Sandy Duncan height - How tall is Sandy Duncan?

Sandy Duncan (Sandra Kay Duncan) was born on 20 February, 1946 in Henderson, Texas, USA, is an actress,soundtrack,producer. At 75 years old, Sandy Duncan height is 5 ft 4 in (164.0 cm).

Now We discover Sandy Duncan'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 75 years old?

Popular As Sandra Kay Duncan
Occupation actress,soundtrack,producer
Age 75 years old
Zodiac Sign Pisces
Born 20 February 1946
Birthday 20 February
Birthplace Henderson, Texas, USA
Nationality USA

We recommend you to check the complete list of Famous People born on 20 February. She is a member of famous Actress with the age 75 years old group.

Sandy Duncan Weight & Measurements

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

Who Is Sandy Duncan's Husband?

Her husband is Don Correia (21 July 1980 - present) ( 2 children), Dr. Thomas Calcaterra (10 January 1973 - 1979) ( divorced), Bruce Scott (5 September 1968 - 1972) ( divorced)

Parents Not Available
Husband Don Correia (21 July 1980 - present) ( 2 children), Dr. Thomas Calcaterra (10 January 1973 - 1979) ( divorced), Bruce Scott (5 September 1968 - 1972) ( divorced)
Sibling Not Available
Children Not Available

Sandy Duncan Net Worth

She net worth has been growing significantly in 2018-19. So, how much is Sandy Duncan worth at the age of 75 years old? Sandy Duncan’s income source is mostly from being a successful Actress. She is from USA. We have estimated Sandy Duncan'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

Sandy Duncan Social Network




" In 2008, she performed in the musical "No, No, Nanette," and a year later played the leads in both "Driving Miss Daisy" and "The Glass Menagerie.


Always a formidable star on stage, she portrayed Roxie Hart on Broadway in "Chicago" (1999), and headlined touring companies "Anything Goes" and "The King and I.


In 1987, she returned to prime-time TV, but not in her own tailor-made vehicle. Instead Sandy replaced Valerie Harper in HER tailor-made vehicle after Harper departed in a well-publicized contractual dispute with producers after only one season.


The show was simple changed in title from Valerie (1986) to "The Hogan Family" and Sandy entered the proceedings as a close relative and new female head of household after Harper's character "died". As a testament to her audience appeal, the show managed to run for four more healthy seasons. In later days, the pert, indefatigable Sandy hosted Thanksgiving Day parades, dance competitions and teen pageants.


Born to play this role, she followed this spectacular success by locking arms with a carefree Tommy Tune in the tuneful Broadway show "My One and Only" replacing Twiggy in 1984.


Mother, with husband Don Correia, of sons Jeffrey Correia (b. October 5, 1982), and Michael Correia (b. March 19, 1984).


In the 1980s Sandy became a household name once again with her popular Wheat Thins commercials in which she periodically shared the camera with her two sons, Jeffrey and Michael, her children by Tony-nominated choreographer/dancer Don Correia, whom she married in 1980.


In 1979 Sandy retook Broadway by storm. Instead of the role of Wendy, she played the title tomboy in the musical "Peter Pan" and was nominated for a third time for a Tony Award.


Sandy also appeared again for Disney both co-starring in the lightweight film comedy The Cat From Outer Space (1978) opposite fellow hoofer Ken Berry and providing a foxy voice for their popular The Fox and the Hound (1981) animated feature.


Taking on a more serious tone, she garnered critical respect for her Emmy-nominated role in the epic mini-series Roots (1977), but these dramatic offerings were few and far between.


The Sandy Duncan Show (1972) was canceled by mid-December.

In the meantime, she divorced her first husband in 1972 and married Dr. Thomas Calcateera a year later, whom she met while undergoing her eye operation. They would divorce six years later. After the demise of her second series, Sandy refocused on her strengths -- musical comedy -- and maintained her profile as a guest star on such variety shows as "The Sonny & Cher Show", "The Flip Wilson Show", "The Tonight Show" and "Laugh-In". She also was seen around the game show circuit as panelist on "What's My Line?" and "Hollywood Squares", among others.


All this buildup reached the ears of Disney who decided to take a chance and cast her opposite Disney perennial Dean Jones in the featherweight comedy film The Million Dollar Duck (1971). TV also saw her potential and featured her sparkling mug more and more in commercials.

She then took on the title role in the film version of Neil Simon's comedy hit Star Spangled Girl (1971), which turned out to be a major disappointment. An untried talent on the prime-time scene, CBS decided Sandy had enough promise and star quality to be given her own TV sitcom.

Replacing Melba Moore at the last minute in the weekly show Funny Face (1971), the story line had Duncan playing single, independently-minded Sandy Stockton, a corn-fed Midwestern who heads to the big-city (Los Angeles) where she winds up in TV commercials while pursuing a teaching degree at UCLA. The series was a success and was a Top 10 show, but Duncan began experiencing severe headaches on the set and a tumor was discovered on her optic nerve. She had to leave the series and it was consequently pulled from the air. The series' sudden departure led to a misconception among some viewers that it had been canceled. Following a lengthy and delicate operation, the doctors managed to save her eye but she lost all vision in it. The following year the show was revamped and retitled. Duncan returned as Sandy Stockton. This time she was a single working girl who created chaos at an ad agency. This second incarnation of her series failed to regain the audience that the first incarnation had had.


The toothy strawberry blonde was a sensation and in 1970 Time Magazine named her "the most promising face of tomorrow".


Has been nominated for the Tony Award three times: as Best Supporting or Featured Actress (Musical), in 1969 for "Canterbury Tales," and as Best Actress (Musical), in 1971 for a revival of "The Boy Friend" and in 1980 for a revival of "Peter Pan."


She married Broadway actor Bruce Scott in 1968 and appeared in the rock musical "Your Own Thing" that same year. Taking her first Broadway curtain call and grabbing a Tony nomination in a bawdy musical version of Chaucer's "Canterbury Tales", she next won the soubrette role of Maisie in the Jazz-age musical "The Boy Friend". She managed to steal the thunder right from under star Judy Carne (who had just left the cast of TV's "Laugh-In" in order to branch out) and earned her second Tony nomination -- this time as "Best Actress".


Despite the fact that she and Tommy Tune had worked so well together on stage in "My One and Only," they failed to get a theatre adaptation of the Judy Garland and Fred Astaire film classic Easter Parade (1948) off the ground in the late 1990's. This was primarily because Irving Berlin's daughters (who control his estate) were unhappy with workshop productions.


This wholesome "Chatty Cathy" delight had all the earmarkings of becoming a dithery TV star in the early 70s and a couple of sitcom vehicles were handed to her with silver platter-like enthusiasm. Neither, however, made the best use of her elfin charm and both series died a quick death. Nonetheless, Sandy Duncan went on to become a Disney film lead, a TV commodity pitching crackers and arguably the best Peter Pan Broadway has ever offered. Like Sally Field and Karen Valentine before her, Sandy had a potentially terminable case of the cutes that often did her more harm than good. But also, like the others, her talent won out. The story goes that wistful tomboy Sandra Kay Duncan, born February 20, 1946, felt like an outsider growing up in her native Texas because of her desires to be an actress. The elder of two girls born to a gas station owner, she trained in dance and appeared in productions of "The King and I" and "The Music Man" as a teen. She cast all negativity and self doubt aside and packed her bags for New York upon leaving Lon Morris Junior College (in Texas). Sandy made an enchanting Wendy in "Peter Pan" and soon poised herself as a triple threat on stage (singer/dancer/actress).