Nancy Lou Sanders
June 29, 1925
|Died||June 13, 2020 (aged 94)|
Mission Viejo, California, U.S.
Nancy Lou Saunders (June 29, 1925 – June 13, 2020) was an American actress of film, television and the stage.
Saunders appeared in over 20 films between 1946 and 1957. She was discovered when a talent scout was looking for attractive actresses who could ride a horse.
To modern viewers, Saunders is known for her roles in several Three Stooges films from the Shemp Howard era, specifically I'm a Monkey's Uncle (and its remake Stone Age Romeos) and as Lady Godiva in The Ghost Talks.
- The Bamboo Blonde (1946) as glamour girl
- Lady Luck (1946) as manicurist
- The Secret of the Whistler (1946) as girl
- Slappily Married (1946) as bellhop
- Criminal Court (1946) as secretary
- The Locket (1946) as Miss Wyatt - Blair's secretary
- South of the Chisholm Trail (1946) as Nora Grant
- The Thirteenth Hour (1947) as Donna
- West of Dodge City (1947) as Anne Avery
- A Likely Story (1947) as blonde on train
- Law of the Canyon (1947) as Mary Coleman
- The Millerson Case (1947) as Belle Englehart
- Prairie Raiders (1947) as Ann Bradford
- The Woman on the Beach (1947) as girl at party
- Brideless Groom (1947) as former girlfriend
- When a Girl's Beautiful (1947) as Sue Dennis, model
- Her Husband's Affairs (1947) as nurse
- The Lone Wolf in London (1947) as Ann Klemscott
- It Had to Be You (1947) as Nancy, the model
- Six-Gun Law (1948) as June Wallace
- Mrs. O'Malley and Mr. Malone (1950) as Joanie
- "Nancy Saunders". Toledo Blade. June 30, 1947. Retrieved February 28, 2014.
- "Nancy Saunders Signed". Democrat and Chronicle. New York, Rochester. May 17, 1946. p. 10. Retrieved 1 June 2019 – via Newspapers.com.
- Nancy Saunders at threestooges.net
- "Nancy Saunders is candidate". The Day. October 14, 1972. Retrieved February 28, 2014.
- "Marriage Annulled". The Los Angeles Times. California, Los Angeles. August 14, 1947. p. 14. Retrieved 2 June 2019 – via Newspapers.com.
- ThreeStooges.net: Nancy Saunders profile
- "Nancy Saunders leads". Pittsburgh Post-Gazette. July 26, 1947. Retrieved February 28, 2014.