Sarah Marshall (British actress)
Marshall in 1961
|Born||Sarah Lynne Marshall
25 May 1933
|Died||18 January 2014
Los Angeles, California, United States
|Spouse(s)||Mel Bourne (1952–1957, divorced) (1 child)
Carl Held (1964–2014, her death)
|Children||Timothy M. Bourne (b. 1954)|
Sarah Lynne Marshall (25 May 1933 – 18 January 2014) was an English actress, who was the daughter of actors Herbert Marshall and Edna Best. She appeared in many popular classic television shows, especially in the 1960s, and occasionally in films and on the stage.
Marshall made her Broadway debut in 1951 in a short revival of Elmer Rice's Dream Girl. Her next performances were in three revivals of Robert E. Sherwood plays and a new S. N. Behrman play opposite her mother, all to small audiences. Marshall went on to win a Theatre World Award in 1956 for her role as Bonnie Dee Ponder in the adaptation of Eudora Welty's The Ponder Heart. She was also nominated for the Tony Award in 1960 for her role in George Axelrod's play Goodbye, Charlie.
Marshall also had a starring role in Alfred Hitchcock Presents as "Poopsie" in "The Baby Blue Expression." Throughout the 1960s, she appeared in a variety of other television series, including The Twilight Zone (episode "Little Girl Lost" (1962) in which she played Ruth, the Mother of Tina), F Troop, Perry Mason, Get Smart and Star Trek. She guest-starred in three episodes of NBC's Daniel Boone: "Cry of Gold" (1965), "Take the Southbound Stage" (1967) and "Hero's Welcome" (1968).
From the 1970s until shortly before her death, Marshall appeared in numerous television series and in several films. On television, her only full-time regular series role was in the short-lived CBS sitcom Miss Winslow & Son in 1979, in which she played Evelyn Winslow, the mother of the series' main character Susan Winslow (played by Darleen Carr). Her final film performance was that of "Mrs. Weston" in Bad Blood ... The Hunger, released in 2012.
- "Sarah Marshall, Actress in 'Twilight Zone' and 'Star Trek', Dies at 80". The New York Times. 2014-01-25. Retrieved 2016-02-16.
- "Love Laughs at Jinx (caption)". The Brooklyn Daily Eagle. June 4, 1952. p. 2. Retrieved 1 May 2015.
- Simonson, Robert (January 21, 2014). "Sarah Marshall, Tony-Nominated English Actress, Dies at 80". Playbill. Retrieved 1 May 2015.
- "Sarah Marshall - Playbill". playbill.com. Retrieved June 20, 2016.
- "Theatre World Awards Past Recipients". theatreworldawards.org. Retrieved June 20, 2016.
- "Sarah Marshall (I) (1933–2014)". IMDb.com. Retrieved 2016-02-16.
- "British Actress Sarah Marshall Dies at 80". Hollywood Reporter. 2014-01-20. Retrieved 2016-02-16.