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Margot Grahame

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Margot Grahame
Margot Grahame in the late 1930s
Margaret Clark

(1911-02-20)20 February 1911
Canterbury, Kent, England
Died1 January 1982(1982-01-01) (aged 70)
London, England
Years active1930–1958
(m. 1934; div. 1936)
Allan McMartin
(m. 1938; div. 1946)
PartnerA. D. Peters (1958–1973)
With Victor McLaglen in John Ford's The Informer

Margot Grahame (born Margaret Clark; 20 February 1911 – 1 January 1982) was an English actress most noted for starring in The Informer[1] (1935) and The Three Musketeers (1935).[2] She started acting in 1930 and made her last screen appearance in 1958.

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Film actress

Her family went to South Africa when she was three years old, which led to her being educated there.[3] She began her stage career in Pretoria, with Dennis Neilson-Terry, a few weeks after leaving school at the age of 14. She made her London stage debut in 1927 as understudy to Mary Glynne in The Terror. Her screen debut was in the 1930 film Rookery Nook.[2]

During the early 1930s, Grahame was gradually becoming a popular actress in Britain.[4] Hollywood producers were impressed that, in only three years, she had appeared in 42 major roles in British films. After she went to America, she was signed to a long-term contract with RKO and performed in a number of movies from the mid-1930s to the late 1950s.[citation needed]

She appeared as the prostitute girlfriend of Gypo Nolan in John Ford's The Informer (1935). She followed this performance with a role as Milady de Winter in The Three Musketeers (1935). She was reunited with Walter Abel, her leading man in The Three Musketeers, a dozen years later in The Fabulous Joe (1947), which was produced by Bebe Daniels. As the character Emily Terkle, Grahame was appearing in her first film since The Buccaneer (1938). Starring opposite Fredric March, Grahame faced the challenge of playing the love interest rather than a siren. She appeared in The Romantic Age in 1949.[5]

Her last films were made in the 1950s and included I'll Get You for This (1951) starring George Raft and Coleen Gray, The Crimson Pirate (1952) starring Burt Lancaster, The Beggar's Opera (1953), Orders Are Orders (1954) and Saint Joan (1957) with Jean Seberg in the titular role.[2] She also appeared in "The Sweater" (1958), an episode of The New Adventures of Charlie Chan (1958).[6]

Personal life

Grahame moved into a home in the Hollywood Hills after her separation from British actor Francis Lister in 1935. She married Canadian millionaire Allen McMartin in 1938. They divorced in 1946. In 1948, Grahame began a relationship with the British literary agent A. D. Peters that continued until his death in 1973.[citation needed]

In her later years, she was reportedly "full of bitter regret and resentment" at, amongst other things, the fact that Peters had never married her.[7]


In her old age, Grahame was "bloated" and had her hair coloured, in her own words, "'red as flaming fires of hell'". Her housekeeper at the time of her death was Lily (née Budge), wife of the impoverished 13th Earl of Galloway.[8] Grahame died in London on New Year's Day of 1982, aged 70, from chronic bronchitis. She had no survivors and was cremated.[9]

Partial filmography


  1. ^ Margot Grahame biography at Movies & TV, New York Times.
  2. ^ a b c "Margot Grahame". Archived from the original on 12 June 2016.
  3. ^ "Margot Grahame – Biography, Movie Highlights and Photos – AllMovie". AllMovie.
  4. ^ "England's 150,000 Pounds a Year Woman", Australian Woman's Mirror, p. 9, March 27, 1934. The highest paid actresses were Gracie Fields, Madeleine Carroll and Cicely Courtneidge, followed by Evelyn Laye, Jessie Matthews and Gertrude Lawrence.
  5. ^ "The Romantic Age (1950)". Archived from the original on 7 August 2017.
  6. ^ "The Sweater (1958)". Archived from the original on 7 August 2017.
  7. ^ An Unlikely Countess: Lily Budge and the 13th Earl of Galloway, Louise Carpenter, Harper Collins, 2004, p. 232
  8. ^ An Unlikely Countess: Lily Budge and the 13th Earl of Galloway, Louise Carpenter, Harper Collins, 2004, pp. 228-240
  9. ^ Wilson, Scott (2016). Resting Places: The Burial Sites of More Than 14,000 Famous Persons, 3d ed. McFarland. p. 292. ISBN 9781476625997. Retrieved 30 November 2023.
  • "Margot Grahame Dislikes Depot Change; Cecil B. Demille Talks About Buccaneer." Albuquerque Journal, 24 January 1938, p. 8.
  • "Bebe Daniels Set To Produce Movie." Charleston Gazette. 16 July 1946, p. 11.
  • "Margot Grahame Agrees That Luckies Are Gentlest on the Throat." Connellsville Daily Courier, 9 March 1937, Page 3.
  • "Spring Styles Call For Much Warmer Hues-Margot Grahame." Dunkirk Evening Observer, 11 March 1937, p. 11.
  • "In England They Call Margot Grahame Second Jean Harlow." Lowell Sun, 28 May 1935, p. 54.
  • "Sign of Separation." Lowell Sun, 2 November 1935, p. 45.

External links

This page was last edited on 1 December 2023, at 01:47
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