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From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Carol White
Carol White.jpg
Born
Carole Joan White

(1943-04-01)1 April 1943[1]
Died16 September 1991(1991-09-16) (aged 48)
Resting placeMortlake Cemetery
OccupationActress
Years active1949–1991
Spouse(s)Michael King
Dr Stuart Lerner
Michael Arnold[1]
ChildrenSean King
Steve King
RelativesJoseph Ernest White (?–1976)
Joan Mabel Gertrude White (?–1973)

Carole Joan White (1 April 1943[1] – 16 September 1991) was an English actress.

She achieved a public profile with her performances in the television play Cathy Come Home[1] (1966) and the films Poor Cow[1] (1967) and I'll Never Forget What's 'isname (1967), but alcoholism and drug abuse damaged her career, and from the early 1970s she worked infrequently.

Life and career

White, the daughter of a scrap merchant, was born in Hammersmith, London, and attended the Corona Stage Academy.[1] She played minor roles in films from 1949 until the late 1950s, when she began to play more substantial supporting roles in films such as Carry on Teacher (1959) and Never Let Go (1960) in which she played the girlfriend of Peter Sellers.

She continued working regularly, and drew attention for her performances in the television version of Nell Dunn's Up the Junction (1965). She followed this success with roles in Cathy Come Home (1966) and the films Poor Cow[1] (1967), based on another Nell Dunn book, and I'll Never Forget What's'isname[1] (1967). Up the Junction, Cathy Come Home and Poor Cow were all directed by Ken Loach.

White starred opposite Alan Bates, Dirk Bogarde and Ian Holm in the film adaptation of Bernard Malamud's The Fixer[1] (1968) and then travelled to Hollywood in 1968 to make Daddy's Gone A-Hunting (1969).[1] She appeared in a Dean Martin western film, Something Big (1971), and had major roles in Dulcima (1971)[1] and Made (1972), with the singer Roy Harper. During the late 1960s, White was considered one of the most promising actresses in British cinema, but her alcoholism and substance abuse,[1] as well as unhappy relationships with male stars[clarification needed Professional or romantic relationships?] such as Richard Burton, Frank Sinatra, Oliver Reed and Paul Burke, hindered her career.[citation needed] She did, however, have a prominent role as a hostage in The Squeeze (1977).

After living in Hollywood for several years, White returned to London to star in Nell Dunn's play Steaming[1] at the West End's Comedy Theatre, filming Nutcracker at the same time. Despite receiving excellent reviews for Steaming, she was often late, missed performances, and was finally sacked. In 1981, a biography, Carol Comes Home, by Clifford Thurlow, was published.[2] Although White received publicity for the play and the biography, she was unable to revive her career. She returned to the United States, where she lived for the remainder of her life.

Death

White died in 1991 in Florida, at the age of 48. The cause of her death is disputed, with some sources claiming she took a drug overdose, and others (The Sunday Times in 1991 and Upton writing in 2004)[3][4][5] suggesting she succumbed to liver disease.[6] She had two sons from her first marriage.

A television film of her life, The Battersea Bardot, was shown in 1994 with Wendy Morgan as White.

Filmography

References

  1. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n "Carol White". Bob Meade. BobMeade-ivil.tripod.com. 20 September 1991. Retrieved 1 August 2016.
  2. ^ Thurlow, Clifford (1981) Carol Comes Home, New English Library
  3. ^ Film star has liver failure Sunday Times, 15 September 1991
  4. ^ Fallen Stars, Upton, Julian (2004), Headpress
  5. ^ Fallen Stars at Google books Retrieved 9 October 2018
  6. ^ "Carol White with Medifast Reviews for Healthy Living". Archived from the original on 18 February 2003. Retrieved 6 March 2007.

External links

This page was last edited on 22 June 2020, at 01:39
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