life 
In 1952, Hedren met and married 18-year-old future advertising executive Peter Griffith. Their daughter, actress Melanie Griffith, was born on August 9, 1957. They were divorced in 1961. She married her then-agent Noel Marshall, who later produced three of her films, on September 22, 1964; they divorced in 1982. In 1985, she married steel manufacturer Luis Barrenechea, but they divorced in 1995. From 2002 she has reportedly been engaged to veterinarian Martin Dinnes. Hedren has three grandchildren from daughter Griffith: Alexander Bauer, Dakota Johnson and Stella Banderas. Her son-in-law is Antonio Banderas.
Hedren played a role in the development of Vietnamese-American nail salons in the United States. In 1975, while an international relief coordinator with Food for the Hungry, she began visiting with refugees at Hope Village outside Sacramento, California. When Hedren found that the women were interested in her manicured nails, she employed her manicurist to teach them the skills of the trade and worked with a local beauty school to help them find jobs. Vietnamese-Americans now dominate the multi-billion dollar nail salon business in North America.
|The Petty Girl||1950||Ice Box Petty Girl||Uncredited|
|The Birds||1963||Melanie Daniels|
|A Countess from Hong Kong||1967||Martha|
|Tiger by the Tail||1970||Rita Armstrong|
|Satan's Harvest||1970||Marla Oaks|
|Mr. Kingstreet's War||1971||Maggie Kingstreet|
|The Harrad Experiment||1973||Margaret Tenhausen|
|Where the Wind Dies||1976||unknow|
|Foxfire Light||1982||Elizabeth Morgan|
|In the Cold of the Night||1990||Clara|
|Pacific Heights||1990||Florence Peters|
|Teresa's Tattoo||1994||Evelyn Hill|
|Inevitable Grace||1994||Dr. Marcia Stevens|
|Citizen Ruth||1996||Jessica Weiss|
|I Woke Up Early the Day I Died||1998||Maylinda Austed|
|The Storytellers||1999||Lillian Glosner|
|Ice Cream Sundae||2001||Lady||Short film|
|Tea with Grandma||2001||Rae||Short film|
|Julie and Jack||2003||Julie McNeal|
|Searching for Haizmann||2003||Dr. Michelle Labner|
|Return to Babylon||2004||Mrs. Peabody|
|Mind Rage||2004||Dr. Wilma Randolph|
|I Heart Huckabees||2004||Mary Jane Hutchinson|
|Diamond Zero||2005||Eleanor Kelly|
|Strike the Tent||2005||Mrs. Adams|
|The Boneyhard Collection||2008||Gloria||Segment "Her Morbid Desires"|
|Jayne Mansfield's Car||2012||Naomi Caldwell|
|The Ghost and the Whale||2014||Tippi|
|Kraft Suspense Theatre||1965||Lee Anne Wickheimer||Season 2, Episode 28: "The Trains of Silence"|
|Run for Your Life||1965||Jessica Braden||Season 1, Episode 3: "Someone Who Makes Me Feel Beautiful"|
|The Courtship of Eddie's Father||1970/1971||Cissy Drummond-Randolph||Season 1, Episode 24: "Free Is a Four Letter Word"
Season 2, Episode 4: "A Little Get Together for Cissy"
|Docteur Caraïbes||1973||Sonia||Season 1, Episode 4: "The Man and the Albatross"|
|The Bionic Woman||1976||Susan Victor||Season 1, Episode 5: "Claws"|
|Hart to Hart||1983||Liza Atterton||Season 4, Episode 11: "Hunted Harts"|
|Tales from the Darkside||1984||Ruth Anderson||Season 1, Episode 5: "Mookie and Pookie"|
|The New Alfred Hitchcock Presents||1985||Waitress||Season 1, Pilot: "Man from the South"|
|Hotel||1988||Barbara Lyman||Season 5, Episode 12: "Double Take"|
|Baby Boom||1988||Laura Curtis||Season 1, Episode 7: "Christmas '88"|
|Return to Green Acres||1990||Arleen||Television film|
|The Bold and the Beautiful||1990||Helen Maclaine||Season 1, Episode 896|
|Shadow of a Doubt||1991||Mrs. Matthewson||Television film|
|In the Heat of the Night||1991||Annabelle Van Buren||Season 5, Episode 4: "Liar's Poker"|
|Through the Eyes of a Killer||1992||Mrs. Bellano||Television film|
|Perry Mason: The Case of the Skin-Deep Scandal||1993||Beverly Courtney||Television film|
|Murder, She Wrote||1993||Catherine Noble||Season 10, Episode 6: "Bloodlines"|
|The Birds II: Land's End||1994||Helen||Television film|
|Treacherous Beauties||1994||Lettie Hollister||Television film|
|Dream On||1994/1996||Di||Season 5, Episode 12: "I Never Promised You Charoses, Martin"
Season 6, Episode 11: "She Won't Do It, But Her Sister Will"
Season 6, Episode 18: "Second Time Aground"
Season 6, Episode 21: "The Way We War"
Season 6, Episode 27: " Finale with a Vengeance"
|The Guardian||1997||Wynn||Television film|
|Adventures from the Book of Virtues||1997||Madame Sofroni/Molly Mouse (voice)||Season 2, Episode 3: "Generosity"|
|Chicago Hope||1998||Alfreda Perkins||Season 4, Episode 14: "Psychodrama"|
|The New Batman Adventures||1998||Donna Day (voice)||Season 1, Episode 9: "Mean Seasons"|
|Invasion America||1998||Mrs. McAllister|
|Arliss||1998||Donna Day (voice)||Season 3, Episode 9: "Stanley Babson - Win, Place or Show"|
|The Darklings||1999||Martha Jackson||Television film|
|Replacing Dad||1999||Dixie||Television film|
|Bull||2000||Caitlin Coyle||Season 1, Episode 20: "A Beautiful Life"|
|Hollywood Off-Ramp||2000||Season 1, Episode 2: "Simple Simon"|
|Providence||2000||Constance Hemming||Season 3, Episode 5: "The Unsinkable Sydney Hansen"
Season 3, Episode 6: "The Thanksgiving Story: Part 1"
Season 3, Episode 7: "The Thanksgiving Story: Part 2"
|The Nightmare Room||2001||The Witch||Season 1, Episode 5: "Fear Games"|
|111 Gramercy Park||2003||Mrs. Granville||Television film|
|The 4400||2006||Lily Moore Tyler||Season 3, Episode 1: "The New World"|
|Fashion House||2006||Doris Thompson||Season1, Episode 1: "It Takes One to Know One"
Season 1, Episode 6: "The Best Laid Plans"
Season 1, Episode 16: "Multiple Offers"
Season 1, Episode 19: "Maternal Instincts"
Season 1, Episode 24: "All in the Family"
Season 1, Episode 30: "Coup de Grace"
Season 1, Episode 31: "Irreconcilable Differences"
Season 1, Episode 35: "Gaggle at the Gallery"
Season 1, Episode 44: "Women on Verge"
Season 1, Episode 46: "Opportunity Knocks, Rings the Doorbell and Beats Down Your Door!"
|CSI: Crime Scene Investigation||2008||Karen Rosenthal||Season 9, Episode 8: "Young Man with a Horn"|
|Tribute||2009||Mrs. Hennessey||Television film|
|Batman: The Brave and the Bold||2011||Queen Hippolyta (voice)||Season 3, Episode 8: "Triumvirate of Terror!"|
|Raising Hope||2012||Nana||Season 3, Episode 1: "Not Indecent, But Not Quite Decent Enough Proposal"|
|Cougar Town||2013||Herself||Season 4, Episode 15: "Have Love Will Travel"|
Honors and awards 
- 1963: Most Promising Newcomer Award by Photoplay for The Birds
- 1963: Golden Globe Award for New Star of the Year - Actress for The Birds (shared with Ursula Andress and Elke Sommer)
- 1994: Life Achievement Award in France at The Beauvais Film Festival Cinemalia
- 1995: Life Achievement Award in Spain by the Fundacion Municipal De Cine
- 1995: The Helen Woodward Animal Center's Annual Humane Award
- 1996: Founder's Award from the American Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Animals
- 1997: Lion and Lamb Award from Wildhaven
- 1999: Woman of Vision Award from Women of Film and Video in Washington, D.C.
- 1999: Presidential Medal for her work in film from Hofstra University
- 1999: Humanitarian Award at the Las Vegas International Film Festival
- 2000: Best Actress in a Comedy Short Award in the short film Mulligans! at the Method Fest, Independent Film Festival
- 2002: Best Actress Award for the short film Tea with Grandma from the New York International Independent Film Festival
- 2003: Received a star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame
- 2003: Women of Los Angeles Annual Hope is a Woman Honor
- 2004: PAWS Companion for Life Award
- 2004: Best Actress Award for the short film Rose's Garden from the Los Angeles TV Short Film Festival
- 2004: Animal Rights Advocacy Award at Artivist Film Festival
- 2005: Living Legacy Award
- 2006: Conservationist of the Year—Dino Award from the Las Vegas Natural History Museum
- 2007: Lifetime Achievement Award—Riverside Film Festival
- 2007: Jules Verne "Nature" Award — the 1st Annual Jules Verne Adventure Film Festival of Los Angeles
- 2008: Academy of Art University's 2nd Epidemic Film Festival Award
- 2008: Jules Verne Legendaire Award
- 2008: Thespian Award-La Femme Film Festival
- 2009: "When a Woman Wills She Will!" Award by the Woman's Club of Hollywood
- 2009: Workhouse's first Lifetime Achievement in the Arts Award
- 2009: Received the First Star on the Orinda Theater Walk of Fame
- 2010: Received the Lifetime Achievement Award at the 24th Annual Genesis Awards show from the Humane Society
- 2010: BraveHeart Award
- 2010: Who-Manitarian Award
- 2011: Lifetime Achievement Award] from the Hollywood Chamber of Commerce at its 90th Annual Installation & Awards Luncheon
- 2011: "The Women Together Award" from the United Nations
- 2011:Vietnamese-American Marton Saint Award] from the Boat People SOS Organization
- 2011: Omni Youth Humanitarian/Career Achievement Award
- 2012: Honorary Masters of Fine Arts Degree from New York Film Academy
- 2012: Mayor Career Achievement Award from Starz Denver Film Festival
- Paul, Louis. Tales from the Cult Film Trenches: Interviews with 36 Actors from Horror, Science Fiction and Exploitation Cinema, McFarland, 2007, 336 p. ISBN 0786429941
- "Tippi Hedren - Biography on Bio". Thebiographychannel.co.uk. 1935-01-19. Retrieved 2012-10-20.
- "Tippi Hedren Film Reference biography". Filmreference.com. Retrieved 2012-10-20.
- Holt, Georgia; Phyllis Quinn, Sue Russell (1988). Star Mothers: The Moms Behind the Celebrities. Simon and Schuster. p. 287. ISBN 0-671-64510-2.
- Vroman, Lavender. Tippi Hedren airs out her early acting days, wildlife preservation, Antelope Valley Press, page A6, September 30, 2004
- "LIFE Magazine May 21, 1956 @ Original LIFE Magazines.com, Unique Gift Idea, Vintage LIFE Magazine, Classic LIFE Magazine". Originallifemagazines.com. Retrieved 2012-10-20.
- "Tippi Hedren". Independent Film Quarterly, Briege McGarrity.
- "The Birds (1963)". Joe & Bob Briggs.
- Billen, Andrew (April 5, 2005). "The birds attacked me but Hitch was scarier". The Times (London). Retrieved May 25, 2010.
- John Hunt (2012-03-26). "Official list of Winston Graham novels at". Cartog.co.uk. Retrieved 2012-10-20.
- Leon Worden. "SCV NEWSMAKER OF THE WEEK: Tippi Hedren". Santa Clarita Valley Historical Society. Retrieved 2005-03-05.
- Haynes, Deborah. The Times (London) http://entertainment.timesonline.co.uk/tol/arts_and_entertainment/film/article377531.ece?token=null&offset=24&page=3
|url=missing title (help).
- Billen, Andrew (April 5, 2005). "The birds attacked me but Hitch was scarier". The Times (London). Retrieved May 25, 2010.
- Millward, David (26 December 2012). "BBC under fire over Hitchcock drama". The Daily Telegraph (Telegraph Media Group). Retrieved May 13, 2013.
- Rushfield, Richard (8 October 2012). "Kim Novak tells all". The Daily Telegraph (Telegraph Media Group). Retrieved May 13, 2013.
- Paul, p 85
- Epstein, Jerry. Remembering Charlie, Doubleday, 1989. ISBN 0385262825, p 257.
- Chaudhuri, Anita (August 6, 1999). "The blonde queen of King Alfred". The Guardian (London). Retrieved April 17, 2013.
- Boyle, Hal (May 11, 1966). "Tippi Acts for Hitchcock and Chaplin". Youngstown Vindicator. Retrieved April 17, 2013.
- Christy, Marian (July 24, 1973). "Hitchcock Too Possessive, Demanding". Beaver County Times. Retrieved April 17, 2013.
- Dirks, Tim. "Greatest Box-Office Bombs, Disasters and Flops: The Most Notable Examples". filmsite.org. Retrieved December 1, 2008.
- Green, Ann (March 13, 1994). "Retro : A Flock of Terror, Part II". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved April 25, 2013.
- Smith, Liz (March 17, 1994). "'Nobody's Fool', the life of Danny Kaye". Newsday - Long Island (New York).
- Paul, p 84
- Paul, p 85
- "Naomi Watts interview". Lynchnet.com. Retrieved 2012-10-20.
- "Naomi Watts on Funny Games and The Birds". Movies.about.com. 2012-04-10. Retrieved 2012-10-20.
- "The Hitchcock Hollywood Portfolio". Vanity Fair. Retrieved 2012-10-20.
- "Hitchcock Classics: Entertainment & Culture". Vanityfair.com. Retrieved 2012-10-20.
- Wolcott, James (2012-03-21). "January Jones". Vanity Fair. Retrieved 2012-10-20.
- Stanley, Alessandra (July 25, 2008). "Back to the Office, Vices in Tow". The New York Times. Retrieved May 25, 2010.
- Published on Sunday 29 May 2011 13:58 (2011-05-29). "Interview: January Jones, actress - News". Scotsman.com. Retrieved 2012-10-20.
- "Tea Leoni | Health, Beauty, Fashion, Love, Careers and more - MORE Magazine". More.com. Retrieved 2012-10-20.
- "Entertainment | Tiger attack at star's sanctuary". BBC News. 2007-12-04. Retrieved 2013-01-08.
- "Online University Degree Search - U.S. University Directory - State Universities and College Rankings". Encyclopedia.stateuniversity.com. Retrieved 2012-10-20.
- Abel, Olivia (2002-04-29). "Passages". People.com. Retrieved 2012-10-20.
- "Michael Jackson's Tigers Adopted by Melanie Griffith's Mom - ABC News". Abcnews.go.com. 2006-06-21. Retrieved 2012-10-20.
- Tran, My-Thuan (May 5, 2008). "THE STATE; A mix of luck, polish; Vietnamese dominance of the manicure trade started with the help of a U.S. star.". Los Angeles Times. p. A1.
- Grigsby Bates, Karen (June 14, 2012). "Nailing The American Dream, With Polish". American Dreams: Then And Now. NPR. Retrieved 22 October 2012.
- "LAS VEGAS RJ:NEON: Tippi Hedren among honorees at fes". Reviewjournal.com. 1999-06-04. Retrieved 2013-01-08.
- [dead link]
- "Presenting 2005 Living Legacy Awards!". WIC. Retrieved 2013-01-08.
- [dead link]
- [dead link]
- [dead link]
- "Academy of Art University News | Academy of Art University’s 2nd Epidemic Film Festival Dazzles Hollywood Elite". Academyart.edu. Retrieved 2013-01-08.
- [dead link]
- Name * (2011-10-15). "2005-2010 Past Celebrity Honorees | LA Femme International Film Festival". Lafemme.org. Retrieved 2012-10-20.
- [dead link]
- "''Contra Costa Times'' report on Hedren's star on the Orinda Theater Walk of Fame". Contracostatimes.com. Retrieved 2012-10-20.
- "Humane Society website re Hedren's 2010 Genesis Award". Humanesociety.org. Retrieved 2012-10-20.
- "BRAVEHEART WOMEN.COM ANNOUNCES 2010 HONOREES". Westside Today. Retrieved 2013-01-08.
- "Tippi Hedren honored for animal preserve". orlandobulletin.com. Retrieved 2013-01-08.
- "An Exciting Night At The Omni Awards". Canyon News. 2011-10-09. Retrieved 2012-10-20.
- "The New York Film Academy (NYFA) Presents Honorary MFA Degree to Tippi Hedren Page 2". Broadwayworld.com. 2012-01-25. Retrieved 2012-10-20.
- By Lisa KennedyDenver Post Film Criticdenverpost.com (2010-09-14). "Starz Denver Film Festival: Actors Vince Vaughn and Tippi Hedren join the packed finale". The Denver Post. Retrieved 2013-01-08.
|Wikimedia Commons has media related to: Tippi Hedren|
- Tippi Hedren at the Internet Movie Database
- Tippi Hedren at the TCM Movie Database
- TV Interview with Tippi Hedren, March 6, 2005 (free online viewing)
- TV Interview with Tippi Hedren on location at Shambala, 2008 (free online viewing)