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Anita Louise
Louise in 1931
Anita Louise Fremault

(1915-01-09)January 9, 1915
New York City, U.S.
DiedApril 25, 1970(1970-04-25) (aged 55)
Resting placeForest Lawn Memorial Park, Glendale
Other namesAnita Fremault
Years active1922–1970
(m. 1940; died 1960)
Henry Berger
(m. 1962)

Anita Louise (born Anita Louise Fremault; January 9, 1915 – April 25, 1970) was an American film and television actress best known for her performances in A Midsummer Night's Dream (1935), The Story of Louis Pasteur (1935), Anthony Adverse (1936), Marie Antoinette (1938), and The Little Princess (1939). She was named as a WAMPAS Baby Star.

YouTube Encyclopedic

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    8 229
    12 157
  • The Little Princess Full Movie | 1939 | Shirley Temple, Richard Greene, Anita Louise
  • Nellie Lutcher--This is Your Life, Yvonne King, Anita Louise, Hazel Bishop
  • Judge Priest - Full Movie | Will Rogers, Tom Brown, Anita Louise, Henry B. Walthall
  • The Little Princess (1939) | Full Movie | Comedy | Shirley Temple, Richard Greene, Anita Louise
  • Joe Bob Briggs Drive-In Theatre interviews Anita Rosenberg about Assault of the Killer Bimbos


Life and career

Louise was born on January 9, 1915, in New York City,[1] the daughter of Louis and Ann Fremault.[2] She attended the Professional Children's School.[3] She made her acting debut on Broadway at the age of seven, in Peter Ibbetson.[4] Louise appeared in the 1922 film Down to the Sea in Ships.[5] She made her first credited screen debut at the age of nine in the film The Sixth Commandment (1924). In 1929, Louise dropped her surname, billing herself only by first and second names.

As her stature in Hollywood grew, she was named a WAMPAS Baby Star. Her reputation was enhanced by her role as Hollywood society hostess, with her parties attended by the elite of Hollywood and widely and regularly reported in the news media.[citation needed]

Louise in Call It a Day (1937)

Among her film successes were Madame Du Barry (1934), A Midsummer Night's Dream (1935), The Story of Louis Pasteur (1935), Anthony Adverse (1936), Marie Antoinette (1938), The Sisters (1938), and The Little Princess (1939).

By the 1940s, she was reduced to mostly secondary roles, and her film career started to slow. Some of her films during this time are Casanova Brown (1944), Nine Girls (1944), The Bandit of Sherwood Forest (1946), Blondie's Big Moment (1947), and Bulldog Drummond at Bay (1947). Her last appearance in movies was in the 1952 war film Retreat, Hell!

Reduced to minor roles, she acted infrequently until the advent of television in the 1950s provided her with further opportunities. She played Nell McLaughlin in the television series My Friend Flicka from 1956 to 1957, with co-stars Johnny Washbrook, Gene Evans, and Frank Ferguson.[6] She was substitute host of The Loretta Young Show (1953) when Loretta Young was recuperating from surgery.[citation needed] In 1957, she was host of Theater Time on ABC-TV.[6]: 1068  Other shows which she hosted included The United States Steel Hour (1962) and Playhouse 90 (1957). Her last television appearance was in a 1970 episode of the Mod Squad.

Personal life and death

Louise virtually retired after My Friend Flicka, which was rebroadcast thereafter for a generation. Her husband, film producer Buddy Adler, whom she married on May 18, 1940,[4] died in 1960.[1] They had two children. She married Henry Berger in 1962. Louise died of a stroke on April 25, 1970, in Los Angeles, California. She was buried next to Adler at the Forest Lawn Memorial Park in Glendale, California.[7] She was 55 years old.

Louise has a star at 6821 Hollywood Boulevard in the Motion Pictures section of the Hollywood Walk of Fame in recognition of her contribution to films.[8]

A Republican, she supported Dwight Eisenhower's campaign during the 1952 presidential election.[9]



Louise in The Little Princess (1939)
Anita Louise in The Gorilla (1939)
Louise with Roger Pryor in Glamour for Sale (1940)
Year Title Role Notes
1922 Down to the Sea in Ships Uncredited
1924 The Sixth Commandment
1924 Lend Me Your Husband
1925 The Street of Forgotten Men Flower Girl Uncredited
1926 The Untamed Lady
1927 The Music Master
1927 Memories Short
1928 4 Devils Louise
1928 A Woman of Affairs Diana as a Child Uncredited
1929 The Spirit of Youth Toodles Ewing
1929 Square Shoulders Mary Jane Williams
1929 Wonder of Women Lottie
1929 The Marriage Playground Blanca Wheater
1930 The Florodora Girl Vibart Child
1930 What a Man Marion Kilbourne
1930 Just Like Heaven Mimi Martell
1930 The Third Alarm Milly Morton
1931 The Great Meadow Betty Hall
1931 Millie Constance 'Connie' Maitland
1931 Everything's Rosie Rosie Droop
1931 The Woman Between Helen Weston
1931 Heaven On Earth Towhead
1932 The Phantom of Crestwood Esther Wren
1933 Our Betters Elizabeth 'Bessie' Saunders
1934 The Most Precious Thing in Life Patty O'Day
1934 Are We Civilized? Norma Bockner
1934 Madame DuBarry Marie Antoinette
1934 Cross Streets Clara Grattan
1934 I Give My Love Lorna March
1934 Judge Priest Ellie May Gillespie
1934 The Firebird Mariette Pointer
1934 Bachelor of Arts Mimi Smith
1935 Lady Tubbs Wynne Howard
1935 Here's to Romance Lydia Lubov
1935 A Midsummer Night's Dream Titania, Queen of the Fairies
1935 Personal Maid's Secret Diana Abercrombie
1936 The Story of Louis Pasteur Annette Pasteur
1936 Brides Are Like That Hazel Robinson
1936 Anthony Adverse Maria
1937 Green Light Phyllis Dexter
1937 Call It a Day Joan Collett, the maid
1937 The Go Getter Margaret Ricks
1937 That Certain Woman Florence 'Flip' Carson Merrick
1937 First Lady Emmy Page
1937 Tovarich Helene Dupont
1938 My Bill Muriel Colbrook
1938 Marie Antoinette Princesse de Lamballe
1938 The Sisters Helen Elliot Johnson
1938 Going Places Ellen Parker
1939 The Little Princess Rose Hamilton
1939 The Gorilla Norma Denby
1939 These Glamour Girls Daphne 'Daph' Graves
1939 Hero for a Day Sylvia Higgins
1939 Main Street Lawyer Honey Boggs
1939 Reno Mrs. Joanne Ryder
1940 Wagons Westward Phyllis O'Conover
1940 Glamour for Sale Ann Powell
1940 The Villain Still Pursued Her Mary Wilson
1941 The Phantom Submarine Madeline Neilson
1941 Two in a Taxi Bonnie
1941 Harmon of Michigan Peggy Adams
1943 Dangerous Blondes Julie Taylor
1944 Nine Girls Paula Canfield
1944 Casanova Brown Madge Ferris
1945 Love Letters Helen Wentworth
1946 The Fighting Guardsman Amelie de Montrevel
1946 The Bandit of Sherwood Forest Lady Catherine Maitland
1946 The Devil's Mask Janet Mitchell
1946 Personality Kid Laura Howard
1946 Shadowed Carol Johnson
1947 Blondie's Big Moment Miss Gary
1947 Bulldog Drummond at Bay Doris Hamilton
1952 Retreat, Hell! Ruth Hansen


Year Title Role Notes
1950 Stars Over Hollywood Episode: "Landing at Daybreak"
1952 Footlights Theater 1 episodes
1952–1955 The Ford Television Theatre Mother / Marie McCoy / Mrs. Lindsey 3 episodes
1953 Your Favorite Story Julia Episode: "The Magician"
1955 Lux Video Theatre Beatrice Page Episode: "Forever Female"
1956 My Friend Flicka Nell McLaughlin 39 episodes
1956 Ethel Barrymore Theatre Episode: "Dear Miss Lovelace"
1957 The Millionaire Nancy Wellington Episode: "The Nancy Wellington Story"
1957 Playhouse 90 Mabel Seymour Greer Episode: "The Greer Case"
1957 Letter to Loretta Laura Episode: "Power Play"
1962 The United States Steel Hour Mrs. McCabe Episode: "Far from the Shade Tree"
1969 Mannix Althea Greene Episode: "Missing: Sun and Sky"
1970 The Mod Squad Grace Cochran Episode: "Call Back Yesterday", (final appearance)


  1. ^ a b "Anita Louise". Turner Classic Movies. Retrieved March 4, 2013.
  2. ^ Brundidge, Harry T. (March 5, 1937). "Hollywood's Most Beautiful Actress". St. Louis Star-Times. p. 16. Retrieved July 24, 2018 – via
  3. ^ Adams, Marjory (May 23, 1946). "Movie Question Box". The Boston Globe. p. 20. Retrieved July 23, 2018 – via
  4. ^ a b "Anita Louise In Coloroto". New York Daily News. November 2, 1941. p. 39C. Retrieved July 24, 2018 – via
  5. ^ Monush, Barry (2003). Screen World Presents the Encyclopedia of Hollywood Film Actors: From the silent era to 1965. Hal Leonard Corporation. pp. 438–439. ISBN 978-1-5578-3551-2. Retrieved July 24, 2018.
  6. ^ a b Terrace, Vincent (January 10, 2014). Encyclopedia of Television Shows, 1925 through 2010 (2nd ed.). Jefferson, N.C.: McFarland & Co. p. 730. ISBN 978-0-7864-8641-0. Retrieved February 13, 2022.
  7. ^ Wilson, Scott. Resting Places: The Burial Sites of More Than 14,000 Famous Persons, 3d ed.: 2. McFarland & Company (2016) ISBN 0786479922
  8. ^ "Anita Louise". Hollywood Walk of Fame. Archived from the original on July 24, 2018. Retrieved July 24, 2018.
  9. ^ Motion Picture and Television Magazine. November 1952. Page 34.

External links

This page was last edited on 12 August 2023, at 10:55
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