Sally Blane height - How tall is Sally Blane?

Sally Blane (Elizabeth Jane Young) was born on 11 July, 1910 in Salida, Colorado, USA, is an actress,soundtrack. At 87 years old, Sally Blane height is 5 ft 4 in (164.0 cm).

Now We discover Sally Blane'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 Elizabeth Jane Young
Occupation actress,soundtrack
Age 87 years old
Zodiac Sign Cancer
Born 11 July 1910
Birthday 11 July
Birthplace Salida, Colorado, USA
Date of death 27 August, 1997
Died Place Los Angeles, California, USA
Nationality USA

We recommend you to check the complete list of Famous People born on 11 July. She is a member of famous Actress with the age 87 years old group.

Sally Blane Weight & Measurements

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

Who Is Sally Blane's Husband?

Her husband is Norman Foster (8 October 1935 - 7 July 1976) ( his death) ( 2 children)

Parents Not Available
Husband Norman Foster (8 October 1935 - 7 July 1976) ( his death) ( 2 children)
Sibling Not Available
Children Not Available

Sally Blane Net Worth

She net worth has been growing significantly in 2018-19. So, how much is Sally Blane worth at the age of 87 years old? Sally Blane’s income source is mostly from being a successful Actress. She is from USA. We have estimated Sally Blane'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

Sally Blane Social Network




Sally herself succumbed to the disease two decades later on August 27, 1997.


Comfortably retired for many decades, Foster died of cancer in July of 1976.


Mother of Robert Foster who, from 1975-78, played the role of Grimsley, the vampire-mortician horror host of "Fright Night With Grimsley," on Channels 9 (then KHJ-TV) and 5 (KTLA) in Los Angeles, CA.


Later the family relocated to Beverly Hills and Sally officially ended her cinematic career with a small part in A Bullet for Joey (1955).


She appeared in one of them (La fuga (1944), with Ricardo Montalban).


She and sisters Polly Ann Young and Georgiana Young, however, did make it a family affair at Loretta's insistence when they were given featured roles in Loretta's The Story of Alexander Graham Bell (1939). They all played, of course, Loretta's sisters and this was to be the only time all four girls ever appeared together.

One of Sally's last pictures was in the whodunit Charlie Chan at Treasure Island (1939), directed by her husband. During WW II, the family, which now included a son and daughter, lived in Mexico where Foster was directing Spanish-language pictures.


Although Sally returned to films in 1937, she was already focused on her marriage and having a family.


A two-year lull occurred following the filming of Fox's This Is the Life (1935), and Sally never tried very hard to regain her momentum.

Much of this had to do with her meeting of (in 1935) and marriage to (in 1937) director and one-time actor Norman Foster, who had once dated her sister Loretta.


She was a close friend of singer and actor Russ Columbo and was at his bedside when he died after a freak gun accident in 1934.


One of her biggest Hollywood disappointments was losing the role of Paul Muni's fiancée Helen in I Am a Fugitive from a Chain Gang (1932) which was played by Helen Vinson.


in Little Accident (1930), Lew Ayres in The Spirit of Notre Dame (1931), Walter Huston in The Star Witness (1931), Richard Cromwell in Shanghaied Love (1931), Edmund Lowe in both Trick for Trick (1933) and No More Women (1934), Lee Tracy in Advice to the Forlorn (1933), Buster Crabbe in She Had to Choose (1934), and Joel McCrea in Half a Sinner (1934).


During their early build-up both Sally and Loretta were dubbed "Wampas Baby Stars of 1929". Throughout this time their mother maintained a firm hand in the girls' personal and professional lives.

Other male co-stars she shared the screen with, both rising and established, included Rudy Vallee in The Vagabond Lover (1929), Douglas Fairbanks Jr.


She starred opposite Tom Mix in three pictures: Horseman of the Plains (1928), King Cowboy (1928) and Outlawed (1929). Her career peaked early, however, and Sally seemed content to freelance for such Poverty Row studios as Monogram, Excelsior, Chesterfield and Artclass in a variety of genres--crime thrillers, light comedies, mysteries, action adventures. She eventually developed a "nice girl" image.


One of Sally's first leading roles was in the western Shootin' Irons (1927) and she went on to play a number of prairie flowers opposite Hollywood's top cowboys.


She also had an unbilled part in Rudolph Valentino's smoldering classic The Sheik (1921). Sally's beauty only heightened as she grew up. Director Wesley Ruggles noticed the teen dancing at the Cafe Montmarte and tested her for his "Collegian" film series. She was cast and soon signed by Paramount, which insisted on the new marquee name of Sally Blane. Around the same time, younger (by three years) sister Loretta signed with First National Pictures.


Young (better known as Jack) both appeared uncredited in the silent film Sirens of the Sea (1917) starring Jack Mulhall, in which she played a sea nymph.


Although this lovely, light brown-haired leading lady would wind up better known as one of Loretta Young's three acting sisters, Sally Blane nevertheless enjoyed a lively albeit modest "B" film career during the late '20s and '30s. The resemblance to her "A"-level sister was very strong--the same graceful, elongated face and fawn-like, wide-set eyes. Unlike her sister, however, Sally lacked strong determination and ambition. Although she remained on the second or third Hollywood tier throughout her career, her film output was considerable if mostly routine. Sally was born Elizabeth Jane Young in Salida, CO, in 1910 while her mother was en route by train to the family home in Salt Lake City, UT (the train actually had to make an unscheduled stop so that her mother could give birth). Her parents separated when she was five and her mother moved the four girls and one boy to Hollywood where a sister lived. All the children pitched in financially by becoming movie extras. Sally and her brother John R.