Tiffany Bolling

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Tiffany Bolling
Tiffany Bolling 1969.JPG
Bolling in a 1969 Bonanza guest appearance.
Born Tiffany Royce Kral
(1947-02-06) February 6, 1947 (age 71)
Santa Monica, California, U.S.
Occupation Actress, model, singer
Years active 1967-1998
Spouse(s) Peter E. Tevis (1969-1970) (divorced)
William H. Noyes (1976-?) (divorced)
Richard G. Casares (1983-present) 1 child
Children Sean Christine (b. 1985)[1]

Tiffany Bolling (born Tiffany Royce Kral; born February 6, 1947) is a retired American actress, model and singer, best known for her appearances in cult movies.

Early years[edit]

Bolling was raised in Santa Monica, California.[2] Her father was singer/pianist Roy Kral[3] and her mother was singer/comedian Bettie Miller.

Singer Irene Kral was her aunt.[3]


Bolling guest-starred on a number of television series, including The Sixth Sense (as Damaris in "Witch, Witch, Burning Bright"), Ironside ("The Wrong Time, the Wrong Place", 1970, as a film actress who falls in love with Don Galloway's Sgt. Ed Brown), and Marcus Welby, M.D. (as a leprosy victim engaged to Don Galloway's character, shot the same year as the "Ironside" episode). She had roles in Charlie's Angels, Bonanza, Mannix, Barnaby Jones, Vega$ and The New People as well. She appeared in the sci-fi show Man from Atlantis and children's program Electra Woman and Dyna Girl.

In April 1972, she did a pictorial for Playboy magazine.She later called that exposure "the worst experience of my life" and said she never got paid for it.[4] The Playboy appearance led to her appearing in "low-budget exploitation movies" including The Candy Snatchers (1973) and The Centerfold Girls (1974).[4]


Twice divorced, she has been married to production administrator Richard G. Casares since October 8, 1983; the couple has one child, a daughter.



  1. ^ "Tiffany Bolling - The Private Life and Times of Tiffany Bolling. Tiffany Bolling Pictures". 
  2. ^ Rosebrook, Jeb; Rosebrook, Stuart (2018). Junior Bonner: The Making of a Classic with Steve McQueen and Sam Peckinpah in the Summer of 1971. BearManor Media. Retrieved 6 June 2018. 
  3. ^ a b Thurber, Jon (August 6, 2002). "Roy Kral, 80; Jazz Duo Star". The Los Angeles Times. California, Los Angeles. p. 24. Retrieved June 6, 2018 – via  open access publication – free to read
  4. ^ a b Mann, Dave (2014). Harry Alan Towers: The Transnational Career of a Cinematic Contrarian. McFarland. p. 122. ISBN 9780786479825. Retrieved 6 June 2018. 

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