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Hayley Mills
Mills in 2018
Hayley Catherine Rose Vivien Mills

(1946-04-18) 18 April 1946 (age 78)
Marylebone, London, England
EducationElmhurst Ballet School
Occupation(s)Actress, singer
Years active1959–present
(m. 1971; div. 1977)
Children2, including Crispian Mills
RelativesJuliet Mills (sister)
Annette Mills (aunt)
Mark Weedon (cousin)

Hayley Catherine Rose Vivien Mills (born 18 April 1946)[1] is a British actress. The daughter of Sir John Mills and Mary Hayley Bell and younger sister of actress Juliet Mills, she began her acting career as a child and was hailed as a promising newcomer, winning the BAFTA Award for Most Promising Newcomer for her performance in the British crime drama film Tiger Bay (1959), the Academy Juvenile Award for Disney's Pollyanna (1960) and Golden Globe Award for New Star of the Year – Actress in 1961.

During her early career, she appeared in six films for Walt Disney, including her dual role as twins Susan and Sharon in the Disney film The Parent Trap (1961). Her performance in Whistle Down the Wind (a 1961 adaptation of the novel written by her mother) saw Mills nominated for the BAFTA Award for Best British Actress and she was voted the biggest star in Britain for 1961.[2] According to one writer, "She was a movie star for about a decade... a genuine, old-school, above-the-title movie star: listed in box-office polls, the focus of a carefully-protected public image, signatory to a long-term contract with a studio who would try to craft vehicles for her. In fact, you could make an argument that Hayley Mills was one of the last stars for whom that last factor applied, at least in English-speaking cinema."[3]

In the late 1960s, Mills began performing in theatrical plays, making her stage debut in a 1969 West End revival of Peter Pan.[4] She also played in more mature roles. For her success with Disney, she received the Disney Legend Award. Although she has not maintained the box office success or the Hollywood A-list she experienced as a child actress, she has continued to make films and TV appearances, including a starring role in the UK television mini-series The Flame Trees of Thika in 1981, the title role in Disney's television series Good Morning, Miss Bliss in 1988, and as Caroline, a main character in Wild at Heart (2007–2012) on ITV in the UK. She published her memoirs, Forever Young, in 2021.

YouTube Encyclopedic

  • 1/5
    876 211
    195 618
    2 193
    1 963
    130 718
  • Hayley Mills BAFTA-Winning Classic Crime Drama Full Movie | Tiger Bay (1959) | Retrospective
  • Hayley Mills Is 77, Look At Her Now After She Lost All Her Money
  • Sky West and Crooked with Hayley Mills | Order now
  • Back Home (1989) feat. Hayley Mills - Full VHSRIP (Disney) 1993 DRAMA 60FPS
  • 'Parent Trap' Star Hayley Mills Talks Original Movie And Lindsay Lohan Remake


Early life and career

Mills was born on 18 April 1946, in Marylebone, London to British actor Sir John Mills and actress Mary Hayley Bell.[1] She was 12 when she was cast by J. Lee Thompson, who was initially looking for a boy to play the lead role in Tiger Bay, which co-starred her father. The movie was popular at the box office in Britain.[5]


Bill Anderson, one of Walt Disney's producers, saw Tiger Bay and suggested that Mills be given the lead role in Pollyanna (1960).[6] The role of the orphaned "glad girl" who moves in with her aunt catapulted her to stardom in the United States and earned her a special Academy Award of Juvenile Oscar, the last person to win the accolade. Because she could not be present to receive the trophy, Annette Funicello accepted it on her behalf.[7] Disney subsequently cast Mills as twins Sharon and Susan who reunite their divorced parents in The Parent Trap (1961). In the film, she sings "Let's Get Together" as a duet with herself. The song was a hit around the world, reaching number 8 in the US.[8]

Mills received an offer to make a film in Britain for Bryan Forbes, Whistle Down the Wind (1961), based on a novel by her mother Mary Hayley Bell, about some children who believe an escaped convict is Jesus. It was a hit at the British box office and she was voted the biggest star in Britain for 1961.[2] Mills was offered the title role in Lolita by Stanley Kubrick, but her father turned it down. "I wish I had done it", she said in 1962. "It was a smashing film."[9] Mills returned to Disney for an adventure film, In Search of the Castaways (1962), based on a novel by Jules Verne. It was another popular success, and she was voted the fifth biggest star in the country for the next two years.[10]

In 1963, Disney announced plans to film an adaptation of Dodie Smith's novel I Capture the Castle, with Mills in the role of Cassandra.[11] Disney ended up dropping the project, while still retaining film rights to the book, when the novelist and the selected screenwriter Sally Benson did not get along; Mills grew too old for the part before the project could be revived.[12] Her fourth movie for Disney did less well than her previous Disney films, but was still successful: Summer Magic (1963), a musical adaptation of the novel Mother Carey's Chickens. Ross Hunter hired her for a British-American production The Chalk Garden (1964), playing a girl who torments governess Deborah Kerr. Back at Disney she was in a film about jewel thieves, The Moon-Spinners (1964), getting her first on screen kiss from Peter McEnery.[13][14] Mills had a change of pace with Sky West and Crooked (1965), set in the world of gypsies, written by her mother and directed by her father,[15] but it was not commercially successful. In contrast, her last film with Disney, the comedy That Darn Cat! (also 1965), did very well at the box office.[16]

Hayley Mills, 1960

During her six-year run at Disney, Mills was arguably the most popular child actress of the era. Critics noted that America's favourite child star was, in fact, quite British and very ladylike. The success of "Let's Get Together" (which hit No. 8 on the Billboard Hot 100 singles chart, No. 17 in Britain and No. 1 in Mexico,) also led to the release of a record album on Disney's Buena Vista label, Let's Get Together with Hayley Mills, which also included her only other hit song, "Johnny Jingo" (Billboard No. 21, 1962). In 1962, British exhibitors voted her the most popular film actress in the country.[17]

In Forever Young: A Memoir,[18] among other topics, she reveals high points from her early career, as well as struggles with self-esteem[19] and an eating disorder. Describing how she turned down roles that "undermined the Disney image" such as Doctor Doolittle and Stanley Kubrick's Lolita, she wrote that "I think by being under contract to Walt Disney, as much as I really appreciated the opportunity it gave me, [and] the career it gave me, quite frankly, it hampered me from getting more different kinds of roles and eventually it also influenced how I felt about myself. I wasn't sure what I was capable of."[20] Ultimately, at age 20, she turned down a new Disney contract. She felt her character castings led to her "repeating herself" with the studio.[20] She also detailed, how at age 21, she lost most of her Disney fortune to a 90% tax rate implemented by the Inland Revenue in England. Her appeal to regain her funds was eventually shot down, with Mills admitting that at that time, she was worried about going the path of Judy Garland and becoming a "studio asset".[20]

Post-Disney film career

For Universal, Mills made another film with her father, The Truth About Spring (1965), co-starring Disney regular James MacArthur as her love interest. It was mildly popular. However The Trouble with Angels (1966), was a huge hit; she played as a prankish Catholic boarding school girl with "scathingly brilliant" schemes, opposite screen veteran Rosalind Russell, and directed by another Hollywood veteran, Ida Lupino. She then provided the voice of the Little Mermaid for The Daydreamer (1966).

Roy Boulting

Shortly after The Truth About Spring, Mills appeared alongside her father and Hywel Bennett in director Roy Boulting's critically acclaimed film The Family Way (1966), a comedy about a couple having difficulty consummating their marriage, featuring a score by Paul McCartney and arrangements by Beatles producer George Martin. She began a romantic relationship with Boulting and they eventually married, in 1971.[21] She then starred as the protagonist of Pretty Polly (1967), opposite famous Indian film actor Shashi Kapoor, in Singapore.

Mills made another movie for Boulting, the controversial horror thriller Twisted Nerve in 1968, along with her Family Way co-star Hywel Bennett. She made a comedy, Take a Girl Like You (1970), with Oliver Reed and made her West End debut in The Wild Duck in 1970.[22] She worked for Boulting again on Mr. Forbush and the Penguins (1971), replacing the original female lead.[23]

In 1972 Mills again acted opposite Hywel Bennett in Endless Night along with Britt Ekland, Per Oscarsson and George Sanders. It is based on the novel Endless Night by Agatha Christie. She made two films for Sidney Hayers, What Changed Charley Farthing? (1974) and Deadly Strangers (1975). After The Kingfisher Caper in 1975, co-written by Boulting, she dropped out of the film industry for a few years.[24]

Television resurgence and reception

In 1981, Mills returned to acting with a starring role in the UK television mini-series The Flame Trees of Thika, based on Elspeth Huxley's memoir of her childhood in East Africa. The series was well received, prompting her to accept more acting roles. She then returned to America and made two appearances on The Love Boat in 1985, and an episode of Murder, She Wrote in 1986.

Always welcomed at Disney, Mills narrated an episode of The Wonderful World of Disney, sparking renewed interest in her Disney work. In 1985, she was originally considered to voice Princess Eilonwy in Disney's animated feature film The Black Cauldron, but was later replaced by the veteran British voice actress Susan Sheridan. Later, she reprised her roles as twins Sharon and Susan for a trio of Parent Trap television films: The Parent Trap II, Parent Trap III, and Parent Trap: Hawaiian Honeymoon. She also starred as the title character in the Disney Channel-produced television series Good Morning, Miss Bliss in 1987. The show was cancelled after 13 episodes and the rights were acquired by NBC, which reformatted Good Morning, Miss Bliss into Saved by the Bell without any further involvement from Mills. In recognition of her work with The Walt Disney Company, she was awarded the Disney Legends award in 1998.[25]

Mills recalled her childhood in the 2000 documentary film Sir John Mills' Moving Memories, which was directed by Marcus Dillistone and produced by her brother Jonathan. In 2005 she appeared in the acclaimed short film, Stricken, written and directed by Jayce Bartok. From 2007 to 2012, she appeared as Caroline in the ITV1 African vet drama Wild at Heart; her sister Juliet Mills was a guest star in series 4 of the drama.

In 2010, Mills appeared in Mandie and the Cherokee Treasure, based on one of the popular Mandie novels of Lois Gladys Leppard. In 2011, she starred in the film Foster alongside Toni Collette. Mills guest-starred in episodes of Midsomer Murders and Moving On in 2014. In 2019, she had a role in the television series Pitching In set at a holiday park in Wales. In 2021, Mills played Michael Sheen's mother in the film Last Train to Christmas, and in 2022 she had a recurring role in the television thriller series Compulsion.

In February 2023 she appeared in the fifth series of the ITV crime drama Unforgotten as Lady Emma Hume.[26] In September 2023, Mills starred in an episode of The Wheel of Time.

Stage career

Mills made her stage debut in a 1969 West End revival of Peter Pan.[27] In 2000 she made her Off-Broadway debut in Sir Noël Coward's Suite in Two Keys, opposite American actress Judith Ivey, for which she won a Theatre World Award. In 1991 she appeared as Anna Leonowens in the Australian production of The King and I. In December 2007, for their annual birthday celebration of "The Master", The Noël Coward Society invited Mills as the guest celebrity to lay flowers in front of Coward's statue at New York's Gershwin Theatre, thereby commemorating the anniversary of the 108th birthday of Coward.

In 1997, Mills starred in the U.S. national tour of Rodgers and Hammerstein's The King and I.[28] In 2001, Mills starred as Desiree Armfeldt in a production of "A Little Night Music" in Seattle, Washington. It was a co-production with the city's A Contemporary Theatre and the Fifth Avenue Theatre.[29][30] In 2012 she starred as Ursula Widdington in the stage production of Ladies in Lavender at the Royal & Derngate Theatre, before embarking on a national UK tour. In 2015, she toured Australia with sister Juliet Mills and Juliet's husband Maxwell Caulfield in the comedy Legends! by James Kirkwood. Mills starred in the 2018 Off-Broadway run of Isobel Mahon's Party Face at City Center.[31]

Personal life

Mills and Firdous Bamji in 1997

In 1966, while filming The Family Way, 20-year-old Mills met 53-year-old director Roy Boulting. The two were married in 1971 and owned a flat in London's Chelsea and Cobstone Windmill in Ibstone, Buckinghamshire, which was later sold.[32] Their son, Crispian Mills, is the lead singer and guitarist for the raga rock band Kula Shaker. The couple divorced in 1977.[33]

Mills had a second son, Jason Lawson, born in July 1976,[34] during a relationship with actor Leigh Lawson.[35][36] She and Lawson split up in the early 1980s.[37]

In the 1980s, following her breakup with Lawson, Mills developed an interest in a number of Eastern religions.[37] She wrote the preface to the book, The Hare Krishna Book of Vegetarian Cooking, published in 1984.[38] In a 1997 article in People magazine, she stated that "she is 'not a part of Hare Krishna', though she delved into Hinduism and her own Christianity for guidance."[37]

In 1988, Mills co-edited, with then-partner Marcus Maclaine ( Newby; brother of actor Maxwell Caulfield, husband of Hayley's sister, Juliet), the book My God, which consisted of brief letters from celebrities on their beliefs, or lack thereof, regarding God and the afterlife.[citation needed]

Mills's partner since 1997 is actor/writer Firdous Bamji, who is 20 years her junior.[39]


In April 2008, Mills was diagnosed with breast cancer. She had surgery and started, but quickly abandoned, chemotherapy after only three sessions because of the severity of the side-effects. She credits her survival to the alternative treatments she used. She told Good Housekeeping magazine in January 2012 that she had fully recovered.[39]


Mills published a memoir about her life and career, Forever Young: A Memoir, in September 2021.[18]



Year Title Role Notes
1947 So Well Remembered Infant Uncredited
1959 Tiger Bay Gillie Evans Won BAFTA Award for Most Promising Newcomer to 
 Leading Film Roles
1960 Pollyanna Pollyanna Whittier Won Academy Juvenile Award note: Mills' miniature Oscar was later lost or stolen; the Academy rectified this by privately presenting Mills with a full-size Oscar replacement in 2023.
1961 The Parent Trap Susan Evers / Sharon McKendrick
Whistle Down the Wind Kathy Bostock
1962 In Search of the Castaways Mary Grant
1963 Summer Magic Nancy Carey
1964 The Chalk Garden Laurel
The Moon-Spinners Nikky Ferris
1965 The Truth About Spring Spring Tyler Alternative titles: The Pirates of Spring Cove and Miss Jude
That Darn Cat! Patricia "Patti" Randall
Sky West and Crooked Brydie White Alternative title: Gypsy Girl
1966 The Trouble with Angels Mary Clancy
The Daydreamer The Little Mermaid Voice role
The Family Way Jenny Fitton
1967 Africa: Texas Style Blonde Girl at Airport Cameo
Pretty Polly Polly Barlow Alternative title: A Matter of Innocence
1968 Twisted Nerve Susan Harper
1970 Take a Girl Like You Jenny Bunn
1971 Mr. Forbush and the Penguins Tara St. John Luke Alternative title: Cry of the Penguins
1972 Endless Night Fenella 'Ellie' Thomsen
1974 What Changed Charley Farthing? Jenny Alternative title: The Bananas Boat
1975 Deadly Strangers Belle Adams
The Kingfisher Caper Tracey Van Der Byl Alternative title: Diamond Hunters and Diamond Lust
1986 The Parent Trap II Susan Carey / Sharon Ferris
1988 Appointment with Death Miss Quinton
1989 Parent Trap III Susan Evers / Sharon Grand
Parent Trap: Hawaiian Honeymoon Susan Wyatt / Sharon Grand
1990 Back Home Mrs Peggy Dickinson
After Midnight Sally Ryan
1994 A Troll in Central Park Hillary Voice role
2004 2BPerfectlyHonest Terri
2005 Stricken Hildy Short film
2010 Mandie and the Cherokee Treasure Mary Elizabeth Taft
2011 Foster Mrs Lange Alternative title: Angel in the House
2021 Last Train to Christmas Mum
2024 Arthur's Whisky Karen Walters
Trap Dr. Grant


Year Title Role Notes
1967 The Prisoner Magazine Model Episode: "Hammer into Anvil"
1974 Thriller Samantha Miller Episode: "Only a Scream Away"
1979-1985 The Love Boat Cheryl Tyson/Leila Stanhope/Dianne Tipton 4 episodes
1981 The Flame Trees of Thika Tilly Grant Miniseries (7 episodes)
1983 Tales of the Unexpected Claire Hawksworth Episode: "A Sad Loss"
1986 The Parent Trap II Susan Carey / Sharon Ferris TV film
1986 Murder, She Wrote Cynthia Tate Episode: "Unfinished Business"
1986 Amazing Stories Joan Simmons Episode: "The Greibble"
1987–1989 Good Morning, Miss Bliss Miss Carrie Bliss 14 episodes
1989 Parent Trap III Susan Evers / Sharon Grand TV film
1989 Parent Trap: Hawaiian Honeymoon Susan Wyatt / Sharon Grand TV film
1990 Back Home Mrs Peggy Dickinson TV film
2007–2012 Wild at Heart Caroline Du Plessis 39 episodes
2014 Midsomer Murders Lizzy Thornfield Episode: "Wild Harvest"
2014 Moving On Madge Episode: "Madge"
2019 Pitching In Iona Main cast
2022 Compulsion Connie 2 episodes
2023 Unforgotten Lady Emma Hume Series 5
2023 The Wheel of Time Gitara Moroso Episode: "Daes Dae'Mar"
2024 Death in Paradise Nancy Martin Episode: "Your Number's Up"


Year Title Role Notes
1969 Peter Pan Peter Pan
1970 Three Sisters Irina
1970 The Wild Duck Hedvig
1972 Trelawny of the 'Wells' Rose Trelawny
1975 A Touch of Spring Alison
1977 Rebecca Mrs De Winter
1978 My Fat Friend
1978 Hush And Hide Laura Crozier
1979 The Importance of Being Earnest Gwendolina
1980 The Summer Party
1982 Tally's Folly Sally
1983 Dial M for Murder Margot Wendice
1983 Secretary Bird Liz Walford
1985 Toys in the Attic Carrie
1991 The Kidnap Game
1991 The King and I Anna
1992 Fallen Angels
1994 A Midsummer Night's Dream
1994 Hamlet Gertrude
1994 The Card Countess of Chell
1995 Dead Guilty Margaret
1996 Brief Encounter Laura Jesson
1997–1998 The King and I Anna
2000 Suite in Two Keys
2001 A Little Night Music[40] Desiree National tour
2001 Sister Mozart
2001 Vagina Monologues
2003 Humble Boy Flora
2003 Wait Until Dark Suzy Hendrix
2005 The Bird Sanctuary
2005 Two Can Play Mary
2012 Ladies in Lavender Ursula
2015 Cinderella[41] Fairy Godmother Pantomime; at the Richmond Theatre, London
2015 Legends![42] Leatrice Monsee With Juliet Mills
2018 Party Face[43] Carmel
2022–2023 The Best Exotic Marigold Hotel[44] Evelyn Greenslade

Awards and nominations

Year Association Category Work Result
1959 Berlin International Film Festival Silver Bear Extraordinary Prize of the Jury[45] Tiger Bay Won
1961 BAFTA Awards Best British Actress[46] Pollyanna Nominated
1961 Laurel Awards Top Female New Personality[citation needed] Won
1961 Academy Award Juvenile Award[7] Pollyanna Won
1961 Golden Globe Award New Star of the Year – Actress[47] Won
1962 Golden Globe Award Best Motion Picture Actress – Musical/Comedy[48] The Parent Trap Nominated
1962 BAFTA Awards Best British Actress[49] Whistle Down the Wind Nominated
1964 Golden Globe Award Best Motion Picture Actress – Musical/Comedy[broken anchor][50] Summer Magic Nominated

Let's Get Together with Hayley Mills

Let's Get Together with Hayley Mills, released in 1962, was Mills' only solo album. It had the million-selling song "Let's Get Together" and "Johnny Jingo".

Let's Get Together with Hayley Mills
Studio album by
Hayley Mills
GenreVocal pop
Hayley Mills chronology
Let's Get Together with Hayley Mills
In Search of the Castaways
Singles from Let's Get Together with Hayley Mills
  1. ""Let's Get Together""
    Released: August 1961
  2. "Johnny Jingo"
    Released: February 1962
Side one
  1. "Jeepers Creepers" – 1:37
  2. "Green and Yellow Basket" – 1:59
  3. "Sentimental Sunday" – 2:04
  4. "Ding Ding Ding" – 2:18
  5. "Side by Side" – 1:36
  6. "Cranberry Bog" – 1:50
Side two
  1. "Little Boy" – 2:19
  2. "Cobbler Cobbler" – 2:14
  3. "Johnny Jingo" – 1:38
  4. "Pollyanna Song" – 1:57
  5. "Jimmie Bean" – 1:53
  6. "Let's Get Together" – 1:29


  1. ^ a b Bell, Mary Hayley (1968). What Shall We Do Tomorrow?. Cassell & Co. LTD. pp. 180–182.
  2. ^ a b Forbes, Bryan (1993). A Divided Life, Mandarin. p. 29
  3. ^ Vagg, Stephen (19 March 2022). "Movie Star Cold Streaks: Hayley Mills". Filmink.
  4. ^ Alan Gordon, 'Hayley Mills to take over as Peter Pan', Daily Mirror, 14 October 1969, p.7
  6. ^ Mosley, Leonard (1990). Disney's World. Scarborough House. pp. 257–258. ISBN 9781589796560.
  7. ^ a b "The 33rd Academy Awards". Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences. Retrieved 12 April 2014.
  8. ^ "Hayley Mills busily happy". The Australian Women's Weekly. Vol. 30, no. 8. 25 July 1962. p. 3 (Teenagers Weekly). Retrieved 15 September 2017 – via National Library of Australia.
  9. ^ Glenn, Larry (9 September 1962). "HOLLYWOOD STAPLE: Hayley and Mrs. Mills View Family Feature The Varsity Change of Pace Partial Solution". The New York Times. p. 137.
  10. ^ "Most Popular Films Of 1963." Times [London, England] 3 Jan. 1964: 4. The Times Digital Archive. Web. 11 July 2012.
  11. ^ "THE AUSTRALIAN WOMEN'S WEEKLY Presents Teenagers WEEKLY". The Australian Women's Weekly. Vol. 30, no. 38. 20 February 1963. p. 1 (Teenagers' Weekly). Retrieved 15 September 2017 – via National Library of Australia.
  12. ^ "The coming of age of a much-loved story". Los Angeles Times. 11 July 2003.
  13. ^ "The Day Hayley got in a Hearse", Photoplay, August 1964
  14. ^ "WORK AND FUN ON A LOVELY ISLAND". The Australian Women's Weekly. Vol. 31, no. 32. 8 January 1964. p. 9 (Teenagers' Weekly). Retrieved 15 September 2017 – via National Library of Australia.
  15. ^ "AS ENGLISH AS MARMALADE". The Australian Women's Weekly. Vol. 34, no. 52. 24 May 1967. p. 5. Retrieved 15 September 2017 – via National Library of Australia.
  16. ^ "". 20 March 1964. Retrieved 29 July 2010.
  17. ^ "THE AUSTRALIAN WOMEN'S WEEKLY Presents Teenagers WEEKLY". The Australian Women's Weekly. 20 February 1963. p. 65 Supplement: Teenagers' Weekly. Retrieved 10 July 2012 – via National Library of Australia.
  18. ^ a b Maxwell, Dominic (4 September 2021), "Hayley Mills: 'I'd literally grown up in Disneyland'", The Times, retrieved 10 September 2021
  19. ^ Rancilio, Alicia (10 September 2021), In new book, Hayley Mills looks back on her Hollywood start, ABC News, retrieved 10 September 2021
  20. ^ a b c Perez, Lexy (7 September 2021), Hayley Mills Reflects on Early Career, Walt Disney, Turning Down 'Lolita' Role and More in Memoir, The Hollywood Reporter, retrieved 10 September 2021
  21. ^ "He's just like a big, warm peach". The Australian Women's Weekly. Vol. 40, no. 37. 14 February 1973. p. 4. Retrieved 15 September 2017 – via National Library of Australia.
  22. ^ "Hayley on stage". The Canberra Times. Vol. 45, no. 12, 746. 12 November 1970. p. 40. Retrieved 15 September 2017 – via National Library of Australia.
  23. ^ Bryan Forbes, A Divided Life, Mandarin Paperbacks, 1993 p 221-222
  24. ^ "". 18 April 1946. Retrieved 29 July 2010.
  25. ^ "Hayley Mills". D23.
  26. ^ Cormack, Morgan. "Meet the cast of Unforgotten season 5 on ITV". Radio Times. Retrieved 11 March 2023.
  27. ^ 'Hayley's flying high', Daily Mirror, 24 December 1969, p.20
  28. ^ "Entertainment & the Arts | Hayley Mills, Adult At Last, In 'King And I' | Seattle Times Newspaper". Retrieved 6 July 2019.
  29. ^ "Mills, Cuccioli and Bloom Bring a Little Night Music to Seattle Sept. 18-Oct. 14". 18 September 2001.
  30. ^ "Talkin' Broadway Regional News & Reviews – Seattle: "contact and a Little Night Music" in Seattle – 9/26/01".
  31. ^ "Party Face, Starring Oscar Winner Hayley Mills, Opens Off-Broadway – Playbill". Playbill. 22 January 2018.
  32. ^ "HAYLEY MILLS... MOTHER OF CRISPIAN". The Australian Women's Weekly. Vol. 41, no. 3. 20 June 1973. p. 8. Retrieved 15 September 2017 – via National Library of Australia.
  33. ^ Burton, Alan. "Boulting, John Edward (1913–1985); also including Roy Alfred Clarence Boulting (1913–2001)". Oxford Dictionary of National Biography (online ed.). Oxford University Press. doi:10.1093/ref:odnb/30836. (Subscription or UK public library membership required.)
  34. ^ "Newsmakers". Los Angeles Times. 12 August 1976. British actress Hayley Mills and Leigh Lawson with son Jason, raising voice outside London hospital where he was born July 30.
  35. ^ Rebecca Fletcher (12 December 2015). "Actress Hayley Mills: where is she now – Life – Life & Style". Daily Express.
  36. ^ "THE END OF TWO MARRIAGES". The Australian Women's Weekly. Vol. 44, no. 8. 28 July 1976. p. 30. Retrieved 15 September 2017 – via National Library of Australia.
  37. ^ a b c Foege, Alec. "Pollyanna at 50", People, 7 April 1997.
  38. ^ Rosen, Steven (2004). Holy Cow: The Hare Krishna Contribution to Vegetarianism and Animal Rights. Lantern Books. pp. 144–145. ISBN 9781590560662.
  39. ^ a b Roche, Elisa (4 January 2012). "My secret triumph over breast cancer by actress Hayley Mills". Archived from the original on 4 January 2012.
  40. ^ Adcock, Joe (23 September 2001). "'Night' falls flat in music department". Seattle Post-Intelligencer. Retrieved 5 September 2019.
  41. ^ Wintle, Angela (8 November 2015). "Time and Place: Hayley Mills". Sunday Times (London).
  42. ^ Blake, Jason (24 June 2015). "Legends! review: Hayley and Juliet Mills shine but this star vehicle fades fast".
  43. ^ Teeman, Tim (23 January 2018). "Hayley Mills Sets a New Parent Trap: Review of 'Party Face'". The Daily Beast.
  44. ^ Robertson, Heidi (13 May 2022). "Hayley Mills, Paul Nicholas & Paula Wilcox to star in The Best Exotic Marigold Hotel stage adaptation". Westend Theatre. Retrieved 11 November 2022.
  45. ^ "PRIZES & HONOURS 1959". Archived from the original on 1 May 2014. Retrieved 7 June 2014.
  46. ^ "British Actress in 1961". BAFTA. Retrieved 5 September 2019.
  47. ^ "Winners & Nominees 1961". Golden Globe Awards. Retrieved 5 September 2019.
  48. ^ "Winners & Nominees 1962". Golden Globe Awards. Retrieved 5 September 2019.
  49. ^ "British Actress in 1962". BAFTA. Retrieved 5 September 2019.
  50. ^ "Winners & Nominees 1964". Golden Globe Awards. Retrieved 5 September 2019.

Further reading

  • Mills, Hayley. Forever Young: A Memoir. Grand Central Publishing, 2021. ISBN 978-1538704196.
  • Dye, David. Child and Youth Actors: Filmography of Their Entire Careers, 1914–1985. Jefferson, North Carolina: McFarland & Co., p. 158.

External links

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