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From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Peggy Maley
Peggy Maley (1952), The Lady Says No.jpg
Peggy Maley in The Lady Says No (1952)
Born
Margaret June Maley

(1923-06-08)June 8, 1923
DiedOctober 1, 2007(2007-10-01) (aged 84)[1]
NationalityUnited States
OccupationActress
Years active1943–1961
Spouse(s)Ricky Rayfield (1952-1952) (divorced)
Donald Schonbrun (1972-1994) (divorced)[2]

Margaret June "Peggy" Maley (June 8, 1923 – October 1, 2007) was an American actress who appeared in film and television. In 1942, aged 18 or 19, she was crowned Miss Atlantic City.[3][4]

Film

Maley delivered the feeder line to Marlon Brando in the film The Wild One: "Hey, Johnny, what are you rebelling against?"[5]

Stage

Maley was in the Broadway productions of I Gotta Get Out (1947) and Joy to the World (1948).[6]

Television

Maley had a brief seven-year acting career on television from 1953-60. Her first appearance was as Diane Chandler in Ramar of the Jungle. She made three appearances in The Star and the Story, three on Dragnet, starring Jack Webb, three on Richard Diamond, Private Detective, and three on Perry Mason, starring Raymond Burr.

In 1957 she played murderess Lola Florey in the Perry Mason episode, "The Case of the Silent Partner", and played "The Blonde Woman" in the 1958 episode of The Walter Winchell File "The Reporter". She made her final television appearance in 1960 as Verna in Lock-Up starring MacDonald Carey.

She appeared in Private Secretary January 10, 1954.[7] She appeared in "Wanted Dead or Alive" the episode was "The Kovack Affair" with Steve McQueen (original air date March 28, 1959).

Personal life

The daughter of James and Grace (née Williams) Maley, she wed garment manufacturer Rickey Rafield in 1952, a union that reportedly lasted only 12 weeks before it was annulled. She married secondly, many years later, apparently to a policeman from New York; that union also was eventually dissolved.[8]

Filmography

Year Title Role Notes
1943 A Guy Named Joe Woman Uncredited
1944 Broadway Rhythm Autograph Seeker Uncredited
1944 Two Girls and a Sailor Dream Girl Uncredited
1944 Meet the People Show Girl Uncredited
1944 Bathing Beauty Co-Ed Uncredited
1944 Since You Went Away Marine's Second Girl Friend Uncredited
1944 Thirty Seconds Over Tokyo Girl in Officers' Club Uncredited
1945 Between Two Women Showgirl Uncredited
1945 Anchors Aweigh Lana Turner Impersonator Uncredited
1946 The Harvey Girls Dance-Hall Girl Uncredited
1946 The Thrill of Brazil Show Girl Uncredited
1947 Down to Earth Muse Uncredited
1951 The Lady Says No Midge
1951 I Want You Gladys
1953 The Bigamist Phone Operator
1953 The Wild One Mildred
1954 Gypsy Colt Pat
1954 Drive a Crooked Road Marge Uncredited
1954 Siege at Red River Sally - Showgirl Uncredited
1954 Human Desire Jean
1955 Moonfleet Tavern Maid Uncredited
1955 I Died a Thousand Times Kranmer's Girl Uncredited
1956 Meet Me in Las Vegas Minor Role Uncredited
1956 Indestructible Man Francine
1957 The Guns of Fort Petticoat Lucy Conover
1957 The Midnight Story Veda Pinelli
1957 The Brothers Rico Jean Uncredited
1957 Escape from San Quentin Georgie Gilbert Uncredited
1957 Man on the Prowl Alma Doran
1958 Live Fast, Die Young Sue Hawkins
1958 The Gun Runners Blonde Barfly Uncredited
1958 Tarawa Beachhead Blonde at Bar Uncredited
1958 Tombstone Territory s1 ep33 Belle Winters
1959 Okefenokee Ricki Hart
1959 The Rookie Aunt Myrtle - Radio Character Uncredited

References

  1. ^ "Ancestry Library Edition". Search.ancestrylibrary.com. Retrieved January 13, 2018.
  2. ^ "Peggy Maley - The Private Life and Times of Peggy Maley. Peggy Maley Pictures". www.glamourgirlsofthesilverscreen.com.
  3. ^ Richard Koper (2010). Fifties Blondes: Sexbombs, Sirens, Bad Girls and Teen Queens. BearManor Media. ISBN 978-1593935214.
  4. ^ "Contestants for Miss America". California, Santa Ana. Santa Ana Register. September 8, 1942. p. 1. Retrieved January 26, 2016 – via Newspapers.com. open access
  5. ^ McCann, Paul (October 6, 1999). "The great movie one-liners that got away". England, London. The Independent. p. 14 – via General OneFile (subscription required). Retrieved January 27, 2016.
  6. ^ "Peggy Maley". Playbill Vault. Retrieved January 27, 2016.
  7. ^ "(TV listing)". New York, Brooklyn. The Brooklyn Daily Eagle. January 10, 1954. p. 29. Retrieved January 26, 2016 – via Newspapers.com. open access
  8. ^ Kilgallen, Dorothy (March 14, 1953). "Jottings in Pencil". Pennsylvania, Franklin. The News-Herald. p. 4. Retrieved January 25, 2016 – via Newspapers.com. open access

External links


This page was last edited on 31 May 2021, at 03:27
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