Barbara Pepper height - How tall is Barbara Pepper?

Barbara Pepper (Marion Barbara Pepper) was born on 31 May, 1915 in New York City, New York, USA, is an actress,soundtrack. At 54 years old, Barbara Pepper height is 5 ft 3 in (161.0 cm).

Now We discover Barbara Pepper's Biography, Age, Physical Stats, Dating/Affairs, Family and career updates. Learn How rich is She in this year and how She spends money? Also learn how She earned most of net worth at the age of 54 years old?

Popular As Marion Barbara Pepper
Occupation actress,soundtrack
Age 54 years old
Zodiac Sign Gemini
Born 31 May 1915
Birthday 31 May
Birthplace New York City, New York, USA
Date of death 18 July, 1969
Died Place Panorama City, California, USA
Nationality USA

We recommend you to check the complete list of Famous People born on 31 May. She is a member of famous Actress with the age 54 years old group.

Barbara Pepper Weight & Measurements

Physical Status
Weight Not Available
Body Measurements Not Available
Eye Color Not Available
Hair Color Not Available

Who Is Barbara Pepper's Husband?

Her husband is Craig Reynolds (24 April 1943 - 22 October 1949) ( his death) ( 2 children)

Parents Not Available
Husband Craig Reynolds (24 April 1943 - 22 October 1949) ( his death) ( 2 children)
Sibling Not Available
Children Not Available

Barbara Pepper Net Worth

She net worth has been growing significantly in 2018-19. So, how much is Barbara Pepper worth at the age of 54 years old? Barbara Pepper’s income source is mostly from being a successful Actress. She is from USA. We have estimated Barbara Pepper's net worth, money, salary, income, and assets.

Net Worth in 2020 $1 Million - $5 Million
Salary in 2019 Under Review
Net Worth in 2019 Pending
Salary in 2019 Under Review
House Not Available
Cars Not Available
Source of Income Actress

Barbara Pepper Social Network




Her health began to deteriorate rapidly during the run of this sitcom and she was eventually forced to relinquish the part during the 1968-1969 season, with actress Fran Ryan taking over the part.


Most people who remember this fine character actress today as Doris Ziffel, the shrill, slovenly barnyard neighbor of Eddie Albert and Eva Gabor on TV's highly popular bucolic Green Acres (1965) series, will find it almost impossible to visualize the hefty, porcine-like actress from that sitcom as a blue-eyed, platinum-blonde knockout and former Ziegfeld/Goldwyn Girl way back when.

One bright respite from all her financial miseries during this time came with a steady paycheck and her semi-regular series role as "mother" to a TV-watching pig on the popular Green Acres (1965) series. Barbara worked very well alongside crusty veteran character actor Hank Patterson as her close-to-deaf, dirt-farmer husband Fred Ziffel, although "son" Arnold the Pig received more fan mail than the two adults put together!While Barbara was quite fun in her cranky bucolic role, the fun wouldn't last very long.


In the 1960s, Barbara was glimpsed as a minor, plus-sized foil for Jerry Lewis in several of his slapstick film vehicles (Rock-a-Bye Baby (1958), Who's Minding the Store? (1963), The Patsy (1964) and Hook, Line and Sinker (1969), the last mentioned released posthumously).


She could also be found occasionally on the Perry Mason (1957) series playing minor but colorful characters.


Over the years, Barbara would be glimpsed several times on I Love Lucy (1951), including the classic episode "Friends of the Friendless" and as a frightened hospital nurse who is taken aback by Ricky Ricardo's severe voodoo make-up when Lucy gives birth to Little Ricky. Barbara also brightened up other TV comedies with small parts on Jack Benny's program as well as George Burns and Gracie Allen's popular show.


In 1949, however, her husband died tragically in a motorcycle accident. Barbara was absolutely devastated. Overwhelmed with her loss and the prospect of raising two sons alone, severe depression and a debilitating alcohol problem set in. Forced to find work as a laundress and waitress in between sparse acting parts, her weight quickly ballooned while her features grew coarse and bloated. During this period she could only muster up tiny roles on film and TV as various comic snoops and harridans. Friends like Lucy stepped in to help.


On stage in 1944, they appeared together in a modern version of "Lady Chatterly's Lover" at the Geary Theater in San Francisco. They went on to have two sons, Dennis Michael and John Hugh Enfield.


Trained by acting guru Maria Ouspenskaya at one stage, she married actor Craig Reynolds (ne Harold Hugh Enfield) in 1943 and the marriage proved a loving one despite later financial hardships when both could only find sporadic work.


Father and daughter both also appeared in another movie the following year: The Outcasts of Poker Flat (1937).


Her father, Dave Pepper, a non-professional, put together a brief, minor character career when he visited his daughter on the film set of Wanted! Jane Turner (1936) and was cast by director Edward Killy in the unbilled role of a detective.


A couple of movies gave her the chance for brassy stardom, including Our Daily Bread (1934) as a floozie named Sally, and a love interest role opposite comedian Bert Wheeler (of Wheeler and Woolsey) in Mummy's Boys (1936), but the roles were basically one-dimensional and she remained in the secondary ranks for the rest of her career.


Her film debut was as a slave girl extra (along with Lucy) in Eddie Cantor's Roman Scandals (1933).


Barbara Pepper's signature roles were as worldly "dames" during the Hollywood's 1930s and 1940s Golden Era, fitting snugly alongside other flashy broads of that period such as Iris Adrian, Joan Blondell and Veda Ann Borg. Barbara patented her own unique, hard-boiled style, however, and should have gone further than she did.


Barbara was born Marion Pepper in New York City in 1915. By age 16, her mind was already set for a show biz career. Within a short time, and against her parents' wishes, she nabbed a show girl spot in Florenz Ziegfeld Jr. 's Follies and changed her first name to Barbara. Here is where she met fellow chorine Lucille Ball and the two became lifetime, dedicated friends. After appearing as a member of the "George White's Scandals" on Broadway, Barbara soon integrated radio and film work as well, paying her dues primarily in bit parts as saloon girls, clerks, chippies, and the like.