Margot Kidder

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Margot Kidder
Margot Kidder Gaily, Gaily.png
Kidder in a publicity photo for Gaily, Gaily (1969)
Born Margaret Ruth Kidder
(1948-10-17) October 17, 1948 (age 68)
Yellowknife, Northwest Territories, Canada
Residence Livingston, Montana, U.S.
Nationality Canadian, American
Education Havergal College
Occupation Actress, activist
Years active 1965–present
Political party Democratic
Spouse(s) Thomas McGuane (m. 1975–77)
John Heard (m. 1979)
Philippe de Broca (m. 1983–84)
Children 1

Margaret Ruth "Margot" Kidder (born October 17, 1948) is a Canadian American actress and activist. She rose to fame in 1978 for her role as Lois Lane in Superman, opposite Christopher Reeve, and her reprisal of the role in the three Superman sequels. Kidder began her career in the 1960s appearing in low-budget Canadian films and television series, before landing a lead role in Quackser Fortune Has a Cousin in the Bronx (1970).

She then appeared playing Siamese twins in Brian De Palma's cult thriller Sisters (1973); in the slasher film Black Christmas (1974); and the drama The Great Waldo Pepper (1975), opposite Robert Redford. Her performance as Kathy Lutz in the blockbuster horror film The Amityville Horror (1979) gained her further mainstream exposure.

After a highly publicized manic episode and nervous breakdown in 1996, Kidder's career began to slow. By the 2000s, however, she had maintained steady work in independent films as well as television, with guest-starring roles on Smallville, Brothers & Sisters, and The L Word. In 2015, she won an Emmy Award for her performance on the children's television series R.L. Stine's The Haunting Hour. She has also acted in theatrical productions, most notably appearing on Broadway in a 2002 production of The Vagina Monologues.

In 2005, Kidder became a naturalized U.S. citizen. She is an outspoken political, environmental, and anti-war activist.[1] She has also advocated the use of orthomolecular medicine, which she credits as having helped treat her bipolar disorder.[2]

Early life[edit]

Kidder, one of five children, was born in Yellowknife, Northwest Territories, the daughter of Jocelyn Mary "Jill" (née Wilson), a history teacher, and Kendall Kidder, an explosives expert and engineer.[3][4][5] Kidder also spent time growing up in Labrador City, Newfoundland and Labrador.[6] Her mother was from British Columbia, Canada and her father was from New Mexico, United States.[7] She is of Welsh and English descent.[8] Kidder was born in Yellowknife because of her father's job, which required the family to live in remote locations.[9] Her father was manager of the Yellowknife Telephone Company from 1948 to 1951. Kidder recalled her childhood in northern Canada, saying, "We didn't have movies in this little mining town. When I was 12 my mom took me to New York and I saw Bye Bye Birdie, with people singing and dancing, and that was it. I knew I had to go far away. I was clueless, but I [have done] okay."[10]

Kidder attended multiple schools in her youth, and graduated from Havergal College, a boarding school in Toronto, in 1966.[11] She has a sister, Annie, and three brothers, John, Michael and Peter. Kidder's niece, Janet Kidder, is also an actress.


1968–1974: Early work[edit]

Kidder made her film debut in a 49-minute film titled The Best Damn Fiddler from Calabogie to Kaladar (1968), a drama set in a Canadian logging community, which was produced by the Challenge for Change.[12] Her first major feature was the 1969 American film Gaily, Gaily, a comedy starring Beau Bridges. She appeared in a number of TV drama series for the CBC, including guest appearances on Wojeck, Adventures in Rainbow Country, and a semi-regular role as a young reporter on McQueen, and as a panelist on Mantrap which featured discussions centered on a feminist perspective.[13] During the 1971–72 season, she co-starred as barmaid Ruth in Nichols, a James Garner western, which aired 22 episodes on NBC.

In the late 1960s, Kidder was based in Toronto, and in 1970, relocated to Vancouver.[14] During an August 3, 1970 interview on The Dick Cavett Show, Kidder stated that she was ambivalent toward having a film career, and was considering working as a film editor in the future.[14] She appeared in "Such Dust As Dreams Are Made On", the first pilot for Harry O which aired in March 1973. She was a guest star in a 1972 episode of the George Peppard detective series Banacek.

After moving to Los Angeles, Kidder was cast opposite Gene Wilder in Quackser Fortune Has a Cousin in the Bronx (1970). as an exchange student in Ireland who becomes the love interest of a poor horse manure collector in Dublin whom she almost runs over with her car. After filming in Ireland, Kidder relocated to New York City to further study acting.[15] A year later, she returned to California, and was cast in the Brian De Palma cult classic Sisters (1973), which gained notoriety for both director and Kidder, who as leading lady, portrayed conjoined twins.[10] Kidder had been in a relationship with De Palma at the time, and had been roommates with co-star Jennifer Salt in Los Angeles.[16] She then starred in the slasher film Black Christmas in 1974, for which she won a Canadian Film Award for Best Actress; followed by a role as a prostitute in the Terrence Malick-scripted The Gravy Train (1974).[16] She received another Canadian Film Award for Best Actress for her performance in the war drama A Quiet Day in Belfast (1974).[17]

1975–1979: Superman, mainstream recognition[edit]

In 1975, Kidder was cast in a lead role in The Great Waldo Pepper opposite Robert Redford, followed by 92 in the Shade (1975) with Peter Fonda, both of which established her as a commercially viable leading lady.[17] Kidder famously married the director of 92 in the Shade, Thomas McGuane. She appeared on the March 9, 1975 edition of The American Sportsman, learning how to hang glide with her providing the narration and a remote microphone recording her reactions in flight; the segment concluded with Kidder doing solos soaring amid the Wyoming Rockies.[18]

After taking a break from acting after the birth of her daughter in 1976, Kidder sought to return to making films in the late 1970s. After doing a reading of Lois Lane for the 1978 superhero film Superman: The Movie, Kidder was flown to England by Richard Donner for screen-tests.[16] Donner ultimately cast Kidder in the role, which would become her most iconic.[16] Filming took over a year, and the film was released during Christmas 1978, to major commercial success. Kidder won a Saturn Award for best actress for her performance in the film. Kidder publicly disagreed with the decision of producers Alexander Salkind and Ilya Salkind to replace Richard Donner as director for Superman II (1980).[19] It was reported that as a result, Kidder's role in Superman III (1983) consisted of less than five minutes of footage,[20] though the producers have denied this in DVD commentaries. Her role in Superman IV: The Quest for Peace (1987) was more substantial.

Kidder's performance as Kathy Lutz in the 1979 summer release of The Amityville Horror further cemented her status as one of Hollywood's leading ladies. Though it received mixed reviews from critics, The Amityville Horror was a major commercial success, grossing over $86 million in the United States.[21] Janet Maslin of The New York Times, though giving the film a mixed review, said Kidder "stubbornly remains the bright-eyed life of the party [in the film]."[22] In retrospect, Kidder called the film "a piece of shit."[16] The same year, Kidder hosted an episode of the American sketch comedy TV show Saturday Night Live.

1980–1999: Later roles; decline[edit]

Kidder continued to work in film throughout the 1980s, appearing in Paul Mazursky's Willie & Phil, Some Kind of Hero and The Reincarnation of Peter Proud. Her performance in 1981's Heartaches generated critical acclaim and Oscar buzz. As court stenographer-cum-private eye Mickey Raymond, the PG rating that 1983's Trenchcoat received led Disney to launch Touchstone Pictures. She appeared opposite James Garner in the controversial Hollywood crime drama The Glitter Dome (1984). In 1985, she toplined Little Treasure for Columbia Tri-Star with co-stars Ted Danson and Burt Lancaster, where she played a distraught stripper looking for her bank robber-father's buried fortune. In 1986 she was selected as the English narrator for the Japanese animated series The Wonderful Wizard of Oz.

A 1982 stage performance of Bus Stop starring Kidder as Cherie and Tim Matheson as Bo, was broadcast on HBO. In 1983, she produced and starred as Eliza Doolittle in a version of Pygmalion with Peter O'Toole for Showtime.[23] She produced and starred in the French-Canadian period television film Louisiana (1984) as a plantation owner in the American South who returns from Paris to find her estate and holdings have been lost.[24] Body of Evidence (1988), a CBS Movie of the Week, cast Kidder as nurse who is suspicious that her medical pathologist second husband is a serial killer. In 1994, Kidder played the bartender at the Broken Skull Tavern in Under a Killing Moon, an IBM PC adventure game. In 1994 she took time to appear in the Disney Channel movie WindRunner, with Russell Means and Jason Wiles.[25] She made uncredited cameo appearances in Maverick (1994) and Delirious (1991).

By the mid-1990s, Kidder's career began to decline, which was attributed to her widely publicized nervous breakdown in 1996.[26]

2000–present: Independent films, television[edit]

Kidder at the Canadian National Expo, 2005

In 2000, Kidder played Eileen Canboro in Apocalypse III: Tribulation, a Christian film dealing with Christian eschatology and the Rapture. Kidder stated afterwards that she did not realize until she was on the set that the movie was serious.[27] In 2001, she played the abusive mother of a serial killer in "Pique", an episode of Law & Order: Special Victims Unit. In 2002, she appeared alongside Crispin Glover and Vanessa Redgrave in the film adaptation of Crime and Punishment.

Kidder appeared on Broadway in The Vagina Monologues in December 2002,[28] and toured with the show for two years. After this, she appeared on Robson Arms, a Canadian sitcom set in an apartment block in Vancouver's west end. She played a quirky neighbor of the main cast members. She also had a cameo in Rich Hall's Election Special on BBC Four. In 2006, Kidder played Jenny Schecter's mother Sandy Ziskin on The L Word, a repressed Jewish woman coming to terms with her daughter's sexuality.[16] In 2007, Kidder began appearing on the television series Brothers and Sisters, playing Emily Craft. In 2004, Kidder briefly returned to the Superman franchise in two episodes of the television series Smallville, as Dr. Bridgette Crosby, an emissary of Dr. Swann (played by her Superman co-star, Christopher Reeve).

She portrayed an embattled guidance counselor in the 2008 gay-themed mystery film On the Other Hand, Death, as well as a supporting role as Laurie Strode's therapist, in Rob Zombie's Halloween II (2009). In an interview with the LGBT publication The Advocate, Kidder discussed her later career choices, saying: "I’m not choosy at all! I’ll do practically anything. I’m the biggest whore on the block. I live in a little town in Montana, and you have to drag me out of here to get to L.A., so I’m not readily available. But unless it’s something sexist or cruel, I just love to work. I’ve done all sorts of things, but you just haven’t seen them because they’re often very bad and shown at 4 in the morning."[29]

In 2015 Kidder won an Emmy award for Outstanding Performer in Children's Programming for her performance in R.L. Stine's The Haunting Hour.[30]

Personal life[edit]

Kidder has dated former Canadian prime minister Pierre Trudeau, director Brian De Palma, and actor/comedian Richard Pryor.[31] She has been married and divorced three times. Kidder's first husband was American novelist Thomas McGuane, with whom she had her only child, a daughter born in 1976. She was married to actor John Heard in 1979 for only six days, and was married to French film director Philippe de Broca from 1983 to 1984. Since her divorce from De Broca, she has said that she prefers the companionship of her dogs. Kidder has two grandchildren from her daughter's marriage to novelist Walter Kirn.

She maintained a close friendship with her Superman co-star Christopher Reeve, which lasted from 1978 until his death in 2004. "When you're strapped to someone hanging from the ceiling for months and months, you get pretty darned close," Kidder told CBS. "He was such a huge part of my life... He was complicated, very smart, really smart, and he knew he'd done something meaningful. He was very aware of that and very happy with that role."[32]

Kidder was in a car crash in December 1990, after which she was unable to work for two years, causing her financial problems.[33]

Health issues[edit]

Kidder has been diagnosed with bipolar disorder, which was the cause of a widely publicized manic episode that she experienced in April 1996. At the time, Kidder had been working on an autobiography, when her laptop computer was infected with a virus, which caused it to crash and her to lose three years' worth of drafts.[26] Kidder flew to Los Angeles to have the computer examined by a data retrieval company, who ultimately were unable to retrieve the files.[26] Kidder then entered a manic state and disappeared for four days. She was found in a backyard by a homeowner and was taken by the Los Angeles Police Department to Olive View Medical Center in a distressed state, the caps on her teeth having been knocked out during a purported rape attempt.[26] She was later placed in psychiatric care.[26] In 2007, Kidder said that she had not had a manic episode in 11 years, and has credited her well-being to orthomolecular medicine.[2]

Political activism[edit]

Kidder has been a longtime supporter of Democratic and liberal causes throughout her career.[34] She has credited her interest in politics to conversations her parents would have over the dinner table during her childhood; her mother was Canadian with socialist leanings, while her father was originally from the United States, and was a conservative Republican.[35]

She actively supported Jesse Jackson's bid for the Democratic nomination in the 1984 U.S. presidential election. In the early 1990s, during the first Gulf War, Kidder was branded a "Baghdad Betty" and subjected to abuse for her remarks questioning the war.[36] In a piece called "Confessions of 'Baghdad Betty'", styled as a letter to her mother and printed in The Nation, Kidder responded by explaining and defending her statements.[37]

As of November 2009, Kidder was the Montana State Coordinator for Progressive Democrats of America. The organization's website carried her article "Ax Max", in which she criticized Max Baucus, Montana's Democratic senator.[38] On August 23, 2011, Kidder, Tantoo Cardinal, and dozens of others were arrested while protesting in Washington D.C. against the proposed extension of the Keystone Pipeline.[39] In 2012, she appeared in a video for Stop the Frack Attack, an environmental organization working toward regulating fracking practices.[40] When discussing sustainable energy, Kidder said: "The first thing people have to start facing, contrary to the advertising fed to us by oil and gas companies, is that environmentalism and economic stability go hand-in-hand on any long term basis."[35]

On August 22, 2015, Kidder was named the host of a dinner event by the Yellowstone County Democrats in Billings, Montana called "Billings for Bernie" in support of Bernie Sanders' presidential primary bid.[41][42]

She has contributed articles to CounterPunch, a left-wing magazine, beginning in 2009.[43] In an article expressing her reaction to the 2016 Democratic National Convention, she wrote, "I am not an American tonight... I reject the words I voiced at my citizenship ceremony."[44]

In addition to her campaigning in the United States, Kidder has expressed support for liberal causes in Canada. In 2011, she supported her brother, John Kidder, in Vancouver, who was running to be a member of Canada's Parliament. :

I'm here not only because John is a dream candidate but because I'm living in the end game in the United States and it's not funny. Canada is starting the same sort of right-wing, corporate ownership of government, corporate tradeoffs with government, smear campaigns, `let's lower the corporate tax rate without mentioning it's going to up the private tax rates' It's happening in Canada. God forbid if anyone should bring up privatizing health care.[45]


Kidder became a United States citizen on August 17, 2005, in Butte, Montana; she lives in Livingston, Montana.[7][46] She said that she decided to become an American citizen to participate in the voting process, to continue her protests against U.S. intervention in Iraq, and to be free of worries about being deported.[47]



Year Title Role Notes
1968 The Best Damn Fiddler from Calabogie to Kaladar Rosie Prometer
1969 Gaily, Gaily Adeline
1970 Quackser Fortune Has a Cousin in the Bronx Zazel
1971 Suddenly Single Jackie Television film
1972 The Bounty Man Mae Television film
1973 Sisters Danielle Breton / Dominique Blanchion
1974 The Suicide Club Television film
1974 Honky Tonk Lucy Cotton Television film
1974 A Quiet Day in Belfast Brigit Slattery/Thelma Slattery Canadian Film Award Winners for Best Actress
1974 The Gravy Train Margue
1974 Black Christmas Barbara 'Barb' Coard Canadian Film Award Winners for Best Actress
1975 The Great Waldo Pepper Maude
1975 The Reincarnation of Peter Proud Marcia Curtis
1975 92 in the Shade Miranda
1978 Shoot the Sun Down The Woman from England
1978 Superman Lois Lane Saturn Award for Best Actress
1979 The Amityville Horror Kathy Lutz Nominated - Saturn Award for Best Actress
1980 Willie & Phil Jeannette Sutherland
1980 Superman II Lois Lane Nominated - Saturn Award for Best Actress
1981 Heartaches Rita Harris Genie Award for Best Actress in a Leading Role
1982 Miss Right Juliette
1982 Some Kind of Hero Toni Donovan
1982 Bus Stop Cherie Television film
1983 Pygmalion Eliza Doolittle Television film
1983 Trenchcoat Mickey Raymond
1983 Superman III Lois Lane
1984 Louisiana Virginia Tregan Television film
1985 Little Treasure Margo
1985 Picking Up the Pieces Lynette Harding Television film
1986 GoBots: Battle of the Rock Lords Solitaire (voice)
1986 Vanishing Act Chris Kenyon Television film
1986 Keeping Track Mickey Tremaine
1987 Superman IV: The Quest for Peace Lois Lane
1988 Body of Evidence Carol Dwyer Television film
1989 Mob Story Dolores
1990 White Room Madelaine X
1991 Delirious Woman in Washroom Uncredited
1992 Aaron Sent Me Kaitlynn Prescott
1992 To Catch a Killer Rachel Grayson Television film
1993 La Florida Vivy Lamori
1994 One Woman's Courage Stella Jenson
1994 The Pornographer Irene
1994 Maverick Margret Mary Uncredited
1994 Beanstalk Doctor Kate 'Doc' Winston
1994 WindRunner Sally 'Mom' Cima
1995 Bloodknot Evelyn Television film
1995 Never Met Picasso Genna Magnus
1997 Shadow Zone: My Teacher Ate My Homework Sol
1997 Silent Cradle Cindy Wilson
1997 Henry & Verlin Mabel
1997 The Planet of Junior Brown Miss Peebs
1997 The Teddy Bears' Scare Mrs. Jones (voice) Television film
1999 The Hi-Line Laura Johnson
1999 Nightmare Man Lillian Hannibal
1999 The Clown at Midnight Ellen Gibby
1999 The Annihilation of Fish Mrs. Muldroone
2000 Apocalypse III: Tribulation Eileen Canboro
2000 Someone is Watching Sally Beckert Television film
2002 Angel Blade Frida
2002 Crime and Punishment Katerina Marmelodov
2004 Chicks with Sticks Edith Taymore
2004 Death 4 Told Madam Badeau Scream Awards for Best Actress
2006 Superman II: The Richard Donner Cut Lois Lane
2008 Universal Signs Rose Callahan
2008 Love at First Kill Beth
2008 On the Other Hand, Death Dorothy
2008 A Single Woman Storyteller
2009 Something Evil Comes Claudia Brecher
2009 Halloween II Barbara Collier
2011 Redemption: For Robbing the Dead Marlys Baptiste
2011 Three of a Kind Claire
2012 HENRi Dr. Calvin Short film
2013 Matt's Chance Mother Mable
2013 Real Gangsters Stella Kelly
2014 Pride of Lions Jean Dempsey
2014 The Big Fat Stone Madge
2015 No Deposit Margie Ryan
2016 The Red Maple Leaf Amanda Walker


Year Title Role Notes
1969 Wojeck 1 episode
1969 Adventures in Rainbow Country Dr. Janet Rhodes / Sportscar Driver 2 episodes
1969 McQueen Jenny
1969 Corwin Denny
1970 The Mod Squad Claire Allen 1 episode
1971-1972 Nichols Ruth 5 episodes
1972 Banacek Linda Carsini 1 episode
1972 Harry O Helen 1 episode
1973 Barnaby Jones Lori Wright 1 episode
1975 Baretta Terry Lake 1 episode
1975 Wide World Mystery Gerry 1 episode
1976 Switch Andrea Morris 1 episode
1985 The Hitchhiker Jane Reynolds 1 episode
1986 The Wonderful Wizard of Oz Narrator (one year series)
1987 Shell Game Dinah / Jennie Jerome 5 episodes
1987 Tales from the Crypt Cynthia 1 episode
1992–1993 Street Legal Charlotte Percy 2 episodes
1993 Murder, She Wrote Dr. Ellen Holden 1 episode
1993–1995 Captain Planet and the Planeteers Gaia (voice) 5 episodes
1995 Burke's Law Joy Adams 1 episode
1996–1997 Boston Common Cookie de Varen 5 episodes
1996 Phantom 2040 Rebecca Madison 1 episode
1997 The Hunger Mrs. Sloan
1997 Aaahh!!! Real Monsters Mistress Helga (voice) 2 episodes
1998 Touched by an Angel Rita 1 episode
1999 La Femme Nikita Roberta Wirth 1 episode
2001 Law & Order: Special Victims Unit Grace Mayberry 1 episode
2001 Mentors Queen Elizabeth I 1 episode
2001 Earth: Final Conflict Dr. Josephine Mataros 1 episode
2004 Smallville Bridgette Crosby 2 episodes
2005 The Last Sign Endora 2 episodes
2006 The L Word Sandy Ziskin 1 episode
2007 Brothers & Sisters Emily Craft 2 episodes
2014 R.L. Stine's The Haunting Hour Mrs. Worthington 1 episode; Daytime Emmy Award for Outstanding Performer in Children's Programming[48]


  1. ^ "Margot Kidder arrested at White House oil protest". CBC News. August 11, 2011. Retrieved January 31, 2015. 
  2. ^ a b Purse, Marcia (March 22, 2015). "Margot Kidder, actress: From paranoid delusions to orthomolecular medicine". Retrieved April 21, 2016. 
  3. ^ Distinctly Montana (2008-01-30). "A Livingston Feature Interview with Margot Kidder". Lane and Kent News. Retrieved 2015-09-28. 
  4. ^ "Who Do You Think You Are? | Stories | Margot Kidder". CBC. 1919-01-07. Archived from the original on March 31, 2009. Retrieved 2010-06-17. 
  5. ^ Published in the Vancouver Sun and/or The Province, 7 June 2008
  6. ^ Rothman, Clifford (November 19, 1997). "Back From The Brink". The Los Angeles Times. Retrieved April 12, 2016. 
  7. ^ a b "Margot Kidder Biography (1948-)". Film Reference. Retrieved August 30, 2011. 
  8. ^ "Superman actress Margot Kidder finds family ties to Powys". BBC. November 10, 2015. Retrieved April 20, 2016. 
  9. ^ Hobson, John Allan; Leonard, Jonathan A. (2001). Out of Its Mind: Psychiatry in Crisis. Basic Books. p. 161. ISBN 0-7382-0251-7. 
  10. ^ a b Roberts, Chris (April 8, 2005). "No kidding". The Guardian. Retrieved January 31, 2015. 
  11. ^ "Old Girl Margot Kidder 1966 Returns to Havergal". Havergal College. 2010-08-13. Retrieved 2015-01-31. 
  12. ^ "The Best Damn Fiddler from Calabogie to Kaladar". National Film Board of Canada. Retrieved April 9, 2016. 
  13. ^ Schiller, Ralph (2016). The Complete Films of Broderick Crawford. Lulu Press. 
  14. ^ a b Cavett, Dick (August 3, 1970). Interview with Janis Joplin, Gloria Swanson, and Margot Kidder. The Dick Cavett Show. Interview with Margot Kidder. 
  15. ^ Knowles, Jason; Hunter, Dan. "Scream Queens: Margot Kidder". The Terror Trap. Retrieved September 26, 2015. 
  16. ^ a b c d e f Rabin, Nathan (March 3, 2009). "Random Roles: Margot Kidder". AV Club. Retrieved April 23, 2016. 
  17. ^ a b Wise, Wyndham (November 2, 2010). "Margot Kidder". The Canadian Encyclopedia. Retrieved April 22, 2016. 
  18. ^ "The American Sportsman Goes Hunting and Gliding". The Dispatch. 7 March 1975.
  19. ^ Stephenson, Corey (June 25, 2013). "Lois Lane flying to Perth". WA Today. Retrieved February 9, 2016. 
  20. ^ Staff (February 5, 2016). "What Happened to the Original Lois Lane Margot Kidder?". Yahoo!. Retrieved April 23, 2016. 
  21. ^ "The Amityville Horror (1979)". Box Office Mojo. Retrieved April 2, 2016. 
  22. ^ "Film: Devil's Legacy In 'Amityville Horror':A Family in Peril". The New York Times. July 27, 1979. Retrieved April 12, 2016. 
  23. ^ Harmer, Ian (July 14, 1983). "Margot Kidder Leaves Superman for Shaw". Mount Airy News. 
  24. ^ Pelley, Virginia. "Overview for Margot Kidder". Turner Classic Movies. Retrieved April 21, 2016. 
  25. ^ "WindRunner" cast
  26. ^ a b c d e Reed, J.D. (September 23, 1996). "Starting Over". People. Retrieved June 17, 2010. 
  27. ^ Spencer, Scott (September 10, 2001). "Lights! Camera! Rapture!". The New Yorker. p. 108. 
  28. ^ Ehren, Christine (December 3, 2002). "Goodman, Kidder Join Mazzie in NYC's Vagina Monologues Dec. 3-22". Playbill.
  29. ^ Voss, Brandon (25 July 2008). "Montana Margot". The Advocate. Retrieved 28 September 2015. 
  30. ^ Roy, Jessica (26 April 2015). "The Daytime Creative Arts Emmy Award Winners: A Roundup". Entertainment Tonight. Retrieved 28 September 2015. 
  31. ^ Rabin, Nathan (March 3, 2009). "Random Roles: Margot Kidder (interview)". The A.V. Club. 
  32. ^ Dakss, Brian (October 12, 2004). "Reeve Tributes Keep Pouring In". CBS. Retrieved April 9, 2016. 
  33. ^ Poole, Oliver (December 9, 2002). "Curse? It's the luck of Superman". The Telegraph. Retrieved December 29, 2014. 
  34. ^ "Margot Kidder attends Democratic Fundraising Party for Mark Green on August 12, 1980 at the Empire State Building in New York City". Getty Images. Retrieved September 28, 2015. 
  35. ^ a b Interview with Margot Kidder. George Stroumboulopoulos Tonight. Interview with Kidder, Margot. December 12, 2012. Retrieved April 24, 2016. 
  36. ^ Applebome, Peter (March 4, 1991). "National Mood; War Heals Wounds at Home, but Not All". The New York Times. Retrieved June 17, 2010. 
  37. ^ Kidder, Margot (March 4, 1991). "Confessions of 'Baghdad Betty'" (PDF). The Nation. Retrieved October 11, 2014. 
  38. ^ Kidder, Margot (November 26, 2009). "Ax Max". Progressive Democrats of America. Retrieved November 26, 2009. 
  39. ^ "Margot Kidder arrested at White House oil protest". CBC News. August 23, 2011. Retrieved August 24, 2011. 
  40. ^ Swilson (July 12, 2012). "Margot Kidder invites you to Stop the Frack Attack". Stop the Frack Attack. Retrieved April 22, 2016. 
  41. ^ "Billings for Bernie-Dinner with Margot Kidder-Yellowstone Co. Democrats". Facebook. Retrieved September 26, 2015. 
  42. ^ "Dinner with Margot Kidder". Bernie Sanders for President. Retrieved September 28, 2015. 
  43. ^ "Margot Kidder". CounterPunch. Retrieved April 24, 2016. 
  44. ^ Kidder, Margot (July 29, 2016). "My Fellow Americans: We Are Fools". CounterPunch. Retrieved July 30, 2016. 
  45. ^ The Canadian Press Staff (April 18, 2011). "Lois Lane is a Liberal". Vancouver Observer. Retrieved September 28, 2015. 
  46. ^ Wilkinson, Todd. "To Find Russell Chatham, Look Homeward". Wildlife Art Journal. Retrieved August 30, 2011. 
  47. ^ Kelling, Thad (August 18, 2005). "Superman actress among 19 who gain U.S. citizenship in Butte". The Montana Standard. Retrieved June 21, 2006. 
  48. ^ "The 42nd Annual Daytime Creative Arts Awards" (PDF). Emmy Online. Retrieved December 29, 2015. 

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