Jane Seymour (actress)

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Jane Seymour

Seymour in 2019
Born
Joyce Penelope Wilhelmina Frankenberg

(1951-02-15) 15 February 1951 (age 73)
Occupation(s)Actress, author
Years active1968–present
Spouses
(m. 1971; div. 1973)
Geoffrey Planer
(m. 1977; div. 1978)
David Flynn
(m. 1981; div. 1992)
(m. 1993; div. 2015)
Children4
Websitewww.janeseymour.com Edit this at Wikidata
Signature
Seymour (Constanze Mozart) alongside Ian McKellen (Antonio Salieri) in Amadeus, c. 1981

Jane Seymour OBE (born Joyce Penelope Wilhelmina Frankenberg; 15 February 1951) is an English actress. After making her screen debut as an uncredited extra in the 1969 musical comedy Oh! What a Lovely War, Seymour transitioned to leading roles in film and television, including a leading role in the television series The Onedin Line (1972–1973) and the role of psychic Bond girl Solitaire in the James Bond film Live and Let Die (1973).

Critical acclaim followed with a nomination for the Primetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Lead Actress in a Limited Series for Captains and the Kings (1976). In 1982, Seymour won her first Golden Globe Award for Best Actress in a Miniseries or Motion Picture Made for Television for the miniseries East of Eden (1981). She received additional Golden Globe nominations in the same category for the television film The Woman He Loved (1988), in which she portrayed the American twice-divorced wife of King Edward VIII, Wallis Simpson, and the miniseries War and Remembrance (1988-1989), for which she was nominated twice consecutively in addition to receiving another nomination for the Primetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Lead Actress in a Miniseries or a Special. By this time, Seymour had won a Primetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Supporting Actress in a Miniseries or a Special for Onassis: The Richest Man in the World (1988), in which she played Maria Callas. In 1993, Seymour was cast as Dr. Michaela Quinn in the television series Dr. Quinn, Medicine Woman, a medical drama set in the Wild West which ran for 6 seasons and resulted in a further two nominations for the Primetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Lead Actress in a Drama Series and four nominations for the Golden Globe Award for Best Actress in a Television Series – Drama (including one win), and two nominations for the Screen Actors Guild Award for Outstanding Performance by a Female Actor in a Drama Series. Seymour was given a star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame[1] and, in 2000, was appointed an Officer of the Order of the British Empire.[2]

Seymour's other film roles include Somewhere in Time (1980), The Scarlet Pimpernel (1982), La Révolution française (1989), Wedding Crashers (2005), Love, Wedding, Marriage (2011), Little Italy (2018), The War with Grandpa (2020) and Friendsgiving (2020).

In addition to her acting career, Seymour is the founder of the Open Hearts Foundation as well as an author, having (co-)written several children's books and self-help books. Under the Jane Seymour Designs label, she has created jewellery, scarves, furniture, rugs, handbags, paintings and sculptures.

Early life[edit]

Joyce Penelope Wilhelmina Frankenberg was born on 15 February 1951[3] in Uxbridge, Middlesex (now part of Greater London), England, to Mieke van Tricht (1914–2007), a nurse, and Benjamin John Frankenberg FRCOG (1914–1990), a distinguished gynaecologist and obstetrician.[4][5] Her father was Jewish; he was born in England, to a family from Nowe Trzepowo, a village in Poland.[6] Her mother was a Dutch Protestant (with family from Deventer) who was a prisoner of war during World War II and had lived in the Dutch East Indies (now Indonesia).[7][8][9] Seymour has stated she learned Dutch from her mother and her fellow survivors from the Japanese internment camp, who frequently spent holidays together in the Netherlands when she was a child. Encouraged by her parents (who sent her to live with family friends in Geneva to practise her languages), she learned to speak fluent French.[10]

Seymour's paternal grandfather Lee Grahame had come to live in the East End of London after escaping the Czarist pogroms when he was 14. He is listed in the 1911 census as living in Bethnal Green working as a hairdresser and went on to establish his own company.[11] Seymour's father Benjamin qualified at the UCL Medical School in 1938.[12][13][14] He joined the medical branch of the RAFVR after the outbreak of war, serving in England, Belgium, Italy and South Africa,[4] ending his service as a squadron leader with a mention in despatches.[13] After the war, Frankenberg continued his career at various London hospitals, including St Leonard's Hospital, Hackney, the East End Maternity Hospital, the City of London Maternity Hospital and finally Hillingdon Hospital, for which he designed the maternity unit.[4] A close associate of Patrick Steptoe, he assisted in pioneering discussions on in-vitro fertilisation and published papers on adolescent and teenage sexual behaviours.[4]

Seymour was educated at Tring Park School for the Performing Arts in Hertfordshire. She chose the screen name Jane Seymour, after the English queen Jane Seymour, because it seemed more saleable.[7] One of Seymour's notable features is heterochromia, making her right eye brown and her left eye green.[15]

Acting career[edit]

In 1969, Seymour appeared uncredited in her first film, Richard Attenborough's Oh! What a Lovely War. In 1970, Seymour appeared in her first major film role in the war drama The Only Way. She played Lillian Stein, a Jewish woman seeking shelter from Nazi persecution. In 1973, she gained her first major television role as Emma Callon in the successful 1970s series The Onedin Line. During this time, she appeared as female lead Prima in the two part television miniseries Frankenstein: The True Story. She appeared as Winston Churchill's girlfriend Pamela Plowden in Young Winston, produced by her father-in-law Richard Attenborough.

In 1973, Seymour achieved international fame in her role as Bond girl Solitaire in the James Bond film Live and Let Die. IGN ranked her as 10th in a Top 10 Bond Babes list.[16] In 1975, Seymour was cast as Princess Farah in Sinbad and the Eye of the Tiger, the third part of Ray Harryhausen's Sinbad trilogy. The film was not released until its stop motion animation sequences had been completed in 1977. In 1978, she appeared as Serina in the Battlestar Galactica film and in the first five episodes of the television series. Seymour returned to the big screen in the comedy Oh Heavenly Dog opposite Chevy Chase.

Seymour at the Emmy Awards, 1988

In 1980, Seymour played the role on stage of Constanze in Peter Shaffer's play Amadeus, opposite Ian McKellen as Salieri and Tim Curry as Mozart. The play premiered on Broadway in 1980, ran for 1,181 performances and was nominated for seven Tony Awards, of which it won five.

Also in 1980, Seymour was given the role of young theatre actress Elise McKenna in the period romance Somewhere in Time. Though the film was made with a markedly limited budget, the role enticed Seymour with a character she felt she knew. The effort was a decided break from her earlier work, and marked the start of her friendship with co-star Christopher Reeve.

In 1981, she appeared in the television film East of Eden, based on the novel by John Steinbeck. Her portrayal of main antagonist Cathy Ames won her a Golden Globe.[17] In 1982, she appeared in The Scarlet Pimpernel with Anthony Andrews and her Amadeus costar Ian McKellen. In 1984, Seymour appeared nude in the film Lassiter, co-starring Tom Selleck, but the film was a box office flop. In 1987, Seymour was the subject of a pictorial in Playboy magazine, although she did not pose nude.

In 1988, Seymour got the female lead in the twelve part television miniseries War and Remembrance, the continued story from the miniseries The Winds of War. She played Natalie Henry, an American Jewish woman trapped in Europe during World War II. That same year, she won an Emmy Award for playing Maria Callas in the television movie Onassis: The Richest Man in the World.[18][19]

In 1989, on the occasion of the 200th anniversary of the French Revolution, Seymour appeared in the television film La révolution française, filmed in both French and English. Seymour appeared as the doomed French queen, Marie Antoinette; Seymour's two children, Katherine and Sean, appeared as the queen's children.

Seymour at the Emmy Awards, 1994

In the 1990s, Seymour earned popular and critical praise for her role as Dr. Michaela "Mike" Quinn in the television series Dr. Quinn, Medicine Woman and its television sequels (1993–2001). Her work on the series earned her a second Golden Globe Award. While working on the series Dr. Quinn, Medicine Woman, she met her fourth husband, actor director James Keach.

In the 2000s, Seymour continued to work primarily in television. In 2004 and 2005, she made six guest appearances in The WB series Smallville, playing Genevieve Teague, the wealthy, scheming mother of Jason Teague (Jensen Ackles). In 2005, Seymour returned to the big screen in the comedy Wedding Crashers, playing Kathleen Cleary, wife of fictional United States Secretary of the Treasury William Cleary, played by Christopher Walken. In spring 2006, she appeared in the short lived The WB series Modern Men. Later that year, Seymour guest-starred as a law-school-professor on an episode of the CBS sitcom How I Met Your Mother and as a wealthy client on the Fox legal drama Justice. In 2007, she guest-starred in the ABC sitcom In Case of Emergency. She also appeared in ITV's Marple: Ordeal By Innocence, based on the Agatha Christie novel. She was a contestant on season five of the US reality show Dancing with the Stars; she finished in sixth place, along with her partner Tony Dovolani. Seymour guest starred in "One Life to Lose", a soap opera-themed episode of the ABC crime-dramedy Castle.

Seymour appeared in the Hallmark Channel film Dear Prudence (2008); the romantic comedy Love, Wedding, Marriage (2011); and the Hallmark Movie Channel film Lake Effects (2012).

In April 2016, she starred as Florence Lancaster in Noël Coward's play The Vortex, presented in Singapore by the British Theatre Playhouse.[20] In 2022, Seymour became the lead character and an executive producer in the Irish[21] Acorn TV series Harry Wild.[22][23][24]

In 2020, Jane starred in Ruby's Choice, an Australian comedy/drama produced and directed by Michael Budd. It follows Ruby (played by Seymour) as a woman with early dementia and its impact on her and her family when she is no longer able to live independently and moves in with her family. Jane won Australian screen industry Network Award for best actress.

The film was released theatrically across Australia and New Zealand on 3 March 2022. On 7 March 2022, Ruby's Choice premiered in Santa Barbara, California at the 37th Santa Barbara International Film Festival where it was Nominee Best International Feature Film.[25] On 24 September 2023, at the Burbank International Film Festival (BIFF), won Best Foreign Film and Best Feature Film with Ruby's Choice. The event coincided with the honouring of the legendary filmmaker Tim Burton.[26] 'Ruby's Choice' will be released nationwide in North America on May 7th, 2024."

She is due to appear in the Netflix movie, Irish Wish in 2024.[27]

Personal life[edit]

Jane Seymour at the 82nd Academy Awards in 2010

Seymour has been married and divorced four times. Her first marriage, to Michael Attenborough, the son of film actor and director Richard Attenborough, was from 1971 to 1973. She was then briefly married to Attenborough's friend Geoffrey Planer from 1977 to 1978.[citation needed]

At the 2022 TCM Classic Film Festival, Seymour revealed that she and Christopher Reeve fell in love during production of the film Somewhere in Time in 1979, but they broke up when Reeve learned that his ex-girlfriend Gae Exton was expecting his child. The two remained good friends until Reeve’s death.

In 1981, Seymour married David Flynn. The marriage produced two children: Katherine Flynn (born on 7 February 1982) and Sean Flynn (born on 31 July 1985). Flynn had involved her in the housing market, an involvement which left her "completely beyond bankrupt".[28] They divorced in 1992.[citation needed] The following year, Seymour married actor James Keach. Together they had twins, John Stacy and Kristopher Steven, born 30 November 1995, and named after family friends Johnny Cash and Christopher Reeve and James's brother, actor Stacy Keach.[1]

In February 2005, Seymour became a naturalised citizen of the United States.[29]

Seymour is a celebrity ambassador for Childhelp, a national nonprofit organisation dedicated to helping victims of child abuse and neglect.[30] In 2007, she sponsored a children's Art Pillow contest as part of the Jane Seymour Collection, with the proceeds going to Childhelp.[31]

On 12 April 2013, it was announced that Seymour was divorcing Keach.[32] The divorce was finalized in December 2015.[33]

In February 2018, she posed for Playboy for a third time, becoming at the age of 67 the oldest woman to be photographed for the magazine.[34] In the Playboy interview, Seymour revealed that she briefly quit acting after being sexually harassed by an unnamed film producer in the early 1970s.[35][36]

Writing and fashion career[edit]

In the 1980s, Seymour began a parallel career as a writer of self-help and inspirational books, including Jane Seymour's Guide to Romantic Living (1986), Two at a Time: Having Twins (2002), Remarkable Changes (2003) and Among Angels (2010). She also co-wrote several children's books, with her then husband James Keach, for the This One 'N That One series.[citation needed]

In 1985, Seymour appeared at Fashion Aid, a one time fashion show fundraiser held at the Royal Albert Hall in London. An event organised by Bob Geldof to raise funds for the ongoing Ethiopian famine caused by the policies of dictator Mengistu Haile Mariam, the finale of the show saw her partake in a mock wedding with Freddie Mercury. Seymour wore a white lace wedding dress that was designed by David and Elizabeth Emanuel – who had previously created Princess Diana's wedding gown.[37]

In 2008, Seymour replaced Selina Scott as the new face of fashion label CC (formerly known as Country Casuals) under the Austin Reed banner of retailers.[38][39]

Likewise in 2008, Seymour teamed up with and designed the "Open Heart Collection" for Kay Jewelers, which promoted it with the advice, "Keep your heart open and love will always find its way in."[40] Beginning that year, she saw to it that she would always be wearing one of the collection's necklaces whenever seen in public while not in character for any of her acting performances. In the same year, Seymour also wrote and published the books Open Hearts: If Your Heart Is Open, love Will Always Find Its Way In and Open Hearts Family.

A 2.08-carat cushion-cut fancy vivid blue diamond in an 18-karat rose-gold-plated platinum setting was named "The Jane Seymour" in her honour by World of Diamonds Group, which had mined it in Russia, cut and set it. The ring was presented to Seymour in April 2016 in Singapore while she was there to star in The Vortex.[41][42][43]

Bibliography[edit]

  • Jane Seymour's Guide to Romantic Living. Macmillan Publishers, 1986. ASIN: B003JFVAKC.
  • Gus Loved His Happy Home. With Seymour Fleishman. Linnet Books, 1989. ISBN 978-0-208-02249-3
  • Yum!: A Tale of Two Cookies. This One 'N That One series. With James Keach. Angel Gate, 1998. ISBN 978-1-932431-08-7
  • Boing!: No Bouncing on the Bed. This One 'N That One series. With James Keach. Putnam Juvenile, 1999. ISBN 978-0-399-23440-8
  • Splat!: The Tale of a Colorful Cat. This One 'N That One series. With James Keach. Turtleback Books, 2001. ISBN 978-1-4176-0825-6
  • Two at a Time: Having Twins: The Journey Through Pregnancy and Birth. With Pamela Patrick Novotny. Atria Books, 2002. ISBN 978-0-671-03678-2
  • Remarkable Changes: Turning Life's Challenges into Opportunities. New York: HarperEntertainment, 2003. ISBN 978-0-06-008747-0
  • Making Yourself at Home: Finding Your Style and Putting It All Together. DK Adult, 2007. ISBN 978-0-7566-2892-5
  • Open Hearts: If Your Heart Is Open, Love Will Always Find Its Way In. Running Press, 2008. ISBN 0-7624-3662-X
  • Among Angels. Guideposts, 2010. ISBN 978-0-8249-4850-4

Filmography[edit]

Awards and nominations[edit]

Year Award Category Nominated work Results Ref.
1995 Aftonbladet TV Prize Best Foreign TV Personality – Female Won
2021 Australian Screen Industry Network Awards Best Actress Ruby's Choice Won [44]
2015 Bare Bones International Film Festival Micro-Short Horror Bereave Nominated
1973 Bravo Otto Best Actress Nominated
2014 Downtown Film Festival Los Angeles Best Supporting Actress Jake Squared Won [45]
1996 Family Film Awards Outstanding Actress in a Television Drama Dr. Quinn, Medicine Woman Won
1995 Golden Boot Awards Golden Boot Won [46]
1981 Golden Globe Awards Best Actress in a Miniseries or Motion Picture Made for Television East of Eden Won [47]
1988 The Woman He Loved Nominated
War and Remembrance Nominated
1989 Nominated
1993 Best Actress in a Television Series – Drama Dr. Quinn, Medicine Woman Nominated
1994 Nominated
1995 Won
1996 Nominated
2016 Golden Raspberry Awards Worst Supporting Actress Fifty Shades of Black Nominated [48]
2020 Online Film & Television Association Awards Television Hall of Fame: Actors Inducted [49]
1993 People's Choice Awards Favorite Female TV Performer Dr. Quinn, Medicine Woman Nominated [50]
1974 Photoplay Awards New Female Star Nominated
1977 Primetime Emmy Awards Outstanding Lead Actress in a Limited Series Captains and the Kings Nominated [51]
1988 Outstanding Supporting Actress in a Miniseries or a Special Onassis: The Richest Man in the World Won
1989 Outstanding Lead Actress in a Miniseries or a Special War and Remembrance Nominated
1994 Outstanding Lead Actress in a Drama Series Dr. Quinn, Medicine Woman Nominated
1998 Nominated
1999 Outstanding Classical Music-Dance Program A Streetcar Named Desire Nominated
2015 Sarasota Film Festival Achievement in Acting Bereave Won
1980 Saturn Awards Best Actress Somewhere in Time Nominated [52]
1994 Screen Actors Guild Awards Outstanding Performance by a Female Actor in a Drama Series Dr. Quinn, Medicine Woman Nominated [53]
1996 Nominated [54]
2019 Outstanding Performance by an Ensemble in a Comedy Series The Kominsky Method Nominated [55]
1978 TP de Oro Best Foreign Actress Seventh Avenue 2nd Place
1993 Viewers for Quality Television Awards Best Actress in a Quality Drama Series Dr. Quinn, Medicine Woman Nominated
1994 Nominated
1997 Nominated
1998 Nominated
1997 Western Heritage Awards Fictional Television Drama Won [56]

Honors[edit]

References[edit]

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  2. ^ a b "MBE humbles footballer Wright". BBC News. 13 July 2000. Retrieved 2 November 2011.
  3. ^ "Jane Seymour featured article on TheGenealogist". TheGenealogist. Retrieved 18 August 2015.
  4. ^ a b c d "B J Frankenberg". BMJ: British Medical Journal. 301 (6760): 1096–1097. 1990. doi:10.1136/bmj.301.6760.1096. PMC 1664208.
  5. ^ "The New York Times Biographical Service". New York Times & Arno Press. 1 July 1980.
  6. ^ Gruen, Judy (7 November 2010). "War and Remembrance". Aish.com. Retrieved 16 June 2014.
  7. ^ a b Nightingale, Benedict (16 October 1988). "Jane Seymour, Queen of the Mini-Series". The New York Times. Retrieved 2 November 2011.
  8. ^ Ames, Katrine. "Jane Seymour Captures America". Ocala Star-Banner. Retrieved 7 November 2009.[permanent dead link]
  9. ^ Elaine Lipworth. "Jane Seymour: My family values | Life and style". The Guardian. Retrieved 16 June 2014.
  10. ^ Emma Garland. "Jane Seymour Everyone should know another language". The Guardian. Retrieved 4 May 2020.
  11. ^ "Jane Seymour featured article on TheGenealogist". TheGenealogist.co.uk. Retrieved 18 August 2015.
  12. ^ "No. 35217". The London Gazette. 11 July 1941. p. 4009.
  13. ^ a b "No. 37407". The London Gazette (Supplement). 28 December 1945. p. 92.
  14. ^ "No. 41745". The London Gazette (Supplement). 19 June 1959. p. 4085.
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  17. ^ "Award Search Jane Seymour". HOLLYWOOD FOREIGN PRESS ASSOCIATION. Archived from the original on 18 January 2008. Retrieved 7 June 2012.
  18. ^ Thomas, Bob (29 August 1988). "Fox, Kiley Win Best Actor Awards". Schenectady Gazette. Retrieved 15 May 2018.
  19. ^ "Jane Seymour". Television Academy.
  20. ^ "The Vortex by Noel Coward". www.britishtheatreplayhouse.com. Archived from the original on 4 April 2016. Retrieved 17 April 2016.
  21. ^ Zorrilla, Mónica Marie (14 April 2021). "Jane Seymour to Star in Irish Drama 'Harry Wild' for Acorn TV Streamer". Variety. Retrieved 18 October 2023.
  22. ^ "JANE SEYMOUR IS BACK IN ACORN TV'S HARRY WILD PREMIERING OCTOBER 9 – STREAMER RELEASES ALL-NEW TRAILER & ASSETS". amcnetworks.com. 13 September 2023. Retrieved 18 October 2023.
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  25. ^ https://keyt.com/lifestyle/entertainment/2022/03/08/jane-seymours-rubys-choice-makes-u-s-premiere-at-sbiff/%7Ctitle=Jane[permanent dead link] Seymour's 'Ruby's Choice' makes U.S. premiere at SBIFF|first=Joe|last=Buttitta|date=March 8, 2022
  26. ^ "2023 AWARD WINNERS / NOMINEES | Burbank International Film Festival".
  27. ^ "Ed Speleers, Alexander Vlahos, Ayesha Curry, Elizabeth Tan and Jane Seymour Join Lindsay Lohan in Rom-Com 'Irish Wish' at Netflix". Netflix. 14 September 2022. Retrieved 14 September 2022.
  28. ^ "From Today Actress Bond Girl To Medicine Woman: Jane Seymour's Big Break". Archived from the original on 4 September 2020. Retrieved 4 September 2020.
  29. ^ "British-born actress Jane Seymour becomes a U.S. citizen." Associated Press (11 February 2005).
  30. ^ "About Childhelp". Childhelp. Archived from the original on 7 October 2011. Retrieved 3 November 2011.
  31. ^ "Actress Jane Seymour Sponsors National Art Competition to Help Abused and Neglected Children". Childhelp. Archived from the original on 4 April 2014. Retrieved 3 November 2011.
  32. ^ "Jane Seymour, James Keach: Actress Opens Up About Divorce On 'The View'". HuffPost. 18 April 2013. Retrieved 18 October 2014.
  33. ^ "Jane Seymour, James Keach's divorce finalized". Fox News. 16 December 2015. Retrieved 17 December 2015.
  34. ^ "Becoming Jane: The Iconic Actress is Heating Up Television Once Again (and She Knows It)". Playboy. Archived from the original on 21 February 2018.
  35. ^ Nolasco, Stephanie (21 February 2018). "Jane Seymour poses for Playboy, recalls how she almost quit acting after being sexually harassed". Fox News.
  36. ^ Cooney, Samantha. "Jane Seymour Says She Quit Hollywood After Being Sexually Harassed by a Producer". Time. Retrieved 23 March 2018.after earlier referring to this in her 1986 book Jane Seymours Guide to romantic Living
  37. ^ "Remember when Freddie Mercury had a fake wedding?". Cr fashion book. Archived from the original on 19 April 2019. Retrieved 17 April 2019.
  38. ^ Pyle, Ally. "The New Face of CC". Vogue. Retrieved 9 January 2012.
  39. ^ "The CC Brand Country Casuals". CC. Retrieved 14 January 2012.
  40. ^ "Jane Seymour Biography". Jane Seymour. Archived from the original on 11 December 2015. Retrieved 10 December 2015.
  41. ^ "The Vortex". britishtheatreplayhouse.com. British Theatre Playhouse. Archived from the original on 4 April 2016. Retrieved 30 July 2016.
  42. ^ "The Jane Seymour Presented by World of Diamonds". jewellerymonthly.com. Jewellery Monthly. 7 June 2016. Retrieved 30 July 2016.
  43. ^ Chen, Jennifer (29 April 2016). "Vortex actress Jane Seymour gets warm Singapore welcome". thepeakmagazine.com.sg. SPH Magazines. Retrieved 26 July 2016.
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  48. ^ "RAZZIE BLOGZ". Golden Raspberry Awards. Archived from the original on 25 January 2017. Retrieved 23 January 2017.
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  56. ^ "Legend (Dr. Quinn, Medicine Woman)". Western Heritage Awards. Retrieved 27 October 2023.
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  58. ^ "The London Gazette 31 December 1999". The London Gazette. Retrieved 2 September 2022.

External links[edit]