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Cecil Cunningham

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Cecil Cunningham
Cecil Cunningham (1912).jpg
Cunningham in 1912
Born
Edna Cecil Cunningham

(1888-08-02)August 2, 1888
DiedApril 17, 1959(1959-04-17) (aged 70)
Resting placeChapel Of The Pines Crematory
OccupationStage and film actress, singer, dancer, comedian
Years active1906–1957
Spouse(s)Jean C. Havez (1915-1917) (divorced)

Edna Cecil Cunningham (August 2, 1888 – April 17, 1959)[1] was an American film and stage actress, singer, and comedienne.

Early years

Cunningham started her working life as a switchboard operator in a commerce bank and did some sittings as a photographer's model.[citation needed] Her early experience in music came as a member of the choir in the Fifth Baptist Church in St. Louis.[2]

Career

Cunningham (middle) with Carole Lombard in Swing High, Swing Low (1937)
Cunningham (middle) with Carole Lombard in Swing High, Swing Low (1937)

Cunningham's first show business job was in the chorus line of 'Mademoiselle Modiste' at the age of 18. She trained as a singer and appeared in opera. She worked as a vaudeville comedian at the Palace Theatre in New York City until the commencement of her movie career in 1929.

A.L. Erlanger selected her for the title role in the original production of The Pink Lady.[2]

Cunningham's Broadway credits include Dance With Your Gods (1934), The Rose of China (1919), The Greenwich Village Follies [1919], Dancing Around (1914), Maids of Athens (1914), Oh, I Say! (1913), Iolanthe (1913), and Somewhere Else (1913).[3] She also performed in Paris with the Boston Grand Opera Company, singing in Italian operas.[4]

Cunningham was a Hollywood character actress with whitish hair cut like a man's, often in roles as a general "know-it-all".[1] She made more than 80 appearances in movies between 1929 and 1946, many of them uncredited.[citation needed]

Personal life

Cunningham was married to writer Jean C. Havez from 1915 to 1917.[1]

Death

On April 17, 1959, Cunningham died of heart disease at the Motion Picture Country Hospital in Woodland Hills, California. She was 70 years old. Her remains are interred in Chapel of the Pines Crematory.[1]

Complete filmography

References

  1. ^ a b c d Wilson, Scott (August 19, 2016). Resting Places: The Burial Sites of More Than 14,000 Famous Persons (3d ed.). McFarland. p. 170. ISBN 978-1476625997. Retrieved October 20, 2018.
  2. ^ a b "Cecil Cunningham Was Choir Singer". The Gazette Times. Pittsburgh. September 10, 1916. p. 6; Sec. V. Retrieved October 20, 2018 – via Newspapers.com. open access
  3. ^ "Cecil Cunningham". Internet Broadway Database. Archived from the original on October 20, 2018. Retrieved October 20, 2018.
  4. ^ "Hobbies Suit Cecil Better Than Hubbies". New York Tribune. December 14, 1919. p. 12 Sec. IV. Retrieved October 20, 2018 – via Newspapers.com. open access

External links


This page was last edited on 15 July 2021, at 12:26
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