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From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Zoe Ducós
Zoe Ducós.jpg
Zoe Ducós in 1970
Zoe Celia Ducós Gallegos

(1928-03-06)March 6, 1928
Buenos Aires, Argentina
DiedNovember 11, 2002(2002-11-11) (aged 74)
Caracas, Venezuela
Years active1948–1993
(m. 1949; div. 1966)
  • Miguel Silvio Sanz
    (m. 19??; died 19??)
  • Carlos Stevani
  • Genaro Salinas
  • Héctor Hernández Vera

Zoe Celia Ducós Gallegos (March 6, 1928 - November 11, 2002) was an Argentine film, stage, and television actress.


She studied at the National Conservatory of Music and Performing Arts and upon graduation, earned the Grand Prize of Honor bestowed by the National Commission of Culture for best actress in the National Competition of Vocational Theatres. The prize included a contract to join the cast of Teatro Nacional Cervantes, in which she performed between 1948 and 1951.

Personal life

She had a relationship with Mexican singer Genaro Salinas, that was married and he was acting in Buenos Aires, then she married writer and film director José María Fernández Unsáin, but they divorced. She married Miguel Silvio Sanz, head of the dreaded police of the dictator Marcos Pérez Jiménez. After her husband died she returned to Venezuela at the beginning of the 1970s. She married film director Carlos Stevani. At the end of the 1990s she got Alzheimer's disease and she was admitted to the Instituto geriátrico en Colinas de Bello Monte, were she died of a stroke on November 11, 2002 in Caracas, Venezuela.[1]


In 1948, she debuted in a film directed by Luis César Amadori. Without abandoning her stage work, she continued filming in later years. For her rule in Suburban directed by León Klimovsky, she was awarded Best Actress by the Association of Cinema Writers of Argentina. In 1952, Ducós settled in Venezuela after a visit through Spain, and debuted at the Teatro Municipal. She appeared on Radio Caracas Televisión. She continued her theater work and also participated in many telenovelas.


  • Retén de mujeres (1988)
Casting director
  • Retén de mujeres (1988)


  • Amor de papel (1993) Series
  • Macarena (1992) Series
  • La mujer prohibida (1991) Series.... Fiorella Di Salvatori
  • Pobre diabla (1990) Series.... Doña Roberta Mejía Guzmán
  • La sombra de Piera (1989) Series
  • Cristal (1985) Series.... Luisa
  • Topacio (1984) Series.... Sor Piedad
  • Luisana mía.... Estela de Bernal (1 episode, 1981)
  • Elizabeth (1980) Series
  • Rosangela (1979) Series.... Amanda
  • Daniela (1978) Series.... Cruz Dolores
  • Carolina (1976) Series.... Enriqueta Villacastin
  • Tu rebelde ternura (1975) Series.... Malisa
  • La loba (1973) Series.... Erika Heller
  • Nacido para odiarte (1971) Series.... Clarita


  1. ^ Martínez, Adolfo C. (November 22, 2002). "El último adiós a la actriz Zoe Ducós". La Nacion (in Spanish). Retrieved 3 February 2014.

External links

Zoe Ducos at IMDb

This page was last edited on 14 August 2022, at 14:44
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