Heather Locklear

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Heather Locklear
Locklear in 1993
Heather Deen Locklear

(1961-09-25) September 25, 1961 (age 62)
Alma materUniversity of California, Los Angeles
Years active1980–present
  • (m. 1986; div. 1993)
  • (m. 1994; div. 2007)

Heather Deen Locklear (born September 25, 1961) is an American actress famous for her role as Amanda Woodward on Melrose Place (1993–1999), for which she received four consecutive Golden Globe nominations for Best Actress – Television Series Drama. She is also known for her role as Sammy Jo Carrington on Dynasty from 1981 to 1989, her first major television role, which began a longtime collaboration with producer Aaron Spelling.

Other notable television roles include Officer Stacy Sheridan on T. J. Hooker (1982–1986) and Caitlin Moore on Spin City (1999–2002), for which she earned two more Golden Globe nominations, this time for Best Actress – Television Series Musical or Comedy. She had a recurring role on the TV Land sitcom Hot in Cleveland and a main role on the TNT drama-comedy television series Franklin & Bash in 2013. Her film roles include the science-fiction thriller Firestarter (1984), the action comedy Money Talks (1997), the live-action/animated comedy Looney Tunes: Back in Action (2003) and the romantic comedy The Perfect Man (2005).

Early life[edit]

Heather Deen Locklear was born on September 25, 1961,[1] in Los Angeles, California, the daughter of Diane (née Tinsley), a production executive, and Bill Locklear, an administrator at the University of California, Los Angeles (UCLA)[2] and former colonel in the United States Marine Corps.[3] She has Lumbee ancestry.[4]


While at UCLA, she began modeling and working in commercials for the school store. She made her earliest screen appearances in the early 1980s with small roles in episodes of CHiPs, 240-Robert and Eight Is Enough, before beginning a long-term collaboration with Aaron Spelling. Spelling cast her in the role of Sammy Jo Dean during season 2 of his TV series Dynasty, and the following year, he cast her in the cop show T. J. Hooker with William Shatner. Until the mid-1980s, Locklear appeared as a series regular on T. J. Hooker, while making semi-regular appearances on Dynasty. After T. J. Hooker ended in 1986, she became a full-time cast member on Dynasty until its cancellation in 1989. In 1991, the cast of Dynasty (including Locklear) reconvened for the four-hour miniseries Dynasty: The Reunion.

Following Dynasty, Locklear appeared as Drew Barrymore's mother in Firestarter (1984) and had a starring role in the 1989 film The Return of Swamp Thing (for which she won the satirical Razzie Award for Worst Actress);[5] she also starred in the short-lived sitcom Going Places.

In 1993, she began playing another of her best-known roles, Amanda Woodward, on Aaron Spelling's drama series Melrose Place, which was a spin-off of Beverly Hills, 90210. Spelling originally signed Locklear for a limited four-episode run, the first of which aired on January 27, 1993. Locklear became a full-time cast member (though she continued to be billed as "Special Guest Star" in the opening credits) until its cancellation in 1999. Throughout her career, Locklear has appeared in eight television productions made by Aaron Spelling: Dynasty, T. J. Hooker, Matt Houston, Fantasy Island, The Love Boat, Hotel, Melrose Place, and the television film Rich Men, Single Women.

Locklear was the guest host on Saturday Night Live on May 14, 1994. Two of her best-known skits included her as an elderly Jewish woman on Coffee Talk with Mike Myers and her acting as Amanda Woodward in a Wayne's World skit with Myers, Chris Farley, Adam Sandler, Rob Schneider and Phil Hartman, wherein Wayne has a dream that he is a character on Melrose Place. Locklear also made a cameo in Wayne's World 2 in 1993. In 1996, she appeared as the main guest on Muppets Tonight, performing in a spoof of Melrose Place titled "Muppet Heights". She was also the subject of a Lifetime Intimate Portrait special in 1997,[6] and of an E! True Hollywood Story special in 2004.[7]

Locklear was featured on the cover of Rolling Stone magazine on May 19, 1994, as Melrose Place reached the height of its popularity.[8] She was named one of People Magazine's 50 Most Beautiful People twice, first in 1994,[9] and again in 2001.[10]

After Melrose Place ended in 1999, Locklear was cast in the sitcom Spin City (initially opposite Michael J. Fox and later opposite Charlie Sheen). Locklear earned two Golden Globe Awards nominations for Best Actress in a Television Series – Comedy before the series ended in 2002. In 2002, Locklear had a brief recurring role on the sitcom Scrubs. In 2003, she starred in a pilot for her own comedy series, Once Around the Park, but this was unsuccessful. The same year, Locklear appeared in the film Uptown Girls. In 2004, Locklear made a guest appearance on the sitcom Two and a Half Men, which starred her former Spin City co-star Charlie Sheen. She then starred in the short-lived television drama series LAX set in the airport of the same name. She was also executive producer on the series, but it was cancelled after 11 episodes. In 2005, Locklear appeared in the film The Perfect Man with Hilary Duff. The same year, she had a brief recurring role on the series Boston Legal, which starred her former T. J. Hooker co-star William Shatner. She was also featured in a Biography Channel special. In 2006, Locklear starred in another television pilot, Women of a Certain Age, but this was unsuccessful. She appeared in the music video for country singer Toby Keith's single "Crash Here Tonight" that same year.

In 2007, Locklear made another pilot for ABC, See Jayne Run, about a business woman who juggles a career with single motherhood, but this was also unsuccessful. She guest-starred on the series Hannah Montana and in the sitcom Rules of Engagement, and was placed 25th on TV Guide and Entertainment Weekly's "100 Greatest TV Icons" list.[11]

In 2009, Locklear joined the cast of The CW's updated version of Melrose Place. Beginning on November 17, 2009, she reprised her role as Amanda Woodward and appeared in eight episodes. Ten years after the end of the original Melrose Place, Amanda Woodward is now a partner in a public relations firm, and is both mentor and tormentor to a young underling, Ella, played by Katie Cassidy.[12] However, despite Locklear's appearances (along with various other original series regulars), the new show was not a ratings success and was cancelled after one season.[13] In 2011, Locklear starred in the television movie He Loves Me on the Lifetime Channel.[14]

In 2012, Locklear began appearing in a recurring role on the TV Land comedy series Hot in Cleveland. In 2013, she became a regular on the comedy-drama Franklin & Bash. In 2014, Locklear featured in a public service announcement titled "We Are, Sarah Jones", in memory of camera assistant Sarah Jones who was killed in an accident on the set of Midnight Rider on February 20, 2014.[15]

In 2016, Locklear appeared in the television movie The Game of Love, which aired on UP on May 15, 2016.[16][17] Later in 2016, it was revealed that Locklear would be guest-starring in a recurring role in Tyler Perry's drama Too Close to Home on TLC.[18] She portrayed Kristine Carlson in the Lifetime television film Don't Sweat the Small Stuff: The Kristine Carlson Story (2021), which follows the changes in Carlson's life after her husband, Dr. Richard Carlson suddenly died in 2006.[19][20][21]

Personal life[edit]


Locklear with Richie Sambora in 1994

Locklear was married to Mötley Crüe drummer Tommy Lee from May 10, 1986, to 1993.[22] After their divorce, she married Bon Jovi guitarist Richie Sambora, on December 17, 1994, in Paris.[23] She gave birth to their only child, daughter Ava Elizabeth Sambora, on October 4, 1997.[24] Locklear filed for divorce from Sambora in February 2006. The following month Sambora filed for joint custody of their daughter and enforcement of a prenuptial agreement. Their divorce was finalized in April 2007.[25] In the same month, Locklear began a relationship with fellow Melrose Place alumnus Jack Wagner.[26] In August 2011, Locklear and Wagner announced they were engaged.[27] The couple had called off their engagement by that November.[28]

In April 2020, Locklear became engaged to former motocross racer Chris Heisser, whom she first dated in high school.[29][30]

Health and legal troubles[edit]

In March 2008, a 911 call was made by someone who claimed to be Locklear's doctor, who said that Locklear was trying to kill herself.[31][32] Emergency responders were dispatched to Locklear's home. Her publicist later said that Locklear had never requested any medical assistance, and the Ventura County Sheriff's Department later stated that no further action was taken once they arrived at Locklear's Westlake Village home, as she appeared to be fine. They did, however, state that they believed the call was genuine.

On June 24, 2008, Locklear checked into a medical facility in Arizona for psychological ailments including anxiety and depression, and requested an in-depth evaluation of her medication to receive proper diagnosis and treatment.[33] Her agent confirmed Locklear was suffering from anxiety and depression.[34] On July 23, 2008, Locklear returned home after four weeks of treatment at the facility.[35]

In September 2008, Locklear was pulled over by a California Highway Patrol officer and arrested on suspicion of driving under the influence, just outside Santa Barbara after she was seen driving erratically.[36] Police had been tipped off about Locklear's driving by Jill Ishkanian, a former reporter and editor at Us Weekly magazine, who saw Locklear outside a market in Montecito, California. Ishkanian photographed the incident and then sold the photos to the celebrity-news website TMZ.com for $27,500 (equivalent to $38,917 in 2023), although she claims it was entirely a chance meeting and denies having followed or set up Locklear to obtain photographs.[citation needed] Locklear was formally charged on November 17, 2008, with one misdemeanor count of driving under the influence.[37] A blood test detected no alcohol nor illegal narcotics, but Santa Barbara County Deputy District Attorney Lee Carter stated authorities believe the prescription medications Locklear consumed for her anxiety and depression "could have impaired her ability to safely drive a motor vehicle".[38] On January 2, 2009, Locklear pleaded no contest to reckless driving, and in return the district attorney dismissed the DUI charges. Locklear was sentenced to three years of informal probation, a DMV driver safety class and a $700 fine.[39]

On January 12, 2012, Locklear's sister called 911 when she believed Locklear was in danger after reportedly taking prescription drugs and alcohol. Emergency personnel responded, and Locklear was taken to Los Robles Hospital in Thousand Oaks, California, but was reported to be out of danger the following day.[40]

In February 2018, Locklear was arrested for domestic violence and battery against a police officer. She was charged with one felony count of domestic violence and three misdemeanor counts of battery on a police officer. As deputies arrived at her Thousand Oaks home, she allegedly kicked three of the arresting sheriff deputies and told the deputies she would shoot at them if they ever came into her home again. According to audio of the 911 call, Locklear's brother called the police after coming to her home, where he found Locklear and her boyfriend arguing. Locklear was released on a $20,000 bond just before 6 a.m. the next day. Locklear's boyfriend, former American Motorcycle Association motocross racer Chris Heisser, was arrested on a driving under the influence charge in Thousand Oaks, hours after Locklear had been taken into custody. After obtaining a warrant, police searched her home for a weapon on March 12 but found none.[41]

On June 24, 2018, Locklear was arrested again, this time for two misdemeanor counts of battery.[42][43] On June 25, 2018, after being released on bail for charges of battery, Locklear was hospitalized in a suspected case of overdose.[44] In August 2019, she pleaded no contest to charges stemming from that arrest and was sentenced to 30 days in a residential mental health facility.[45]

In April 2020, Locklear wrote on Instagram that she had been sober for one year.[46][47] She has received treatment for addiction 20 times.[48] In July 2023, The New York Post published photos that showed Locklear behaving erratically and talking to herself in public, which sparked concern that she was drinking alcohol again.[49]

Awards and nominations[edit]

Year Association Category Nominated work Result
1983 Bravo Otto Awards Best Female TV Star Dynasty Won
1984 Nominated
1986 Soap Opera Digest Awards Outstanding Actress/Actor in a Comic Relief Role on a Prime Time Serial Nominated
1989 Bravo Otto Awards Best Female TV Star Won
Golden Raspberry Awards Worst Actress[5] The Return of Swamp Thing Won
1990 Bravo Otto Awards Best Female TV Star Dynasty Nominated
Soap Opera Digest Awards Outstanding Supporting Actress: Prime Time Nominated
1991 Bravo Otto Awards Best Female TV Star Nominated
1994 Golden Globe Awards Best Performance by an Actress in a Television Series - Drama Melrose Place Nominated
First Americans in the Arts Best Actress in a Television Series Won
1995 Golden Globe Awards Best Performance by an Actress in a Television Series - Drama Nominated
1996 Nominated
1997 Nominated
2000 Best Performance by an Actress in a Television Series – Musical or Comedy Spin City Nominated
2002 Nominated
2004 TV Land Awards Favorite Teen Dream – Female[citation needed] Melrose Place Won (5th place)



Year Title Role Notes Episode(s) Viewers (in million)
1980 CHiPs Teenager TV series "Satan's Angels" N/A
1981 240-Robert Jean TV series "Hostages" N/A
1981 Eight is Enough Ingrid TV series "Yet Another Seven Days in February" N/A
1981 Twirl Cherie Sanders Television film N/A
1981–1989 Dynasty Sammy Jo Carrington TV series 127 episodes (Recurring S2–5; Main S6–9) Here
1982 The Fall Guy June Edwards TV series "Scavenger Hunt" N/A
1982 Fantasy Island Lorraine Wentworth TV series "Thank God, I'm a Country Girl" N/A
1982 Matt Houston Cindy McNichol TV series "Stop the Presses" N/A
1982–1986 T. J. Hooker Officer Stacy Sheridan TV series 84 episodes (Main S2–5) N/A
1983 Tales of the Unexpected Pat Ward TV series "Youth from Vienna" N/A
1983 Hotel Miranda Harding TV series "Choices" N/A
1983 The Love Boat Patti Samuels TV series "Youth Takes a Holiday/Don't Leave Home Without It/Prisoner of Love" N/A
1983 The Fall Guy Paige Connally TV series "Just a Small Circle of Friends" N/A
1984 City Killer Andrea McKnight Television film
1988 Rock 'n' Roll Mom Darcy X Television film
1990 Jury Duty: The Comedy Rita Burwald Television film
1990 Rich Men, Single Women Tori Television film
1990–1991 Going Places Alexandra "Alex" Burton TV series 19 episodes (Main) N/A
1991 Dynasty: The Reunion Sammy Jo Carrington Miniseries 16.8 (Part 1); 15.3 (Part 2)[50][circular reference]
1991 Her Wicked Ways Melody Shepherd Television film 24.5[citation needed]
1992 Batman: The Animated Series Lisa Clark (voice) TV series "Prophecy of Doom"
1992 Body Language Betsy Television film
1992 Highway Heartbreaker Alex Television film 22.5[citation needed]
1992 Illusions Jan Sanderson Television film
1993–1999 Melrose Place Amanda Woodward TV series 199 episodes (Recurring S1; Main S2–7) Here
1993 Fade to Black Victoria Television film
1995 Texas Justice Priscilla Davis Miniseries 24.7 (Part 1); 21.4 (Part 2)[citation needed]
1996 Shattered Mind Suzy / Bonnie / Ginger / Victoria / D.J. Television film 17.4[citation needed]
1997 Muppets Tonight Herself TV series Guest star
1999 VH1 Vogue Fashion Awards Herself / Hostess TV special[51]
1999–2002 Spin City Caitlin Moore TV series 71 episodes (Main S4–6)
2000 King of the Hill Peggy Donovan (voice) TV series "Old Glory"
2002 Ally McBeal Nicole Naples TV series "Tom Dooley" 8.1[52]
2002 Scrubs Julie Keaton TV series "My First Step"; "My Fruit Cups" 17.5; 19.9[53]
2003 Once Around the Park Alex Wingfield TV series Pilot
2004 Two and a Half Men Laura Lang TV series "No Sniffing, No Wowing" 16.2[54]
2004–2005 LAX Harley Random TV series 11 episodes (Main)
2005 Boston Legal Kelly Nolan TV series "The Black Widow"; "Schadenfreude" 12.4; 11.8
2006 Women of a Certain Age Barb TV series Pilot
2007 Angels Fall Reese Gilmore Television film 5.0[55]
2007 Hannah Montana Heather Truscott TV series "Lilly's Mom Has Got It Goin' On"
2007 Rules of Engagement Barbara TV series "Audrey's Sister"; "Engagement Party" 10.1; 10.8[56]
2007 See Jayne Run Jayne Doherty TV series Pilot
2008 Flirting with Forty Jackie Laurens Television film 4.0[57]
2009–2010 Melrose Place Amanda Woodward TV series 8 episodes Here[58][circular reference]
2011 He Loves Me Laura Television film N/A
2012–2013 Hot in Cleveland Chloe TV series 3 episodes N/A
2013 Franklin & Bash Rachel King TV series 10 episodes (Main S3) Here
2016 The Game of Love Frankie Television film
2016–2017 Too Close to Home The First Lady TV series 8 episodes (Recurring S1-2) Here
2017 Fresh Off the Boat Sarah TV series "The Gloves Are Off" 3.85[59]
2021 Don't Sweat The Small Stuff: The Kristine Carlson Story Kristine Carlson Television film Lifetime film[60]


Year Title Role Studio US gross[61] Worldwide gross[61]
1984 Firestarter Victoria 'Vicky' Tomlinson McGee Universal $17,080,167
1989 The Return of Swamp Thing Abigail "Abby" Arcane Lightyear Entertainment $192,816
1991 The Big Slice Rita SC Entertainment International N/A
1993 Wayne's World 2 Herself (cameo) Paramount $48,197,805
1996 The First Wives Club Sharon Griffin (cameo) Paramount $105,489,203 $181,489,203
1997 Double Tap Agent Katherine Hanson HBO N/A
1997 Money Talks Grace Cipriani New Line $40,922,619 $48,407,611
2003 Looney Tunes: Back in Action Dusty Tails WB $20,991,364 $68,514,844
2003 Uptown Girls Roma Schleine MGM $37,182,494 $44,617,342
2005 The Perfect Man Jean Hamilton Universal $16,535,005 $19,770,475
2006 Game of Life Irene Mesquite Entertainment Group N/A
2009 Flying By Pamela ARTE & Encore Partners N/A
2013 Scary Movie 5 Barbara Dimension Films & DZE and Brad Grey Pictures $32,015,787 $78,378,744


Year Title Role Notes
1998–1999 Melrose Place Co–producer 28 episodes
2004–05 LAX Producer 12 episodes

See also[edit]


  1. ^ 100 Greatest TV Stars of Our Time. Liberty Street. 2003. p. 96. ISBN 9781931933872. HEATHER LOCKLEAR Born: September 25, 1961
  2. ^ "Heather Locklear". TVGuide.com. Archived from the original on September 13, 2015.
  3. ^ "Heather Locklear: 25 Things You Don't Know About Me". US Magazine. November 21, 2012. Retrieved May 1, 2017.
  4. ^ "Locklear | FRONTLINE | PBS". www.pbs.org.
  5. ^ a b "Razzie Awards 1989". Razzies Awards. Archived from the original on January 4, 2016.
  6. ^ "Intimate Portrait | TV Guide". TVGuide.com.
  7. ^ "E! True Hollywood Story" – via www.metacritic.com.
  8. ^ "1994 Rolling Stone Covers : Photos". Rolling Stone. May 19, 1994. Archived from the original on January 8, 2007. Retrieved March 22, 2010.
  9. ^ "Heather Locklear Biography". People. Retrieved March 22, 2010.
  10. ^ "Heather Locklear: Actress – Most Beautiful, Heather Locklear". People. May 14, 2001. Retrieved March 22, 2010.
  11. ^ "50 Greatest TV Icons". Entertainment Weekly. Retrieved May 9, 2013.
  12. ^ Itzkoff, Dave (November 8, 2009). "Donning Anew the Miniskirt of a Predator". The New York Times. Retrieved May 4, 2010.
  13. ^ "TV By The Numbers". Zap2it.com. Archived from the original on November 3, 2010. Retrieved June 23, 2018.
  14. ^ "Heather Locklear holds tight to those bad-girl roles". Usatoday. Retrieved June 23, 2018.
  15. ^ "'We Are, Sarah Jones' PSA Honors 'Midnight Rider' Victim (Video)". Hollywood Reporter. Retrieved June 23, 2018.
  16. ^ Bacaron, Joe (April 4, 2016). "'Melrose Place'-Star Heather Locklear Returns To Small Screen In UP TV's 'The Game Of Love'". BreatheCast.com. Retrieved September 6, 2016.
  17. ^ "The Game Of Love - Full Court Press". Up TV. Retrieved September 6, 2016.
  18. ^ Petski, Denise (June 21, 2016). "Too Close To Home: Tyler Perry TLC Drama Series Sets Cast; Heather Locklear To Guest Star". Deadline Hollywood. Retrieved August 19, 2016.
  19. ^ Gidlow, Steve (October 15, 2021). "Lifetime's "Don't Sweat the Small Stuff: The Kristine Carlson Story" Was a Passion Project for All Involved". MediaVillage. Retrieved October 17, 2023.
  20. ^ "Don't Sweat the Small Stuff: The Kristine Carlson Story - Rotten Tomatoes". www.rottentomatoes.com. October 17, 2021. Retrieved October 17, 2023.
  21. ^ Petski, Denise (July 26, 2021). "Heather Locklear To Star In 'Don't Sweat The Small Stuff' Lifetime Movie; Meghan McCain To Exec Produce". Deadline. Retrieved October 17, 2023.
  22. ^ Kenny, Glenn (May 17, 1996). "The Seven-Year Hitch". Entertainment Weekly. Archived from the original on January 20, 2015. Retrieved June 14, 2009.
  23. ^ "Heather Locklear Files for Divorce". People. February 2, 2006. Retrieved June 14, 2009.
  24. ^ Siegler, Bonnie (December 1999). "Melrose Place's Heather Locklear". Complete Woman. Archived from the original on October 29, 2009. Retrieved November 15, 2011.
  25. ^ Chiu, Alexis (April 11, 2007). "Heather Locklear & Richie Sambora's Divorce Finalized". People. Retrieved June 14, 2009.
  26. ^ "Heather Locklear & Jack Wagner: Heating Up". People. May 3, 2007. Retrieved June 14, 2009.
  27. ^ Jordan, Julie; Schwartz, Alison (August 12, 2011). "Heather Locklear Is Engaged". People. Retrieved August 13, 2011.
  28. ^ Shira, Dahvi (November 15, 2011). "Heather Locklear and Jack Wagner Call Off Engagement". People.
  29. ^ McNeil, Liz; Mauch, Ally (October 13, 2021). "Heather Locklear on Fiancé Chris Heisser (Her High School BF!): 'My Man for the Rest of My Life'". People.{{cite news}}: CS1 maint: multiple names: authors list (link)
  30. ^ Henderson, Cydney (May 17, 2021). "'Melrose Place' alum Heather Locklear is engaged to longtime boyfriend Chris Heisser". USA Today.
  31. ^ "Locklear 911 Caller: Actress May Be 'Suicidal'". People. March 12, 2008.
  32. ^ "Cops probe Heather Locklear 'suicide attempt'". ShowbizSpy.com. March 10, 2008. Archived from the original on January 20, 2012. [better source needed]
  33. ^ Chiu, Alexis (June 24, 2008). "Heather Locklear in Treatment for 'Anxiety and Depression'". People. Retrieved June 24, 2008.
  34. ^ Phillips, Tracy (June 24, 2008). "Heather Locklear in Treatment". Comcast. Archived from the original on October 2, 2008.
  35. ^ Chiu, Alexis (July 23, 2008). "Heather Locklear Leaves Treatment Center". People. Retrieved July 23, 2008.
  36. ^ "Heather Locklear Arrested in California". Reuters. September 19, 2008.
  37. ^ "Heather Locklear charged with DUI". ABC News. November 19, 2008.
  38. ^ "Heather Locklear Charged With DUI". Us Weekly. November 17, 2008. Archived from the original on December 21, 2008. Retrieved November 18, 2008.
  39. ^ "Heather Locklear's DUI Case Dismissed". People. January 2, 2009.
  40. ^ Fleeman, Mike; Jordan, Julie (January 12, 2012). "Heather Locklear Hospitalized After 911 Call". People. Retrieved January 12, 2012.
  41. ^ Fisher, Luchina (March 7, 2018). "Heather Locklear's home searched by police for firearm". ABC News. Retrieved March 11, 2018.
  42. ^ Chan, Stella. "Heather Locklear arrested for allegedly kicking first responders". CNN.
  43. ^ "News Release: Amended Criminal Complaint Filed Against Heather Locklear" (PDF). Ventura County District Attorney. August 30, 2018.
  44. ^ Richardson, Matt (June 25, 2018). "Heather Locklear rushed to hospital after 'overdose' call, report says". Fox News.
  45. ^ "Heather Locklear Ordered to Mental Health Facility in Police Battery Case". TMZ. Retrieved August 17, 2019.
  46. ^ Meola, Kiki (August 16, 2023). "Sober Confessions: Celebs Who Announced They Gave Up Drugs, Alcohol". Us Weekly. Retrieved October 17, 2023.
  47. ^ "Heather Locklear Celebrates 1 Year of Sobriety: 'She's in a Great Place,' Says Source". Peoplemag. Retrieved October 17, 2023.
  48. ^ "Heather Locklear drinking again, on Ozempic after 20 rehab stints: source". July 5, 2023. Retrieved October 17, 2023.
  49. ^ "Heather Locklear unrecognizable in alarming new photos". July 4, 2023. Retrieved October 17, 2023.
  50. ^ Dynasty (1981 TV series)
  51. ^ "What Heather Locklear wore at the VH1 Fashion Awards". www.oocities.org. Retrieved January 28, 2024.
  52. ^ "Ally McBeal - Series - Episode List". TVTango.com. Retrieved June 23, 2018.
  53. ^ "Scrubs - Series - Episode List". TVTango.com. Retrieved June 23, 2018.
  54. ^ "Two and a Half Men - Series - Episode List". TVTango.com. Retrieved June 23, 2018.
  55. ^ Nordyke, Kimberly. "Locklear". Reuters. Retrieved June 23, 2018.
  56. ^ "Rules of Engagement - Series - Episode List". TVTango.com. Retrieved June 23, 2018.
  57. ^ "Sigourney Weaver Starrer Prayers for Bobby Draws 3.8 Million Viewers". TVByTheNumbers.zap2it.com. June 23, 2018. Archived from the original on October 8, 2016. Retrieved June 23, 2018.
  58. ^ Melrose Place (2009 TV series)
  59. ^ Porter, Rick (February 23, 2017). "'The Flash,' 'NCIS,' all others unchanged: Tuesday final ratings". TVByTheNumbers.zap2it.com. Archived from the original on February 23, 2017. Retrieved June 23, 2018.
  60. ^ Petski, Denise (July 26, 2021). "Heather Locklear To Star In 'Don't Sweat The Small Stuff' Lifetime Movie; Meghan McCain To Exec Produce".
  61. ^ a b "Home". Box Office Mojo.

External links[edit]