Milos Milos

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Milos Milos
Милош Милошевић (Miloš Milošević)

(1941-07-01)1 July 1941
Died30 January 1966(1966-01-30) (aged 24)
Cause of deathSuicide
OccupationActor, stunt double, bodyguard
Years active1964–1966
Cynthia Bouron (m. 1964)

Milos Milos (Serbian: Милош Милошевић; born Miloš Milošević; 1 July 1941 – 30 January 1966) was a Serbian-born American actor, stunt double and bodyguard for actor Alain Delon.

Early days[edit]

In the 1950s, Milošević and his friend Stevan Marković were involved in a street fighting in Belgrade.[1] They met Alain Delon, who was filming a movie in Belgrade. Delon hired Milošević and Marković as bodyguards, and Milošević later moved to Hollywood, California. There he met gangster Nikola Milinkovich. Milinkovich gave Milos $200,000 to fight for him in street fights, from which Milinkovich made $2,000,000.


As a young Hollywood actor, Milos is best known for his performance as a Soviet naval officer in the 1966 comedy The Russians Are Coming, the Russians Are Coming, as well as for his titular role in the 1966 Esperanto horror movie, Incubus.[2]

Film roles[edit]

Year Title Role Notes
1965 The Russians Are Coming, the Russians Are Coming Lysenko
1966 Incubus Incubus (final film role)

Personal life and death[edit]

Milos was married to Cynthia Bouron from 1964 to 1966; they had one child.[3]

In 1965, Barbara Ann Thomason (stage name Carolyn Mitchell) began an affair with Milos, despite being married at the time to Mickey Rooney. The two were found dead in Rooney's Los Angeles house in 1966. The official inquiry found that Milos had shot Thomason with Rooney's chrome-plated .38 caliber revolver and then committed suicide.[4] The official inquiry provoked rumors that they were actually both murdered in revenge for having an affair.[1][5]


  1. ^ a b Savković, Dušan. Zagrljaj Pariza, 1986, p. 43.
  2. ^ "Incubus (1965)". Rotten Tomatoes. Retrieved 2018-05-22.
  3. ^ Wansell, Geoffrey (18 January 1984). "The final blow, the final bow". The Age. p. 9.
  4. ^ "Mickey Rooney's Wife Murder-Suicide Victim". The Charleston Daily Mail. February 1, 1966. p. 1. Retrieved October 31, 2017 – via open access
  5. ^ Lopusina, Marko. Ubij bliznjeg svog, 1997, p. 16.

External links[edit]