Karen Sharpe height - How tall is Karen Sharpe?
Karen Sharpe (Karen Kay Sharpe) was born on 20 September, 1934 in San Antonio, Texas, USA, is an actress,producer,miscellaneous. At 87 years old, Karen Sharpe height is 5 ft 1 in (157.0 cm).
Now We discover Karen Sharpe'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 87 years old?
|Popular As||Karen Kay Sharpe|
|Age||87 years old|
|Born||20 September 1934|
|Birthplace||San Antonio, Texas, USA|
We recommend you to check the complete list of Famous People born on 20 September. She is a member of famous Actress with the age 87 years old group.
Karen Sharpe Weight & Measurements
|Body Measurements||Not Available|
|Eye Color||Not Available|
|Hair Color||Not Available|
Who Is Karen Sharpe's Husband?
Her husband is Stanley Kramer (1 September 1966 - 19 February 2001) ( his death) ( 2 children), Chester Marshall (28 September 1957 - 5 May 1961) ( divorced)
|Husband||Stanley Kramer (1 September 1966 - 19 February 2001) ( his death) ( 2 children), Chester Marshall (28 September 1957 - 5 May 1961) ( divorced)|
Karen Sharpe Net Worth
She net worth has been growing significantly in 2018-19. So, how much is Karen Sharpe worth at the age of 87 years old? Karen Sharpe’s income source is mostly from being a successful Actress. She is from USA. We have estimated Karen Sharpe'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|
|Source of Income||Actress|
Karen Sharpe Social Network
Kramer passed away on February 19, 2001. Since then, the ever-busy and vivacious Karen has maintained the Stanley Kramer Library.
Among her many successful projects is a remake of her husband's western classic High Noon (2000), as well as the prospective "Defiant One," a documentary examining Kramer's prolific career, and "It's a Mad, Mad, Mad, Mad, Mad World," a big-screen sequel to his It's a Mad, Mad, Mad, Mad World (1963).
In later years, Karen took an active part alongside husband Stanley Kramer in their production company, International Films, and was in charge of the Kramer Library Group. One of their projects was a 1990s remake of High Noon (1952).
Karen's focus was on her career, however, and a year went by before they actually started dating in January of 1966.
After a relatively brief courtship, they married on September 1, 1966, following her completion of the Universal pilot, Valley of Mystery (1967). Choosing to close the chapter on her acting career, Karen opened a new and rewarding one as full-time wife, mother (of two), and assistant to her husband. With the creation of KNK Productions, Inc. , Karen established herself as a producer.
Following a hiatus from Hollywood, while straightening out family estate matters, Karen was cast in the pilot for I Dream of Jeannie (1965) as Larry Hagman's fiancé and Jeannie's attractive nemesis.
It was during that filming that she met Stanley Kramer, who was directing Ship of Fools (1965) at the same time on the Paramount lot.
(1964) and The Wild Wild West (1965).
While waiting for the pilot to be sold (which, of course, it did), Jerry Lewis signed her to play opposite him in Paramount's The Disorderly Orderly (1964) as lovesick nurse "Julie Blair", who wins Jerry's affections in the end.
Campbell went on to appear with her in other films as well, and they were paired as husband and wife in the Stagecoach West (1960) episode, Stagecoach West: Never Walk Alone (1961), in 1961.
Karen went on to co-star in Aaron Spelling's very first television series, Johnny Ringo (1959).
Cast in Batjac's The Man in the Vault (1956), she went on loan again, this time for Columbia's war picture, Tarawa Beachhead (1958).
Loaned out to Ida Lupino's company for Mad at the World (1955), Karen then co-starred in United Artists' Man with the Gun (1955) opposite Robert Mitchum.
Wellman cast her in the Wayne-Fellows-Warner Brothers epic airline disaster film, The High and the Mighty (1954). An all-star ensemble, it featured Karen as "Nell Buck", an amorous bride who allays her fears of certain death with the ecstasies of passion for new husband "Milo" (played by John Smith).
Karen's standout performance garnered her the 1954 Golden Globe Award for "New Star of the Year". As a result, the film's star and producer, John Wayne, put her under contract to his new company, Batjac.
The John Payne western The Vanquished (1953) followed, for Paramount Pictures. The film also starred Jan Sterling, who went on to appear with Karen in a couple of other major films and become a close friend and mentor, as well.
After filming the crime drama Mexican Manhunt (1953), starring George Brent, for Allied Artists, Karen received the biggest break of her young career. Director William A.
She also appeared in episodes of such classic TV shows as The Loretta Young Show (1953), Gunsmoke (1955), Perry Mason (1957), Westinghouse Desilu Playhouse (1958), 77 Sunset Strip (1958), Bonanza (1959), The Man from U. N. C. L. E.
Svelte and stunning Texas-born Karen Sharpe was put into ballet shoes as a youngster. Her initial excursion to California was, at age 12, with the interest of becoming a professional ice skater, but the lure of being a movie star intervened. Her training as a teenager in the theater paid off and, in 1952, she appeared in Stanley Kramer's production of The Sniper (1952), directed by Edward Dmytryk. Her role consisted solely of three lines delivered while sitting on a drugstore stool and ordering a cherry phosphate. Although she did not personally meet Kramer at the time, it would be a foreshadowing of a future lifelong relationship. In her salad days, she paid the rent and more as a billboard model and also graced such popular magazine covers as "Cosmopolitan" and "Pageant.
" On film, MGM featured her as Janice Rule's kid sister in Holiday for Sinners (1952), opposite William Campbell.
Producer Hal Roach gave her a break by featuring her in the popular "White Rain" commercials, where she danced her way to fame across the tops of rows of shampoo bottles, and he also chose her to represent his studio as Modern Screen Magazine's Golden Key Award winner as 1952's "Star of Tomorrow".
Columbia Pictures picked up on this recognition and placed her in the Hugo Haas melodrama, Strange Fascination (1952).
Monogram Pictures offered her a starring role in Army Bound (1952), which led to her being cast in Walter Mirisch's cult programmer, Bomba and the Jungle Girl (1952), with Johnny Sheffield (who played "Boy" in the Tarzan series) playing Bomba to Karen's lovely "Jungle Girl".
Taking Wayne's advice to heart, she found a creative and demanding outlet performing in "live" drama, with roles on Hallmark Hall of Fame (1951), General Electric Theater (1953), Climax! (1954), Matinee Theatre (1955), Days Of Wine & Roses - Cliff Robertson & Piper Laurie, "Playhouse 90" Original TV Version (1956) and Lux Playhouse (1958), among others.
In the 1950s, against the concerns of the studios but with the encouragement of John Wayne, who advised her to "do anything and everything you can to grow as an artist", Karen made herself available for television.